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

 - Class of 1934

Page 1 of 388

 

North Carolina State University - Agromeck Yearbook (Raleigh, NC) online yearbook collection, 1934 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 388 of the 1934 volume:

Photography Dunbar 8 Daniel Studio RALEIGH Act and Engraving Lynchburg engraving Co. lynchburg, va. Priming and Binding Observer Printing House charlotte E X L l B RTH S COPYRIGHT ALBERT H. COUCH EDITOR-IN-CHIEF RAWLINGS S. POOLE BUSINESS MANAGER AGROMECK 3 4 PUBLISHED ANNUALLY BY THE PUBLICATIONS ASSOCIATION OF THE NORTH CAROLINA STATE COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE AND ENGINEERING RALEIGH, NORTH CAROLINA TVZHY a theme. ' ' We asked ourselves this question f ' f and answered that ice thought a theme too dis- connected ivith our college history and memories to be deserving of use as the basis of a story running through these pages. Instead ive have embodied the college, its phases of life, and the various types of training it offers into a composite art motif. If it be termed a theme, let It be termed a theme o the college. We sincerely hope our purpose to present something new and dif- ferent has been achieved. It shall have been if. in pass- ing years this volume brings you memories of friends . . . of trials and triumphs . . . of life — at North Caro- lina State. BOOK r THE COLLEGE BOOK II THE CLASSES BOOK III FRATERNITIES BOOK IV FEATURES BOOK V ATHLETICS BOOK VI ORGANIZATIONS y v v v v v 9 v v v v v 9 vy v w v v ■f wmviH HPi CONT ENTS li !? D D C A T O N ¥ v v vy v v TO OUR MOTHERS AND FATHERS B. BECAUSE we feel a great indebtedness to them for the opportunities we are afforded: because theirs is a sincere joy when accomplish- ment IS ours; because they have provided us this fellowship of college life; and, because we know no greater love than parental love . . . we wish to express a deeply felt gratitude and respectfully dedicate this volume of THE Agromeck to the living mothers and fathers of the members of the Class of ' 34 and to the memories of those who are gone. IN M EMOKIAM GEORGE F. SYME. ' 98 R. H. FERGUSON, 00 W. C. SUGG, ' 02 WALTER CLARK, ' 03 CLYDE E. PARKER, ' 06 JOKTON L. HEMPHILL, 07 J. L. DUNN, ' 10 CHARLES G. HALL. ' L3 HUGH WOODY DIXON, ' 19 .1. M. BURNS, ' 21 JAMES E. WEEKS, ' 26 PAUL V. RUSH, ' 27 W. JESSE BARDEN, ' 28 JOHN R. WITHERS, ' 33 ENNIS D. FLOYD, ' 33 JOHN A. FOWLER, ' 33 WILLIAM BATTLE COBB P. W. (DADDY) PRICE JEAN T. NELSON BOOK ONE Ricks Hall THE SCHOOL OF AGRICULTURE HE purpose ol the School of Agriculture: To secure through scienltlic research, cxpertmentation and demonstratton . accurate and reliable information relating to soils, plants, and animals and lo secure from every available source reliable statistical, technical, and scientific data re- lating lo every phase of agriculture that might be of advantage to North Carolina: to provide in struition tor men who desire to become scientilii. technical and piofessional agriculturists: and. to disseminate reliable information by use ol publi iutions and e.xlension agents, and give ifist mslruc- liun to the agricultural workers ol the Stale. Ira Obed Schaub. Dean of the School of Agriculture THE COL v 0 f . N. Hj,x AI•u■. " ;p,i •• « ' AN[ AAL f Dr. Frank Porter Graham President of the University of North Carolina Dr. Eugene Clyde Brooks Vice-President in Charge of the State College of the University of North Carolina Edward Lamar Cloyd Dean of Students v v v v v f v v v Peele and Pullen Walkway i I ii v V v The Library and Watauga V v v v v ? V v Toward the Library from Peele v v v v v o BOOK TWO v V v v v Y V v v Xl Page Hall THE SCHOOL OF ENGINEERING jL. he purpose of the School of Engineering : To educate men for professional serv- ice in Aeronautical. Architectural. Ceramic, Chem- ical. Civil. Construction. Electrical. Highway. In- dustrial. Mechanical. Mining, and Sanitary Engi- neering, and at the same lime develop their capaci- ties for public leadership: to aid m development of commerce and industry through research and ex- perimenlativn. investigating natural resources for value determination and drmonsirntinn In the people ul North Carolina: lo lodperate iVilh pri- vate lompanies. njunuipalities and public authori- ties to improve the public utilities, and to aid m the improvement of manufactured products and elimination of waste. Wallace Carl Riddick, Dean of the School of Engineering THE C L A 5 eniors York JONKS Senior Class Officers Walter B. Jones President Norman M. York Vice-President D. L. Webb Secretary-Treasurer AGFVOMECK 19 3 4 W. E. Adams J. P. Abernethy John Pugh Abernethy Stanley. N. C. Accounting R. O. T. C. (I. 2. 3, 4). William Eugenius Adams DUNLAP, N. C. Animal Husbandry Alpha Zcta ; Pine Burr; Lambda Gamma Delta: Secretary-Treasurer Grange: Secretary Agriculture Club: Business Manager Agricul- tunsl (4): International Crops Team: World ' s Crop Judging Team; Danforth Fellowship: Sweepstakes Students Ag. F ' air Judging Con- test: Best Ag. Student. Sam Davidson Alexander, a r v SWANNANOA. N. C. Field Crops S. D. Alhxanijhr :|J a: . g Page Thirty-four M. I. Annetta Michael Irving Annetta, b :i a Palmerton, Pa. Marketing Delta Sigma Pi: Sigma Pi Alpha: Phi Kappa Phi. Alan Edward Armour Statesville. n. c. Mechanical Engineering A. S. M. E. (3. 4): Aeronautical Society (3), President (4): Wrestling: Track: Design Commi ttee. Aeronautical Seniors. William David Avera, n k a Smithfield. N. C. Mechanical Engineering Football (1, 1) : Basketball (1. 2. 3): Base- ball (1. 2, 3) : R. O, T. C. (1, 2. 3. 4). :,«i« - AGHOMECK 19 3 4 a. E. Armour W. D. Avera SE . Page Thirty-fioe SI AGKOMECK 19 3 4 w. H. Ayscue. Jr. W. R. AVCOCK W. Rogers Aycock Warrenton, N. C. Electrical Engineering A. I. E. E.: Wjkc Forest College, ' 30, ' 31 William Henry Ayscue. Jr. Henderson. N. C. Chemical Engineering A. I. Ch. E. (1. 2. 3), Treasurer (4). WiLFORD Underwood Ballance Currituck. N. C. General Business V. U. BAI.LANCli .3. 3 i ' - i ,l- ' 1- BIEBI ACaOMECK 19 3 4 L. H. Ballard Lacy Henry Ballard BISCOE. N. c. High School Teaching Vice-President Kappa Phi Kappa (4) : Sec- retary Sclf-Hclp Club (4) : Red Masquers Dra- matic Club: Wrestling (2|: R. O. T. C. (1, 2) ; Head Waiter Dining Hall. William J. Barker Burlington. N. C. Forestry Alpha Zeta: Golden Chain: 30 and 3: Treas- urer Student Council (3), President (.4); House of Student Government (3. 4): Presi- dent Dormitory Council (4 : Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (4): Head Manager Freshman Foot- ball (4): Student Loan Fund (3): Social Functions Committee (4): R. O. T. C. (1. 2. 3. 4); Vice-President Forestry Club (3); Ag. Club. Dallas Stanton Barnes Wilson. N. C. Electrical Engineering Tau Beta Pi: Pme Burr: A. I. E. E.; R. O. T. C. (1, 2). AGHOMECK I Q 3 4 W. T. Becton Wilbur Tull Becton KINSTON. N. C. Electrical Engineering A. I. E. E.; Wrestling (1, 2) ; R. O. T. C. (1. 2, 3), Major (4). Louis Lloyd Belgrade, w New London, Conn. Landscape Architecture Bcjux Arts Society; Dormitory Council; Ag. Club; R. O. T. C. (I, 2). Roy Ray Bennett SUMMERFIELD. N. C. Agricultural Education Alpha Zcta: Grange; Ag. Club; President of Students Ag. Fair 33; R. O. T. C. (1, 2, 3, 4). I ' ■ ' j. : " 1 " Vii ' il 9» - H. E. Benton Henry Edwin Benton, © k n Wilson, N. C. Construction Engineering Vice-President White Spades (4) : Associated General Contractors: Interfraternity Council; R. O. T. C, (1, 2. 3. 4). Thomas Sidney Blackwood COOLEEMEE, N. C. Textile Chemistry and Dyeing Phi Psi: Football (1) ; R. O. T. C. ( 1. 2, 3, 4), First Lieutenant (4). Walser Arthur Blackwood COOLEEMEE, N. C. Textile Manufacturing Phi Psi; Tompkins Textile Society; R. O. T. C. (1, 2. 3. 4) ; Basketball (1). AGKOMECK 19 3 4 T. s. Blackwood W. a. Blackwood , (r ACaOMECK 19 3 4 D. L. BOIIANNON H. S. BLIVEN Harry Strohn Bliven Rochester. N. Y. Textile Chemistry and Dyeing . Scabbard and Blade; A. A. T. C. C. David Louis Bohannon. ::i n Louisville. Ky. Ceramic Engineering Tau Beta Pi; American Ceramic Society; Keramos; Order of 30 and 3; Monogram Club; Football (1, 2. 3. 4) ; Vice-President Sopho- more Class; R. O. T. C. (1, 2. 3). Cadet Colonel (4). John C. Bolen Charlotte, N. C. Electrical Engineering Tau Beta Pi; A. I. E. E. J. C. BoLEN S Page Forty V. p. Bordeaux William Porter Bordeaux BURGAW, N. C. Accounting R. O. T. C. (1. 2). Frank Buford Bowen. © k n BURGAW. N. C. Chemical Engineering A. I. Ch. E.: R. O. T. C. (I. 2. 3. 4). Walter B. Boyd MiDDLEBURG. N. C. Ceramic Engineering Keramos President (4 ) : R. O. T. C. ( L 2 ) ; Vice-President American Ceramic Society (4). AGKOMECK 19 3 4 F. B. Bowen V. B. BOVD ' ■ J -iT- " ' ' 1 V L ' t p i ¥B Page Forty-one ACaOMECK 19 3 4 W. BovD William Boyd Wilmington. N. C. Electrical Engineering President Theta Tau (4): A. I. E. E.: En- gineers ' Council (4) ; R. O. T. C. (1. 2. 3, 4). Richard Allen Bradshaw, a a t Salisbury. N. C. Construction Engineering White Spades: Treasurer Theta Tau (4): Vice-President A. G. C. (4): R. O. T. C. (1. 2). William Edgar Braswell Grkensboro. n. C. Chemical Engineering Blue Key: Golden Chain: 3 and 3: Gamma Sigma Epsilon: Pi Kappa Dolta: Engineers ' Council: President Y. M. C. A. (4): Vice- President A. I. Ch. E.: Track (1): Fencing (4): Technician (4): Vice-President Leazar Society; Chief Marshal (3); Debating Team: Red Masquers. M J. C. Broadmeadow John Crossley Broadmeadow New Bedford. Mass. Chemical Engineering Tau Beta Pi: Pine Burr; Wrestling (4). Bruce W. Brooks North Wilkesboro. N. C. Textile Manufacturing Tompkins Textile Society; R. O. T. C. (1, 2). Carr Eugene Brown North Wilkesboro, N. C. High School Teaching AGROMECK 19 5 4 B. W. Brooks C. E. Brown . Jt. Page Forty-three AGKOMECK 19 3 4 w, J. Brown W. M. Brown C. J. Brown Clarence Jonathan Brown Warsaw, N. C. Electrical Engineering Secretary Tau Beta Pi: Pine Burr: Sigma Pi Alpha: Vice-Chairman A. I. E. E.: Yellow Dog: R. O. T. C. Band (1. 2). William Jackson Brown Raleigh, N. C. Construction Engineering Phi Eta Sigma: A. G. C. : Secretary Phi Eta Sigma (2) : Companion of St. Patrick. WooDROw Marshall Brown High Point. N. C. Construction Engineering Sigma Pi Alpha; A. S. C. E.: A. G. C. dr ; ,A,:J Page Forty-four t R. M. Bruce Robert Milton Bruce, a x b Princeton, W. Va. Chemical Engineering Alpha Chi Beta: A. I. Ch. E. John E. Buchanan Norton. Va. Aeronautical Engineering Scabbard and Blade: A. S. M. E.: Aero So- ciety: President Monogram Club: Football (I. 2. 3, 4). Larus Ranford Burgess Pleasant Garden. N. C. Textile Manufacturing Secretary Mu Beta Psi: Sigma Tau Sigma: President Glee Club: Tompkins Textile So- ciety: Big Bull of Ye llow Dogs. AGROMECK ' 934 J. E. Buchanan L. R. Burgess T ' " Vx jsm Page Forty-five ACaOMECK 19 34 F. I. BUSBEE Frank Irvin Busbee Raleigh, N. C. Industrial Management President Pi Kappa Delta (4) : Wake County Club: Business Club: President I. R. C. (4): Leazar Literary Society: Business Manager and Treasurer Red Masquers (4): R. O. T. C. (1. 2): Manager Debate Team (4): Southern As- sociation of Teachers of Speech Award: Dele- gate Southern Student Conference on Inter- national Relations (2, 3), Vice-President (3). Shakespeare Harris Caldwell ii 4 E Concord. N. C. Textile Manufacturing Tompkins Textile Society: White Spades. William Kennedy Caldwell, as Dillon, S. C. Industrial Management Clemson ( ! , 2 ) : R. O. T. C. (1 , 2 " ) . il A. E. Calhoun Alford Earl Calhoun Rocky Mount, N. C. Chemical Engineering Secretary A. L Ch. E. (4): Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (3. 4): Freshman Track Squad (1): House of Student Government (4): AgrO- MECK Staff (2), Assistant Business Manager (3): Senior Tower Commiite- ' : R. O. T. C. (L 2. 3. 4). Richard Joseph Casey. 5 n Utica. n. y. Construction Engineering Pine Burr: A. S. C. E.: A. G. C. John Tho l s Cashion Kannapolis, N. C. Textile Manufacturing AGROMECK 19 3 4 R. J. Casey J. T. Cashion ?M,- . ■■• Page Forty-seven .1 AGHOMECK 19 5 4 C. L. Chambers Clement Louis Chambers Winston-Salem. N. C. Business Administration Scjbbard and Blade: R. O. T. C. ( I. 2. 3). Captain (4): Lcazar Literary Society; Fresh- man Friendship Council. Lycurgus Conway Channing, k i NORI-OLK. VA. General Business William and Mary (1); Atlantic U. (2) Elon (2). Emery Edgar Chatfilld Peach Creek. W. Va. Forestry Forestry Club: Ag. Club: Cross Country (4) : Wrestling (3. 4). t 1 Page Focty-eight ACaOMECK 19 3 4 R. C. Childs Raymond Congdon Childs New Bedford. Mass. Chemical Engineering Howard Russell Clapp. a r p SWANNANOA. N. C. Agriculture Specialist. Floriculture Alphj ZetJ : Grange: Ag. Club. H. R. Clapp Page Forty-nine I AGKOMECK I t) 3) 4 A. P. Cobb J. w. Coachman James Warren Coachman, i n Cl.l-ARWATER, FLA. Mechanical Engineering A. S. M. E.: Varsity Basketball Manager (4) , Freshman (3). Alton P. Cobb LaGrange, N. C. Agricultural Economics Wade Greason Coble Burlington, N. C. Marketing v. G. Coble J. W. Coffey Jack Wilson Coffey Lenoir, N. C. Electrical Engineering Vicc-Rcgent Thcta Tau (4): Secretary and Treasurer 30 and 3 (3): Varsity Football Manager: R. O. T. C. ( 1. 2. 3, 4). Charles Clifton Coldiron. k a Wilmington. N. C. Business Administration: Accounting Lilburn Leroy Cole Derby. Va. Electrical Engineering Wrestling (L 2) ; R. O. T. C. (1, 2) Band (1, 2. 3. 4). AGKOMECK ' 934 C. C. Coldiron L. L. Cole Mi- I ' -l ; ' ■. ¥ mmmmtmmmmmm Page Fifty-one ACaOMECK 19 3 4 H. M. Cooper Henry Moore Cooper Kenansville. N. C. Electrical Engineering A. I. E. E.: R. O. T. C. (1, 2), Corporal (2) ; Swimming (4) . James Thomas Cooper Kerr. N. C. Animal Husbandry Student Government ( I ) : Student Council (2); Wrestling (1. 2. 3. 4); Baseball (1. 2. 3. 4): Football {!): R. O. T. C. Private (1), Corporal (2). First Sergeant (3). Cap- tain (4). Bernice Haygood Corpening, a r p Lenoir. N. C. Forestry Agricultural Club; Forestry Club. Secretary C2). Treasurer (4); R. O. T. C. (I, 2); Track (4). ! I A ' : : i A ,- .iii:V ' ' v A. H. Couch Albert Harris Couch, k i Darlington. S. C. Ceramic Engineering Tau Beta Pi; Phi Kappa Phi; Treasurer Blue Key (4); Golden Chain: President Phi Eta Sigma (2); 30 and 3; AgROMECK, Sopho- more Editor (2), Associate Editor (3). Editor- in-Chief (4): Keramos; A. C. S.: ■■Y Cabi- net (2, 3); Moland-Drysdale Scholarship Cup (1) ; J. C. Steele Scholarship Cup (3) ; Com- panion of St. Pat. (I): R. O. T. C. (1), Corporal (2) ; Engineers ' Council Alternate (3). Frank McLelland Crawford B 2 A Statesville. N. C. Accounting R. O. T. C. (I. 2). Arthur Bascom Croom Maxton, n. c. Chemistry Sigma Pi Alpha; Presbyterian Junior Col- lege (1, 2). ACaOMECK 19 3 4 F. McL. Crawford A. B. Croom ■Bin. - - s- I : I --J HZ : " v ACROMECK 19 5 4 A. B. Crow C. W. Croom Clyde Williams Croom knightdale. n. c. Agriculture " Soils " Ag. Club: Grange. A. BiGLER Crow, a r p Pittsburgh, Pa. Forestry Forestry Club: Agriculture Club. Edgar Joseph Cumiskey. « k n YouNGSTOWN, Ohio Business Administration White Spades: Monogram Club: Football (1, 2. 3), Captain (4). E. J. Cumiskey -■ ' • ' V. dS .I ' jiir. _ N W. L. Curry William Lewis Curry. 2 i e Raleigh, N. C. Aeronautical Engineering A. S. M. E. (2. 3. 4): College Band (1, 2. 3. 4): Scabbard and Blade: R. O. T. C. (1, 2. 3. 4) : Yellow Dogs: Aeronautical So- ciety: College Orchestra. Elmer Ricks Daniels, a r p Spring Hope. N. C. Agricultural Economics Ag. Club, President (4); Rifle Team (1. 2, 3). Captain (4): R. O. T. C, Corporal (2), Sergeant (3). Lieutenant (4). Hal Fletcher Daniels, © k n Manteo, N. C. Business Administration White Spades: Interfralernity Council (3) R. O. T. C. (1, 2). AGHOMECK 19 3 4 E. R. Daniels H. F. Daniels Page Fifty-fiV3 i ACaOMECK 19 3 4 w. E. Davis. Jr. F. B. Davis Fred Bryan Davis ROCKFORD, N. C. Agricultural Education Kappa Phi Kappa; Ag. Club; Lcazar Lit- erary Society; Track (4); President Dormitory Floor. William Edgar Davis, Jr. Wilmington, N. C. Mechanical Engineering A. S. M. E.. Initiatioii Committee ( , 4); Design Committee Seniors ' M. E. Picture; R. O. T. C. (I, 2), Sergeant (3), Battalion Adju tant (4). LeGrande Guerry Derrick Newberry, S. C. Textile Chemistry and Dyeing Newberry College. Leg. G. Derrick .Ik - ' l ' iii ' ?» ' i A u ?. ■i • ■ •; Page fifty-six H. M. Dickens Hubert Matthew Dickens Varina. N. C. Business Administration ACaOMECK 19 3 4 J. Dixon ' -. ' i. " " A-. " ' vf ' 5i.i.,Jiir?iS S?5 -:.- Joe Dixon Greenville. N. C. Chemical Engineering Treasurer Golden Chain: Blue Key (3. 4), Vice-President (4); President Pine Burr (4): Tau Beta Pi: A. I. Ch. E.: Y. M. C. A. Cabi- net (4) : Student Council (2) : House of Stu- dent Government (2). Secretary (3): Baseball (I): Jr. Prom Comm.: Jr. Ring Comm.: So- cial Functions Comm.: Invitations Comm.: President Junior Class: R. O. T. C Corporal (2). Sergeant Major (3). Staff Captain (4). Fred A. Doerrie, 2 n Harbour Green, l. l., N. Y. Forestry Ag. Club: Forestry Club: Swilmming (3): Sports Editor Technician; Manager Swimming (■33- ' 34). Auai H • ■ ' fB AGFVOMECK 19 5 4 L. A. Dudley S. J. DUSINSKI J. F. DOGGETT J. Frank Doggett SUMMERFIELD. N. C. Chemical Engineering President Sclf-Help Club (4): A. I. Ch. E. (2, 3, 4): President Y. M. C. A. Dormitory Club: New Student Committee (2); Freshman Friendship Council: Manager Freshman Wrest- ling Squad: Leazar Literary Society (2). Lawrence Adolphus Dudley Greenville. N. C. Chemical Engmeermg Tau Beta Pi: Secretary-Treasurer Pine Burr; A. L Ch. E. (2, 3, 4) : R. O. T. C. (]. 2). Corporal (2). Stephen John Dusinski Nazareth. Penna. Chemical Engineering Gamma Sigma Epsilon: A. L Ch. E. 1 B --lirii J ' - -: -- -Ik-- — j..- 1 y . ' A .,- li T rA " . Page Ftfly-cight v i p. F. EDMOND Paul Frederick Edmond Scotland Neck. N. C. Vocational Agriculture R. O. T. C. (1. 2); Ag. Club; President Dormitory Club (4). Frank Ayres Edmonson, S n Charlotte. N. C. Chemical Engineering A. I. Ch. E.: Freshman Football and Box- ing Squads: Wataugan Staff (3). Hugh Alexander Eudy Albemarle. N. C. Marketing AGROMECK 19 3 4 F. A. Edmonson H. A. Eudy ACHOMECK 19 3 4 H. M. FARRIS Halbert Mitchfll Farris shelby, n. c. Textile Manufacturing Phi Psi; Tompkins Textile Society: R. O. T. C. (1. 2. 3, 4); Football (1): Baseball (1. 2. 3. 4) : House of Representatives (1, 2). Wendell Greene Faw North Wilkesboro. N. C. Textile Chemistry and Dyeing Tompkins Textile Society; Graduate Duke University, 1932. Danif:i. John Fergus Wilmington, N. C. Chemical Engineering R. O. T. C. (1, 2, 3), Lieutenant (4). ' ' ' - " ' i-isi if ' ¥» Page Sixty M J. H. FiNLATOR, Jr. John Haywood Finlator, Jr., © k n Raleigh. N. C. Education University of North Carolina ( 1 ) ; Wake Forest College (2, 3). William Parker Fisher Southern Pines, N. C. Mechanical Engineering Wrestling (2); Tennis (3). Macon Wayne Foscue Trenton. N. C. Electrical Engineering A. I. E. E. AGfVOMECK 19 3 4 w. p. Fisher M. W. Foscue Jt ' ■■ Ajw i jm pmm Page Sixty-one AGKOMECK 19 3 4 C. H. Fov G. V. Foster Grover Vernon Foster Greensboro. N. C. y ccounting Delta Sigma Pi. Scribe (4) : Freshman Friendship Council; R. O, T. C. ( 1 . 2) : Glee Club (2); Order of Yellow Dogs; New Stu- dents ' Committee (2. 3). Charles Henry Foy, . . t Norfolk. Va. Industrial Management R. O. T. C. (1); Collegiate Comedians (2. 3. 4); Minstrel Revue ( ' 32); Old Dominion Club (1. 2, 3). President (4): Freshman Football; Freshman Track; Wataugan Staff ' (1. 2. 3,4), Art Editor (2): Technician (1. 2): Student Council ( 1 ) . Herbert Miles Foy. Jr. Mount Airy. N. C. Textile Manufacturing Phi Eta Sigma; Pine Burr; President Phi Psi (4); Secretary Golden Chain; Blue Key; Baseball (1); R. O. T. C. First Sergeant (3). Major (4). H. M. Foy. .Jr. tv l - ' 5. Mi ' ' % Page Sixty -two ACaOMECK 19 3 4 J. T. Freeman John Thomas Freeman blackstone, va. Electrical Engineering A. I. E. E. (2.4); Glee Club ( 1 ) ; R. O. T. C Sergeant (3), Lieutenant (4): Manager Rifle Team. Walter Erwin Fuller LOUISBURG. N. C. Dairy Manufacturing Ag. Club: Freshman Friendship Council Phi Society: Grange: Self-Help Club. Elizabeth Thomas Gantt, a m Raleigh, N. C. High School Teaching Sigma Pi Alpha (3), Secretary (4); Phi Epsilon (3), President (4): Senior Council Member. Women ' s Student Government (4) ; St. Mary ' s Junior College (1, 2). ;3S!» ?2£S6i3a. . AGflOMECK 19 3 4 G. T. Gardner C. H. Garner Charles Howard Garner, a k n Portsmouth, Va. Electrical Engineering Vice-President Monogram Club; Old Do- minion Club; Baseball (1): Football (1); Boxing (1, 2, 3, 4), Captain (3). Southern Conference Champion (3); Vice-President Junior Class; R. O. T. C. (1, 2, 3). First Sergeant, Captain (4). George T, Gardner Grifton. N. C. Textile Manufacturing Vice-President Phi Psi ; R. O. T, C. ( 1, 2) . Sergeant (3), Captain (4). John Richard Gavdowski, i ii Utica, n. y. Aeronautical Engineering R. O. T. C. {[). Corporal (2): American Society Aeronautical Engineers; Track (1). J. R. Gaydowski ' ■ ' ' " .. ,,, M ' . 1 1 i ■ . ' I 1 ■•i ■ ' . - ., B " Page Sixty-tour E. McP. Geddie Edgar McPhail Geddie Raleigh. N. c. Electrical Engineering Mu Beta Psi ; Band (1. 2. 3. 4) : Glee Club (2, 3); Quartet; Yellow Dog. James Cochran Geddie Raleigh. N. C. Marketing Vice-President Mu Beta Psi (4); Yellow Dog: Glee Club: College Band: R. O. T. C. Band (1, 2, 3, 4). Richard Edward Godfroy, k t New Bern, n. C. General Business Band (I. 2). ACHOMECK 19 3 4 J. C. Geddie R. e. Godfroy . g ,. . ,. ..- . Ii T — » «! : - -- mm H r .JL " c ' % ■ i J. .T- HPi 7; -. ,« . MSfr c d .tifc. . Paje Sixty-hve ACaOMECK I Q 3 4 C. L. Goodwin Charles Louis Goodwin, a :i Raleigh, N. C. Mechanical Engineering R. O. T. C. Sergeant (3), Captain (4); Scabbard and Blade; Aero Society: A. S. M. E.; Football (1): Basketball (1); Baseball (1). Charles Russell Goodwin Raleigh, N. C. Markelmg Mu Beta Psi: Delta Sigma Pi: Band (I, 2, 3, 4); Glee Club (2); Yellow Dog. Samuel Nash Hagerman Bedford, Va. Mechanical Engineering A. S. M. E.; R. O. T. C. (1, 2, 3, 4). I ! il.?- ' i - Jw ' % L. B. Hairr Leland B. Hairr Faison, n. c. Forestry Forestry Club; Ag. Club. Edna May Halverson, a m Raleigh, n. C. High School Teaching in Science Gamma Sigma Epsilon : Pine Burr; Sigma Pi Alpha; Phi Epsilon; President Woman ' s Student Government (4). Joseph William Hanna, 2 n Hickory. N. C. Sanitary Engineering R. O. T. C. (3, 4). AGROMECK 19 3 4 E. M. Halverson ' J. W. Hanna Page Sixty-seven AGKOMECK 19 5 4 C. R. Harrell Cola Reenza Harrell POTECASI. N. C. Civil and Highway Engineering A. S. C. E.; Scabbard and Blade; R. O. T. C, Corporal (1. 2). Sergeant (3), Lieutenant (4); Dormitory Floor President (4). Ben Roy Harris Raleigh. N. C. Textile Manufacturing Ferol Vance Harris Pike Road. N. C. Animal Husbandry Phi Kappa Phi; Pine Burr; Ag. Club (1, 2. 3, 4); Treasurer Students ' Ag. Fair (4): R. O. T. C. (1). Corporal (2): New Student Committee (2); Winner Alpha Zeta Scholar- ship Cup ( I ) . I t — j- . m m ' -f V ' H ' " -■ ' . ' ii .V . J. L. Harrison John Lha Harrison Blanche. N. C. Agricultural Specialist Self-Help Club: Ag. Club: Altcrnjtc. World ' s Crop Judging Team. Charles Gustavus Hartsfield Wilmington. N. C. Mechanical Engineering A. S. M. E.: R. O. T. C. (1. 2). Albert Clayton Hedgepeth, 2 n Rocky Mount, n. c. Chemical Engineering A. I. Ch. ]£.: R. O. T. C. (1). AGROMECK 19 3 4 C. G. Hartsfield a. C. Hedgepeth ■1 ' M r ' .-m . . mm .. miSL - 1 ' h _ .asaa -1. ■■ ■ ' i- 0 Page Sixty-nine AGKOMECK I Q 3 4 G. V. Hill V. w. Hewitt WooDROW Wilson Hewitt Lexington, N. C. Mechanical Engineering Scabbjrd and Blade: A. S. M. H. (4); Self- Help Club (3, 4); Wrestling (1 ) : R. O. T. C Corporal (2). Sergeant (3). Lieutenant (4). George Whitmell Hill EURE. N. C. Marketing Hugh Benjamin Hines, Jr. Manteo. N. C. Mining Engineering Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (2. 3. 4) ; A. I. E. E. (1, 2); A. S. C. E. (3): Techmcian (4); R. O. T. C, (1, 2, 3, 4) ; Red Masquers (4j ; Debating (4). II. B. HlNFS. JR. - f-f l _ ■ " 1 ' iiif 1. V I ' li.- ' S: Page Seventy J. A. HODNETT, Jr. James A. Hodnett, Jr.. k 2 Chatham, Va. Business Administration Scabbard and Blade: Old Dominion Club; Interfraternity Council; R. O. T. C. (1). Corporal (2). Sergeant (3). Lieutenant (4). James Grover Holland Providence. Ky. Chemical Engineering A. I. Ch. E.: University of Kentucky (1. 2). Christopher C. Howard Pink Hill, N. C. Business Administration ACaOMECK I 9 3 4 J. G. Holland C. C. Howard ' . AGFVOMECK 19 3 4 C. M. Hughes. Jr. G. E. HuGiiHV. Jr. F. H. HUBE Frederick Herman Hube, a r v Wise, Va. Forestry Forestry Club: Ag. Club; R. O. T. C. (1). Corpoml (2) ; N. C. S. Rifle Squad ( 2. 3. 4 ) ; Forestry School Fair Committee Chairman. Christopher Miller Hughes. Jr. Raleigh, N. C. Chemical Engineering Phi Eta Sigma: A. I. Ch. E.: AgrOMECK Staff (3. 4). George Elbert Hughey, Jr. Statesville. N. C. Sanilary Engineering i .► K : .-i -i ' iM a! A. W. HUNSUCKER Alfred Worth Hunsucker, o k n Hamlet, N. C. Poultry Lambda Gamma Delta: White Spades: R. O. T. C. (1. 2): Poultry Judging Team. James B. Hunt Pleasant Garden. N. C. B. S. Game Management Glee Club. John Weldon Hunter Raleigh, N. C. Electrical Engineering Tau Beta Pi: A. L E. E.: R. O. T. C. (1, 2. 3, 4). AGHOMECK 19 3 4 J. B. Hunt J. w. Hunter •jr Page Seventy -three ACaOMECK 19 3 4 Lh r. v. Jav J. E. Jenkins R. o. Jackson Robert Osborni-; Jaci;son. a x a Mt. AlRV, N. C. Accounting R. O. T. C. (1. 2) : B.ind (1, 2). Le Roy Victor Jay Aurora. III. Accounlmg Baseball ( I ) : Track ( 1 . 2 ) ; Basketball ( I . 3. 4) ; Gym Instructor (1, 2). John Edward Jenkins Stanll;y. n. c. Electrical Engineering Tail Beta Pi; R. O. T. C. (1 . 2. 3, 4 ) . :i -.- " ' I ' Jx ' J ' If Page Seventy-four v l A. S. Johnson Albert Sidney Johnson ASHEVILLE. N. C. Industrial Arts Dormitory Council (2): R. O. T. C. (1). Corporal (2), Sergeant (3). Zenda Smith Johnson Barnesville, N. C. Agricultural Economics R. O. T. C. (1.2): Ag. Club. Clinton Edward Jones, k . Richmond. Va. Architectural Engineering Engineers ' Council: R. O. T. C. (I, 2) Companion of St. Patrick. AGHOMECK 19 3 4 Z. S. Johnson C. E. Jones r AGFVOMECK 19 3 4 W. B. Jones E. G. Jones Edgar Garrett Jones Fayetteville. N. C. Landscape Architecture Concert Orchestrj (1, 2. . 4); Glee Club (1, 1. 3). President (4); A. I. E. E. (1). Walter Beaman Jones, a r p Eavitteville, N. C. Hiyh School Teaching White Spades; Intcrfratcrnitv Council (3), Vice-President (4); Manager Basketball (4): Senior Ring Committee: Commencement Mar- shal; President of Senior Class. James Lewis Judd, :• a e Varina, N. C. 1 ex tile Manufacturing White Spades; Phi Psi. Treasurer (4) Tompkins Textile Society. President (4) Duke University (1. 1). J. L. JUDD Page Seventy-six ■::-i ,v vK ' W. p. Kan ro William Peter Kanto YouNGSTOWN, Ohio Civil Engineering Blue Key (3). President (4): Golden Chain: Order of 30 and 3 (2. 3. 4): Phi Kappa Phi: Tau Beta Pi; R. O. T. C. (1, 2), " First Sergeant (3). Major (4); Student Coun- cil (3. 4). Secretary (3); A. S. C. E. (2, 3). Vice-President (4): Engineers ' Council (3): Football (1): Student Body Representative on Publications Board. John Gordon Kellogg SUNBURY, N. C. Construction Engineering A. G. C. (2. 3, 4) : R. O. T. C. (1, 2) Dormitory Council (4). T. Forrest Kelly, 5 e Raleigh. N. C. Mechanical Engineering Scabbard and Blade: White Spades: Junior- Senior Prom Committee: R. O. T. C. (1, 2), Sergeant (3), Lieutenant (4). ACaOMECK 19 3 4 J. G. Kellogg T. F. Kelly A ■ ' r. tk " t ft ■ f W ' - ' " " WW X- ' ■m . 1 -- . " ' - - -i Page Seventy-seven ACaOMECK 19 3 4 W. E. KISTLER L. Klui 1 p. G. KINKEN Philip Glenn Kinken, 2 N Marshalltown. Iowa Chemical Engineering Monogram Club: 30 and 3: Student Gov- ernment: Secretary-Treasurer of Class (2); R. O. T. C. (1). Corporal (2). Sergeant (3), Captain (4): Football (1. 2. 3): Track (1): Basketball ( 1 ) . Walter Evans Kistler Charlotte, N. C. Mechanical Engineering Pine Burr Society (3, 4) ; Tau Beta Pi (3), President (4); Blue Key: Phi Kappa Phi: A. S. M. E. (2, 3). President (4); Engineers ' Council (4); Leazar Literary Society (1): Technician (4): R. O. T. C. (1), Corporal (2), Sergeant (3). Captain (4). Ellen Kluttz Raleigh. N. C. High School Teaching Phi Epsilon (1. 3. 4): Red Masquers (1. 3), Secretary (4): House of Woman ' s Stu- dent Government (4): Three-Year Graduate. V J " : a.f: ,Jui_l- ? i|-sf- Page Seventy-eight E. S. Knight Eugene Stephen Knight GOLDSBORO, N. C. Marketing Technician Staff. Assistant News Editor (2), Managing Editor (3, 4): Wataugan Staff (4). Wilson Clark Lamb Winston-Salem, N. C. Chemical Engineering A. 1. Ch. E.: Radio Club, Secretary and Treasurer (3), Vice-President (4), Charles Frederick Lane Rocky Mount, N. C. Chemical Engineering Gamma Sigma Epsilon; Yellow Dog: Glee Club: Orchestra: Companion of Knights of St. Patrick; A. I. Ch. E. ACaOMECK 19 3 4 W. C. La.mb C. F. Lane :a k ; AGKOMECK 19 3 4 J. p. Leagans J. H. Lewis w-K a|f JOEjSV iv j E. J. Lassen Ernest J. Lassen, 2 n Plainfield, N. J. Mechanical Engineering Phi Eta Sigma: Pine Burr: Tau Beta Pi; Phi Kappa Phi; Golden Chain; A. S. M. E.; Ae ronautics Society; Editor of Technician: Publications Keys Committee. John Paul Leagans. a x b MOCKSVILLE. N. C. Agricultural Education Ag. Club; N. C. S. Grange; Track (1); Baseball (2, 3, 4); Basketball (1. 2. 3. 4); Poultry Judging Team; Department Leader of Student Ag. I ' air: Representative from School of Education to Student Government (3). Joseph Harold Lewis Winston-Salem. n. c. Textile Manufacturing :l ' i-s ' J Page Eighty Vil J. B. LILES James Bryant Liles Raleigh, N. C. Mechanical Engineering A. S. M. E.: Junior-Senior Prom Commit- tee: R. O. T. C. (1). Corporal (2). Sergeant Major (3). Captain (Regimental Supply Offi- cer). (4). Edgar Johnston Lowrance Charlotte. N. C. Architectural Engineering Blue Kev: Beaux Arts Club (1. 2, 3. 4); Glee Club ( H : R. O. T. C. (1. 2) : Wataugan Staff (1. 2. 3. 4). Business Manager (4): Junior Marshal: Dormitory Council (3). Cola Crawford Lupton Vandemere. N. C. General Business R. O. T. C. (1, 2). AGROME.CK 19 3 4 E. J. Lowrance C. C. Lupton .nil! ACaOMECK 19 3 4 H. A. Lynch L. F. LVDAY, Jr. Leon F. Lyday. Jr. Brevard, N. C. Business Administralion Herbert Adolphus Lynch, ii k Wilmington, N. C. Chemical Engineering Tau Beta Pi: Phi Kappa Phi; A. I. Ch. E.: Track (1, 2, 3. 4). Samuel Carlton Lynch Mebane. n. c. Electrical Engineering A. . E. E.; R. O. T. C. (L 2). S. C. Lynch -iSu- AGKOMECK 19 3 4 E. S. McCarn Ernest Samuel McCarn Spencer, N. C. Mechanical Engineering Monogram Club (4): A. S. M. E. (3) Treasurer (4); Dormitory Club President (4) Circulation Staff Wataugan (4): S. C. A. S 3. 4): Assistant Baseball Manager (1. 2, 3) Varsity Manager (4) . Paul William McCollum Wentworth. N. C. Textile Manufacturing Scabbard and Blade: Tompkins Textile So ciety; Track (1): Basketball (1); R. O. T C. (1. 2. 3), Captain (4 William Brown McGowen, Jr. Turkey. N. C. Marketing R. O. T. C. (I). ACaOMECK 19 3 4 J. T. McLaurin J. E. MClNTVRE John Ewen McIntyre. 2 n Raleigh. N. C. Marketing R. O. T. C. (1), Corporal (2): Intcr- fraternity Council (3. 4): Debate Team (3): Stage Manager Collegiate Comedians ( 1 ) : Technician (1. 2). Assistant Business Manager (3). Business Manager (4): Pledge Dance Committee (4): Publications Board (4). James T. McLaurin High Point, N. C. Animal Husbandry Monogram Club; Freshman rootball: Wrest- ling (2, 3j, Captain (4) ; R. O. T. C. (1, 2). Jean Atkinson McLean Ralhigh, N. C. Business Administration J. A. McLean v I ' ' ; , Page Eighty-four R. J. MCQUAGE Robert Julius McQuage, n k a Salisbury. N. C. Science and Business Golden Chain; Monogram Club; Football (1. 2, 3, 4): Basketball (1. 2. 3), Captain (4); Baseball (1, 2, 3). Captain (.4). Kenneth Roger Maloon Laconia, N. H. Aeronautical Engineering Band. Harry Eugene Mathews, Jr. Richmond, Va. Biology AGKOMECK 19 3 4 K. R. Maloon H. E. Mathews. Jr. :m Page Eighty-five ACaOMECK 19 3 4 T. G. Mathews J. H. MATHEWS James Hunter Mathews Clinton, N. C. Mechanical Engineering A. S. M. E. Tyra Grigsby Mathews Saluda, s. c. Textile Manufacturing Military (1, 2); Tompkins Textile Society: Football (1). Norman Ray Matthis Clinton, N. C, Agricultural Education Alpha Zcta: Self-Hdp Club; Ag. Club Grange. N. R. Matthis -A— Page Eighty-six A ' A • ' ' -I ' ji ' .i ' ' _ ?» E. May, Jr. Emanuel May, Jr. Burlington, N. C. Textile Manufacturing Sigma Tau Sigma: Treasurer Phi Psi (3): D. B. (1, 2) ; R. O. T. C. (1, 2). Hazel Le Roy Meacham Statesville, N. C. Agriculture Specialist (Animal Production Ag. Club. John William Memmert Nazareth. Penna. Chemical Engineering Glee Club (2. 3, 4): Yellow Dogs (2, 3, 4) ; A. I. Ch. E. (2, 3, 4). ACaOMECK 19 3 4 H. Le R. Meacham J. W. Memmert L . W 7 ...ar.- Page Eighty-seven AGFVOMECK 19 3 4 B. G. Merritt J. M. MiDDLETON R. Meroney Raymond Meroney Greensboro. N. C. Mechanical Engineering A. S. M. E. (2, 3. 4), Vice President (4): R. O. T. C. (1. 2); Fencing Club (4); Junior-Senior Council. Ben Gilbert Merritt, k a Raleigh. N. C. Mechanical Engineering Joseph Melvin Middleton blakelv. ga. Textile Manut acluri ng ' 1. I, d ' -i ' jj i ' " ?» Page Eighty-eight C. S. MlNTZ Colon Shaw Mintz Shallotte. n. c. Animal Husbandry Circulation Manager N. C. State Agricul- turist: New Student Committee; Ag. Club: Dormitory Council; Freshman Friendship Council; " Y " Promotion Force; R. O. T. C. (1, 2) : Y, M. C. A. Cabinet. William Arthur Mitchiner Franklinton. N. C. Business Administration Lloyd William Moore, a a t Wilmington. N. C. Business Administration Cheer Leader (2, 3), Captain (4). AGHOMECK I 9 2) 4 i - ps ii is gfr " If- Page Eighty-nine ACaO MECK I 9 2. 4 H. P. Morris R. P. Morrow w ww W. Moorman Wynant Moorman Cl.IFTON, N. J. Mechanical Engineering (Aero.) Tau Beta Pi; Swimming (2, 3, 4). Henry Plato Morris Columbia. N. C. Science and Business Military ( I) . Robert Pollock Morrow Charlotte. N. C. General Business Delta Sigma Pi; Scabbard and Blade; A. S. M. E.i Aeronautical Society; R. O. T. C. Corporal (2), Sergeant (3), Lieutenant (4). V ■ ?x E. H. MOSER. Jr. Earl Hampton Moser, Jr. zebulon. n. c. Civil and Highicay Engineering A. S. C. E.; Rifle Team (2. 3. 4) ; Watau- gan Staff (1). James Eldridge Mullen Drum Hill, N. C. Vocational Agriculture Kappa Phi Kappa: R. O. T. C. (1, 2) Ag. Club. Joe Homer Mullen Spring Hope, N. C. Accounting Pine Burr Society. ACaOMECK 19 3 4 J. E. Mullen J. H. Mullen Page Ninety-one I AGf OMECK 19 3 4 w. New B. F. Nesbitt R. E. Muse Reuben Earl Muse Pamlico. N. C. Business Admmisirulton R. O. T. C. (1, 2). William New Waynhsville. N. C. Civil and Highway Unginveving Blue Key; Golden Chain; A. S. C. E.; En- incers ' Council. Benjamin Franklin Nesbitt lAIRVn-W, N. c. High School Teaching University ol North Carolina (1. 2), 1 : ' ' l v i " «t IIIIWMI y ' -r- ' !i k ? . ' ■J • ■ -, Page Ninely-tujo l N. C. Newbold. Jr. Nathan Carter Newbold, Jr.. k 2 Raleigh, N. C. Civil and Highiuay Engineering A. S. C. E. (2, 3, 4) ; R. O. T. C. (1, 2) ; Boxing Squad (2 ) , George Duglas Newcomb, a a t Wilmington, N. C. Chemical Engineering Scabbard and Blade: Glee Club: A. I. Ch. E.: New Hanover Club: Wrestling ( 1 ) : House of Representatives: R. O. T. C. Drum and Bugle Corps. Roy Evrette Nickles, k a Hodges, S. C. Textile Chemistry and Dyeing Presbyterian College of South Carolina (•31- ' 32). ACaOMECK 19 3 4 G. D. Newcomb R. E. Nickles ACaOMECK 19 3 4 C. C. NOLEN J. F. NVCUM R. H. NiMS RuFus Henderson Nims Greenville, N. C. Architectural Engineering Theta Tju; Red Masquers (1. 2. 3); Beaux Arts (.1, 2, 3, 4): Boxing (1); R. O. T. C. (1, 2. 3, 4) : Business Manager Red Masquers (2, 3): Junior-Senior Prom Committee, Dere- lict Club, Charlie Claybrook Nolen Stoneville. N. C. Marketing Wrestling (2, 3, 4) ; R, O. T. C, (1, 2). John Franklin Nycum, 2 e Durham, N, C. Band (1, 2, 3, 4) : R. O. T. C, (1, 2. 3, 4): Orchestra (3); Technician (2, 3), J:! ■J ' i- Page Ninety-four 1 ACaOMECK 19 3 4 R G. O ' BRIEN Robert Glenn O ' Brien Rockingham, N. C. Chemical Engineering Jimmy Lee Padgett Cliffside, N. C. Textile Manufacturing Mu Beta Psi : Band (1. 2. 3. 4); Orchestra (2, 3): Glee Club (1. 2. 3. 4); Tompkins Textile Society: R. O. T. C. (1. 2. 3. 4). Clifton Henry Palm, ii k i Mt, Vernon, N. Y, Accounting and Finance Delta Sigma Pi: Order of 30 and 3: Chess Club: R. O. T. C. (1, 2); Interfraternity Council (3, 4): Basketball (1, 2, 3): Track (1); Chairman Finance Committee. AGFVOMECK 19 3 4 F. V. Peiffer. Jr. F. Perlmutter E. Parker Eunice Parker Marshville. N. C. High School Teaching Phi Epsilon: Council Member of Woman ' s Student Government (2). Frank Walter Peiffer, Jr. Wilmington. N. C. Chemical Engineering A. I. Ch. E. (1, 2. 3. 4): Swimmini. (3. 4) : R. O. T. C. Band (I. 2). Frank Perlmutter, w i Newark, N. J. Horliculliire Ag. Club: Chcs.s Club: Sclf-Help Club; Football (I): Boxing (1): Track (1); Cir- culation Manager Va!augan (3); Students ' Ag. Fair Committee (3); President Second Floor Dormitory Club (3) ; Horticulture Exhibit Stu- dents ' Ag. Fair ( 3) ; R. O. T. C. ( I. 2) . i ' j( J Page Ninety-six i A. w. Petty Albert Worth Petty Portsmouth, Va. Sanitary Engineering Sigma Pi Alpha: American Society Civil Engineers; OM Dominion Club: R. O. T. C. (1. 2). William K. Phillips, Jr. Henderson, N. C. Mechanical Engineering (Aero. Opt.) R. O. T. C. (1, 2): Rifle Team (2). Richard Spencer Pindell, 5 i e Glenwood. Md. Textile Manufacturing White Spades: Duke (I, 2). ACaOMECK 19 5 4 W. K. Phillips. Jr. 1 R. S. Pindell ACaOMECK 19 3 4 J. K. PITTMAN Julian Keith Pittman Clarendon, N. C. Textile Manufacturing Freshman Friendship Council; R. O. T. C. (1), Corporal (2); Tompkins Textile So- ciety. Mildred Pittman. a m Raleigh. N. C. High School Teaching Phi Epsilon (3, 4); Peace Junior College (I. 2). Donald C. Plaster, a r p Winston-Salenl N. C. Forestry Forestry Club (1. 2, 3). President (4 : Wrestling (I): Swimming (3); R. O. T. C. (1). Corporal (2). •■ ' y -y " ' l-k » ' " I ACaOMECK 19 3 4 H. S. Plonk Hal Sloan Plonk, k t Kings Mountain, N. C. Textile Manufacturing Scabbard and Blade; Tompkins Textile So- ciety: Interfraternity Council (3); Phi Psi; R. O. T. C. (1, 2, 3, 4). Rawlings Stine Poole, a 2 Washington, D. C. Business Administration Phi Kappa Phi; Blue Key; Pres. Delta Sigma Pi (4); 30 and 3: Mu Beta Psi; Old Dominion Club (1, 2, 3); Band (1, 2, 3, 4); Glee Club (1, 2); Track (1); Baseball (1); Agromeck Staff (3. 4), Business Mgr. (4); H ' ataufian Statl (2, 3, 4). Business Mgr. (3). Nat. Adv. ] igr. (4); Society Editor Tcchnicmn (4): Chmn. Jr. -Senior Prom Comm. : Chmn. Invitation Comm. : New Student Comm. ; Commencement Marshal (3): Student Council (3); Interfraternity Council (3); R.O.T.C. Sgt. (3). Lieut. (4); House of Student Govt. (3.4): Y.JI.C.A. Cabinet (2); Pres. Freshman Friend- ship Council (1); Debate Team (1, 2); Yellow Dog. Joseph A. Porter, Jr. Rockingham, N. C. Textile Manufacturing Sigma Tau Sigma: Student Council (3, 4) ; N. C. F. S.; Freshman Friendship Council; Tompkins Textile Society: Yellow Dogs; R. O. T. C. (1), Corporal (2), Sergeant (3), Lieutenant (4). R. S. POOLE J. A. Porter. Jr. Page Ninety-nine AGR.OMECK 19 3 4 ' ' 3 ' •• ' » ' ' , V. B. Powell Willie Brice Powell Wallace. N. C. Electrical Engineering A. I. E. E.: Progrjm Committee A. I. E. E. Drum and Bugle Corps (1, 2). James Marion Poyner, :i n Raleigh. N. C. Chemical Engineering Scabbard and Blade: Interfraternity Council (4) ; R. O. T. C. Band (I. 2, 3. 4). Sergeant Band (3). Catpain (4): A. I. Ch. E.: Golf (2. 3. 4): Boxing (1. 2. 3); Swimming (3, 4). Neill Franklin Price Whiteville. N. C. Civil and Highicay Engineering A. S. C. E.; R. O. T. C. (1. 2. 5. 4). S jm X " -r- i-a A ' " ? ACROMECK 19 3 4 C. T. Prout. Jr. Carrow Tolson Prout. Jr., a r r OWINGS. MD. Forestry Forestry Club: Ag. Club: Freshman Friend- ship Council; Track (1. 3. 4): R. O. T. C. (1. 2): Treasurer and Social Chairman of Forestry Club. Lewis William Purdy Oriental. N. C. Chemical Engineering A. I. Ch. E. Thomas Joseph Raber, a :■ i Detroit, Mich. Mechanical Engineering A. S. M. E.: Freshman Friendship Council: Engineers ' Council; Phi Kappa Phi; Tau Beta Pi: White Spades Cup: Tau Beta Pi Cup: R. O. T. C. ll, 2): Regimental Sergeant Major (3), Regimental Adjutant (4) : Phi Kappa Phi Scholarship Medal. L. v. Purdy T. J. Raber J ■ 7 I ' " " W .afr - . 4 . Page One Hundred One ACKOMECK 19 3 4 J. A. Ramsay John A. Ramsay Salisbury, n. C. Chemical Engineering Clarence Alonzo Redmon Greensboro. N. c. Vocational Education Glee Club; Grange; Ag. Club: Kappa Phi Kappa. WooDROw Frank Redmond Statesville. N. C. Dairy Manufacturing i ' J ■ ' ••. ' 1.-1 » ' 1 - ACKOMECK 19 3 4 H. A. Reed H. Atwater Reed McKeesport. Penna. Industrial Engineering President Industrial Engineers ' Society; V. P. I. (1. 2). Joseph Myron Reeves Mount Olive. N. C. Electrical Engineering A. I. E. E.: Self-Help Club; Freshman Friendship Council; ■ ' Y " Cabinet (1); R. O. T. C. (1. 2). John L. Reitzel Elmwood. N. C. Agricultural Education Alpha Zeta; Kappa Phi Kappa; Ag. Club; Students ' Agriculture Fair; Vice-President Barn Warming; Student Government House; Grange; R. O. T. C. (1). Corporal (2). Sergeant (3), Lieutenant (4). J. M. Reeves J. L. Reitzel t i • Page One Hundred Three ACFVOMECK 19 3 4 M. H. Rhvne Marshall Hoffman Rhvne Mount Holly. N. C. Textile Manufacturing Monogram Club: Boxing (1, 2, 3, 4): R. O. T. C. (1), Corporal (2). Myron Alexander Rhyne Kings Mountain. N. C. Textile Manufacturing Phi Psi; Sigma Tau Sigma; Tompkins Tex- tile Society: R. O. T. C. ( 1 . 2. 3. 4 ) : Dormi- tory Club Prcsicdnt ( 3 ) ; President Sigma Tau Sigma ' -i) . Therman L. Richif; Gastonia. N. C. Textile Manufacturing Phi P.si : Pine Burr; Sigma Tau Sigma: Tompkins Textile Society: R. O. T. C. (1. 2) : Student Council (2) . r ' A ■j 1.1 ACaOMECK 19 3 4 J. G. RlDDICK John Gordon Riddick Whaleyville. Va. Accounting Delta Sigma Pi: Scabbard and Blade: Old Dominion Club: R. O. T. C. (1). Corporal (.2), Sergeant (3). Lieutenant (4). Myron Earle Rion Tryon. N. C. Aeronautical Engineering Theta Tau: A. S. M. E.: Aero. Society: Golf Team ( 1, 2. 3. 4). Edwin Lee Rivenbark. a :• Laurinburg, N. C. Mechanical Engineering Theta Tau (2, 3. 4): A. S. M. E. (2, 3, 4): Aero. Society (1. 2); R. O. T. C. ( 1 ) . AGKOMECK 19 3 4 W. C. Roach Wayne Curtis Roach, a x b Climax. N. C. Vocational Educalion President K.ippa Phi Kjppa (4): Glee Club (1. 2. 3): Monogram Club (3, 4); Grange (2. 3. 4): Ag. Club (1. 2, 3, 4): Basketball (1. 2. 3. 4): Baseball (1. 2. 3), Co-Captain (4). Thomas Hubhr Roberts ASHEVILLE. N. C. Business Administration Edward Trapii:r Rogers Ralhic.h. n. c. Chemical Engineering A. I. Ch. E. ' ia V ' ? « ACKOMECK 19 3 4 R. F. RUFFNER Robert Francis Ruffner, a r p Raleigh. N. C. Architectural and Construction Engineering Engineers ' Council (3). Secretary (41: President Beaux Arts Society (4) : Wataugan ( 1 . 2 ) : R. O. T. C. (1 ) , Corporal ( 2 ) , Ser- geant (3), Lieutenant (4). Walter Howard Scaff MOYOCK. N. C. Marketing Scabbard and Blade: R. O. T. C. (1. 2), Sergeant (3). Lieutenant (4). Frank S. Schindler YouNGSTOWN, Ohio Mechanical Engineering Page One Hundred Seven AGROMECK I Q 3 4 E. C. SEtLI R. E. SHAFER T. H. Sears Thomas Harmon Sears MORRISVILLE. N. C. Animal Husbandry Pine Burr Society: Lambda Gamma Delta (3), Secretary-Treasurer (4): Ag. Club (1. 2. 3), Vice-President (4): Grange (2. 3. 4): Poultry Science Club; R. O. T. C. (1. 2): Self-Help Club (4): Alternate on 1933 Live- stock Judging Team. Ernest Cameron Seely Hamlet. N. C. Mechanical Engineering A. S. M. E. Raymond Edwin Shaeer Nazareth, Penna. Industrial Engineering :1 ■I ' A lif Page One Hundred Eight v l ACaOMECK 19 3 4 D. B. Sheffield Dewey Bain Sheffield Spies. N. C. Agricultural Education Grange Overseer: Prcsidcnc Ag. Club (4) Sergeant-at-Arms Alpha Zeta (4). John Beach Shinn. 2 x Raleigh. N. C. Marketing Swimming (3. 4 AGHOMECK 19 3 4 A. G. Shugart w. I. Shope William Irving Shope SWANNANOA. N. C. Agricultural Education Alpha Zcta: Ag. Club: Grange; R. O. T. C. (1. 2), Color Sergeant (3), Lieutenant (4). Arthur George Shugart Yadkinville, N. C. Forestry Forestry Club: R. O. T. C. (1). Corporal (2): Freshman Friendship Council: Ag. Club; Students ' Grange. Van Shuping MORGANTON. N. C. Chemical Engineering Y. M. C. A.. Vice-President (4) : Lcazar Literary Society. Secretary (2). Vice-President (3), President (4) ; A. L Ch. E.: R. O. T. C. (1, 2) : Track (1, 2. 3, 4). V. Shuping -m ' ■ . - h ' . . A %i ' Page One Hundred Ten w. F. Sledge William Ferebee Sledge Whiteville. N. C. Mechanical Engineering Theta Tau: A. S. M, E.: R. O. T. C. (1), Corporal (2), Sergeant ( ), Lieutenant (4). Joseph Lindsay Smith Reidsville. N. C. Mechanical Engineering R. O. T. C. (1), Drum and Bugle Corps (2) ; A. S. M. E. John William Smith Mars Hill. N. C. Electrical Engineering A. I. E. E.; R. O. T. C. AGf OMECK 19 3 4 J. L. SMI in J. W. Smith AGHOMECK 19 3 4 R. L. Smith Robert Lee Smith Leaksville, N. C. Construction Engineering A. G. C. (2. 3). President (4): Baseball (3, 4): Football (1); Engineers ' Council; R. O. T. C. (1, 2. 3, 4): Monogram Club (3. 4): Dormitory Club President (4). Walton Ramsey Smith, k a Charlotte. N. C. Forestry Alpha Zeta; Blue Key: Golden Chain: Fores- try Club: Ag. Club: Editor Agncullurim : Manager Forestry RoUeo ( 2 ) : Publicity Com- mittee Students ' Ag. Fair. Clarence Randolph Spruill Henderson. N. C. Chemical Engineering A. 1. Ch. E. (1, 2, 3, 4) : R. O. T. C. (1, 2). ' ' • - ' ' i i k ' Page One Hundred Twelve AGKOMECK 19 3 4 V. D. STARR Walter Douglas Starr. := i e Creswell. n. c. Agricultural Education White Spades; Grange; Ag. Club. Eliza Armistead Stephenson Raleigh, n. c. High School Teaching Phi Epsilon (3. 4): House of Women ' s Student Government (4): Peace Junior Col- lege (I. 2). AGFVOMECK I Q 3 4 J, L. SIONLBANKS P. E. Stone Philip Edward Stone Rocky Mount, N. C. Chemical Engineering Golden Chain. President; Y. M. C. A.; Rifle Team: A. I. Ch. E., Recorder (3). President (4); Engineers ' Council. Alternate (3). Vice- President (4); R. O. T. C. (1), Corporal (2). Sergeant (3), Captain (4); Dormitory Floor President; New Student Committee (3, 4); Junior-Senior Prom Committee. Jack L. Stonebanks Raleigh, n. c. Marketing Mu Beta Psi; College Band (1, 2, 3. 4); Order of Yellow Dogs: Monogram Club (3, 4): R. O. T. C. (1, 2, 3, 4): Swimming Team (2. 3. 4). Howard Stanley Stoney, a x a Watertown, Mass. Business Administration Golden Chain: Blue Key: Collegiate Comedi- ans (1. 2): Red Masquers (1. 2, 3 : House of Representatives (2. 3): Student Council (4) : Tennis (2) : Invitation Committee (4) ; Social Functions Committee (4) ; White Spades (3, 4): Interfraternity Council (3), President (4). H. S. Stoney ■r- ' .I ' fl V Paof One Hundred Fourteen AGR.OMECK 19 3 4 AGKOMECK 19 3 4 J. S. Sugg C. w. Styrcn Charles Woodsow Stvron, :• N New Bern, N. C. Leazjr Literary Society: Freshman Council; A. L Ch. E. (1, 1) : Monogram Club: Basket- ball (1); Baseball (1): Golf (1. 2. 3, 4): Manager Golf Team (4); Swimming (4); Sophomore Committee (2) : Y. M. C. A. Cabi- net (2. 3, 4): Fraternity Scholarship Commit- tee (3, 4) ' : Debate Team (1): R. O. T. C. (1. 2). Joe Speight Sugg Whitakers. N. C. Dairy Manufacturing Scabbard and Blade: Rifle Team (4) : Secre- tary Scabbard and Blade (4 1 ; R. O. T. C. (1. 2. 3. 4). Frederick Wm. Sutherland, a k n Flushinc. N. Y. Accounting F. w. Sutherland r- • ' " i ■ ' i ■1 h Page One Hundred Sixteen J. D. Swain Joseph Daniel Swain Greenville. N. C. Architectural Engineering Phi Eta Sigma: Engineers ' Council (3) : Red Masquers (1. 2): Wrestling (1); Track (1): Vi ' ataugan Art Manager ( 4 ) ; Ring Committee (3): R. O. T. C. (1), Corporal (2). Top Sergeant (3), Battalion (4). Edward Richard Sykes, Jr.. a :• 4- Wendell. N. C. Industrial Management A. I. E. E. (1. 2) : Football ( 1. 2. 3) : Basketball (1 . 2 ) ; R. O. T. C. (1 ) . Nelson Hall Tate, a x b Richmond. Va. Construction Engineering Glee Club; Old Dominion Club; Military (1. 2). First Sergeant (3). Captain (4): Or- der of Yellow Dogs: Intcrfraternity Council. AC HO M EC K 19 3 4 E. R. SVKES. Jr. N. H. TATE ' n- ' .1 .;s Page One Hundred Seventeen ACROMECK 19 3 4 C. Y. TlLSON W. Tharp A. B. Taylor Arnold B. Taylor. :i n Kershaw. S. C. Civil and Highivay Engineering A. S. C. E. Gary Yates Tilson Mars Hill. N. c. Animal Husbandry Lambda Gamma Delta: Alpha Zcta; Grange: Ag. Club (Officer): President Lambda Gamma Delta: Ag. Fair Committee: International Crops Judging Team (2. 3): Southeastern l.ive.stock Judging Team (3). Worth Tharp, a a t Monroe, n. c. General Business R. O. T. C. ( 1. 2) : Glee Club ( 1) : Union County Club (. 1 ) . d) ■_-,--- _.; ' j, j(_ _ i Page One Hundred Eighteen AGKOMECK I 9 3. 4 M. P. Thiem Maurice P. Thiem Raleigh, N. C. Mechanical Engineering Scabbard and Blade. Captain (4) ; R. O. T. C. Corporal (2), Sergeant (3), Adjutant (4). Cecil Dallas Thomas Reidsville. N. C. Agricultural Economics Alpha Zeta. Censor (4): Ag. Club: Man- ager Barn Warming (4): Self-Hclp Club: Freshman Friendship Council: N. C. State Agcicullunsl Staff (3). Associate Editor (4); R. O. T. C. (1. 2. 3). Lieutenant (4). Fred A. Thomas, n k a High Point. N. C. Textile Manufacturing Phi Psi : Tompkins Textile Society: R. O. T. C. (1, 2). Captain (4). C. D. Thomas ■ m H ■ ■1 I VF ' h ■ H amBS m Sm 1 - ' ( f W i .fc ' Fi: 0 t-lr:: :_,....:-«fe.-t i-.. aB mm .. Page One Hundred Nineteen Mi ACaOMECK 19 3 4 W. H. Thompson W. G. Thompson William Graeser Thompson High Point. N. C. Mechanical Engineering Thctn Tair: A. S. M. E. William Henry Thompson Jacksonville. N. C. Agriculture Alpha Gjmma Delta: Sclf-Hclp Club: Ag. Club: Ag. Fair Poultry Exhibit Committee: Intercollegiate Poultry Judging Team (3). Shuford Miller Throneburg Hickory. N. C. Landscape Architecture S. M. Thronhburg KJ I , ' . V ' h Page One Hundred Twenty J. B. Vaden Jerry Byron Vaden Raleigh. N. C. Chemistry Joseph Scott Vincent. Jr., 2 n Mebane. N. C. Marketing Dormitory Club President (2. 1, 4) ; R. O T. C. (1. 1): Baseball (1). Olaf Wakefield, a r p Albertville. Ala. Agricultural Economics Alpha Zcta. Treasurer (4) ; Grange (3. 4) : Ag. Club; Freshman E ' riendship Council: House of Student Government ( 1 ) ; Business Manager Handbook (4): Agriculturist Staff (2, 3), Advertising Manager (4). ACaOMECK 19 3 4 Page One Hundred Ticenly-one .,;,» ACaOMECK 19 3 4 W. M. Walters D. L. Webb w C. Wallin William Clark Wallin. ii k i Raleigh. N. C. Chemical Engineering A. I. Ch. E. William Manley Walters. . x h Lumberton. N. C. Accounting Technician Staff (2. i ) : Dormicorv Club (1. 2). D. Locke Webb, a x a Mount Airy. N. C. Chemical Engineering Phi Eta Sigma: Order of 30 and 3, President (4): White Spades: Interfratemity Council: House of Representatives (2); A. I. Ch. E.: Secretary-Treasurer Senior Class: R. O. T. C. ( 1 ). Corporal (2). V ■ 1 ! - ' I T ■ ' l -r jklf ' " " »1 Page One Hundred Twenty-tivo ; l ACHOMECK I f) 3 4 L. T. Weeks Lloyd Thornton Weeks Varina, n. c. Agricultural Education Kappa Phi Kappa: Student Council (2) House of Student Government (3); Grange Ag. Club: R. O. T. C. (1), Corporal (2). Joseph Gerard White, a x a Wathrtown. Mass. High School Teaching Kappa Phi Kappa : R. O. T. C. (1,2): Glee Club (1, 4): Wrestling (1. 2): Walaugan Staff (2), Assistant Editor (3): Vice-President Student Body (4): Student Council (4). Walter Finch White, Jr., n k a Oklahoma City. Okla. Chemical Engineering Phi Eta Sigma: Sigma Tau: A. I. Ch. E.: Freshman Friendship Council: Old Dominion Club: Baseball (1): Oklahoma University (2. 3). ACaOMECK 19 3 4 U. M. Wmi 1 W. L. White William L. White, ::• x Raleigh. N. C. General Business Drum Major of Band (4): University of North Carolina (I. 2. 3 ) . Darnell Moses Whitt Greensboro, N. C. Soils and Fertilizers President Alpha Zeta (4) : Pine Burr: House of Student Government ( 2 ) : Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (3, 4): Freshman Friendship Council Sophomore Cabinet; Self-Help Club; Ag. Club Editor-in-Chief Student Handbook (3. 4) Managing Editor Agriculturist { 3 ) . Associate Editor (4 ' ); New Student Committee (3); R. O. T. C. (1. 2). Sergeant (3), Lieu- tenant (4). Melvin C. Willard Greenville, N. C. Chemical Engineering A. I. Ch. E, ; R. O. T. C. ( 1 . 2 ) . Band (11. M. C. Willard [ ■ r " m V f .a v w s ' • l (- ' ' - :- -l Ai J.M. y Ai -r ' i ' .kf % y, ■ :. _J Page One Hundred Ticenly-four asRSF C. A. Williams. Jr. Cadwell Albee Williams, Jr. Wilmington, N. C. Chemical Engineering Gamma Sigma Epsilon (2, 3), President (4); Pine Burr (3. 4): A. I. Ch. E. (1. 2, 3, 4): Sigma Pi Alpha (3. 4): R. O. T. C. (1. 2). Eugene Hughes Williams, Jr. New Bern. N. C. Chemical Engineering Kappa Kappa Psi (Duke): A. I. Ch. E. Duke University (1. 2): M. I. T. (3). Katharine Phillips Williams, a m Raleigh. N. C. Chemistry Gamma Sigma Epsilon: Vice-President Sigma Pi Alpha: Phi Epsilon: Vice-President Wo- man ' s Student Government. ACROMECK 19 3 4 E. H. Williams. Jr. K. P. WiLLIA.MS Y Page One Hundred Tiventy-five ACaOMECK 19 5 4 R. li. WORTHINGTON D. S. Wilson Donald Sheaffer Wilson. S n YouNGSTOwN, Ohio Marketing Monogram Club: Football (1. 2, 3, 4): Tennis (3, 4) ; R. O. T, C. ( 1 , 2) . Richard Henry Worthington Ayden. N. C. Business Administration President Second Floor Watauga: Vice-Presi- dent Summer School (■33) : R. O. T. C. (1, 2). James Otis Wright, k 2 Norfolk, Va. High School Teaching Sigma Pi Alpha: Phi Kappa Phi: Wataugan Staff (3); AGROMECK Staff (4). J. O. Wright wi rT ' W W¥ ' ' l ■ ' ! - - ' ' 5 ' ii Xr ' ' i.r ■ Page One Hundred Tioenty-six ACFVOMECK 19 3 4 H. E. YORK HoLDEN Ely York RUTHERFORDTON. N. C. Agricultural Economics Alpha Zeta; Agriculturist Staff. Norman Monroe York Greensboro, N. C. Electrical Engineering 30 and 3 : A. I. Ch. E. ( 3 ) . President (4) : Secretary Engineers ' Council (4); Editor N. C. State Technical Journal: AGROMECK Staff (2. 3. 4): Social Functions Comm. (2. 3, 4): Cap and Gown Comm.: Junior-Senior Prom Comm.: Chmn. Engineers ' Fair Comm. (4): President Sophomore Class: Sec ' y-Treas. Junior Class: Vice-President Senior Class: Student Government (1); R. O. T. C. (l. 2). Scrgt. (3), Lieut. (4); Commencement Marshal (2). Jefferson Banks Young, x Raleigh, N. C. Marketing University of North Carolina (1. 2. 3). .: " i- -- S - " Underclassmen Stephens Carro Gardner Junior Class Officers Claude L. Carrow President J. K. Stephens Vice-President T. C. Gardner Secretary -Treasurer A R, O M C l Thomas Tyson Swain Henderson. N. C. Electrical Engineering A. I. E, E. ; K. C). T. C. (1, 2). Sergeant (3). William H. McCullen Faison, N. C. Marketing Ar.ROMF.CK Staff (2, ,?); .Military (1, 2). Edmund Jones. Jr.. a a t Goldsboro. N. C. Ceramic Engineering White Spailes: A. 1. Ch. E. ' : A. L C. E. Wayne Elliot Stitt. a r i Mt. Union. Pa. Forestry Forestry Cluli (2, J). Thomas Jack Fowler Monroe. N. C. Sanitary Engineering A. S. C. E.; Military (1, 2, .i ) ; Red .Masquers. HARLEY B. Foster, a a T New Bern, N. C. Ceramic Engineering Military (1), Cor|ioraI (2); Teclmichm Staff (2). R. G. Edwards. Jr., a a t siler City. N. C. Business Administration James Robertson Fortune Durham, N. C. Dairy Manufacturing As. CIiiI); Wrestling (I, 2). Haywood Carlton Hill Snow Hill, N. C. Business Administration K. (). T. C. (1, 2); Glee Chil (1, 2): College Band (1, 2, .IJ. Robert Marion Gibson Biltmorc. N. C. Landscape Architecture Beaux Arts. WOODROW W. LAMBETH Brown Summit. N. C. Textile Manufacturing Baseball (1, 2); Basketball (1, 2); R. O. T. C. (I, 2), Corporal, Sergeant (3). Ernest L. BOLICK Hickory, N. C, Textile Manufacturing R. O. T. C. (1), Corporal (2), Sergeant (J); Tum|i- kins Textile Society. Gerald Wm. Ford, a x a Englcwood, N. J. Aeronautical Engineering TlcIiiiii hut. Wataui an, Agromeck StaJTs. Clifford Wm. Comfort Asbury Park. N. J. Forestry IMli Eta Sigma: Sigma Pi Alpha: Forestry CIuIj; Wrest- ling (1, 2, 3). James T. Bilisoly, a r i ' Raleigh. N. C. Textile Weaving and Designing Monogram Club; Bo.xing (1, 2, .1). Robert E. L. Wheless. Jr. Warsaw. N. C. Chemical Engineering (Jamnta Sigma Epsilon; A. L Ch. E. I ' age One Hundred Thirty-two R O M C K G. W. HeDGECOCK Winston-Salem, N. C. Chemical Engineering Gamma Sigma Epsilon; A. I. Ch. E.; R. O. T. C. (1, 2). Margaret L. Echerd Raleigh. N. C. Commercial Education Phi Epsilon; Treasurer, Woman ' s Student Government. Fred C. Williams, a K n Greensboro, N. C. Architectural Engineering Beaux Arts; Watauqan Staff (2, 3); Band (1, 2, 3); Orchestra (2); Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (3); Alternate Member Engineers ' Council (3J. David Bertram Young New York City Civil Engineering A. S. C. E. (2. 3); Red Masquers (2, 3); Engineers Fair (2, 3). WM. W. Hood, a r P Beaver Falls. Pa. Forestry R. O. T. C. (n. Corporal (2). Sargeant Major (3); Agriculture Club; Interfraternity Council (3). Wm. MORING Porter Charlotte. N. C. Construction Engineering Phi Eta Sigma; A. G. C. ; R. O. T. C. (1, 2, 3); Concert Band (1. 2. 3); Yellow Dogs (1, 2, 3). ALBERT K. Pearson North Wilkesboro, N. C. Mechanical Engineering R. O. T. C. (1), Corporal (2); A. S. M. E. Paul OGDEN STAHL Raleigh, N. C. Aeronautical Engineering R. O. T. C. (1, 2); A. S. M. E. ; Aero Society. J. CARLYLE CASTLEBURY Apex. N. C. Education Kappa Phi Kappa; R. O. T. C. (1, 2); Agriculture Club; Student Council (1, 2). Guy Homeweed Wheeler Burlington, N. C. Soils R. O. T. C. (1, 2), Sargeant (3). Alfred Norwood Tatum Raleigh, N. C. Agriculture Specialists William Fabius Moody. Jr. Raleigh. N. C. Mechanical Engineering R. O. T. C. (1. 2); A. S. M. E. (3). WOODROW C. FURR. A 2 High Point. N. C. Business Administration Delta Sigma Pi; Wrestling (I, 2, 3); Football (1, 2); R. O. T. C. (1). Corporal (2), Sargeant (3); Freshman Friendship Council. Edward Dixon McGowen Turkey, N. C. Electrical Engineering Samson County Club (1); A. L E. E.; N. C. S. Radio Club (1, 2). Thos. Cleveland Gardener Goldsboro. N. C. Marketing R. O. T. C. (1, 2); Secretary-Treasurer Junior Class. Leethan Norwood Massey Raleigh. N. C. Forestry Page One Hundred Thirty-three A a o M C K Aaron Meyer Epstein Goldsboro, N. C. Electrical Engineering Phi Eta Sigma; R. O. T. C. (1, 2); Assistant Editor IVautaupan (3); Glee Club; House of Representatives, Gilbert Barnes Wheless Farmviiic, N. C. Businens Administration Russell C. Mullen Forestry Lincolton, N. C. Horace Cotton Red Springs, N, C. Electrical Engineering Pi Kappa Delta; A. I. E. E.; International Relations Club; Leazar Literary Society, Secretary (3); ' arsity Debating Team; V. M. C. A. Cabinet. IRVIN O. GARODNICK, T I Education Freshman Football (1); Track (2). Newark, N. J. Arthur Frommer Hoffman Adams, Ma.ss. Landscape Architecture Alpha Zeta, Scribe (2, 3); Phi Eta .Sigma; Agricultnre Club (1, 2, i): R. O. T. C; Honor Freshman (3); Bat- talion (1), Corporal (2), Sergeant (31; Aiiriculturist Staff, Reiiorter, Cover Designer (3); Beaux Arts; (ilee Club; Alpha Zeta Scholarship Cup (2), O, N, James Wallace, N, C. Forestry Military (1, 2); Forestry Club (1, 2, 3). James H, Earnhardt, 2 e Charlotte, N. C. Textile Manufacture Sigma Tan Sigma (2, 3); Order " 30 and 3 " (2), Secretary and Treasurer (3); Blue Key (3); Phi Eta Sigma (1, 2). President (2); Interfraternity Council (2, 3); Military (1, 2); Aoromeck Staff (2, 3); Y, M, C, A, Cabinet (2, 3); Social Functions Committee (3); Concert Band (1, 2); President Freshman Class; White Spades, Leon Cornell Weaver Rocky Mount, N, C. Textile Weaving and Design James E, Porter Raleigh, N. C. Chemical Engineering A, I, Ch, E, (3); Military (I, 2), Felix Joseph CZABATOR Shenandoah, Pa, Forestry R, O, T, C, (1, 2); Forestry Club (2, 3), BeATY Lee Bass Scotland Neck, N, C, Biology Clee Club. Pullen Literary Society (1). John David Findlay, - e Charlotte, N. C. Forestry Technician (1, 2); Order " 30 and 3 " ; Y, M. C, A, Cabinet (3); New Students Committee (2, 3); Student Council (2); House of Student Government (2, 3), Andrew Samuel Sabol Campbell, Ohio Architectural Engineering Football (1, 3); Basketball (1, 2, 3); Beaux Arts (I, 2. i). George a, Fisher Salisbury, N. c. Business Administration R, O, T, C. (1, 2, 3), Franklin Carlisle Johnson Noriina, N, C. Chemical Engineering Phi Eta Sigma (Secretary); Cross Country (3); A, I. Ch. E, ; Military (1. 2); Freshman Frienflship Council (1); Sophomore Council; Student Government House (3): Tau Beta Pi Cup (2). Page One Hundred Thirtu-four K O M C K Geo. Albert Holt, n K A Burlington. N. C. Textile Manufacture Benjamin Skinner Dalton Raleigh. N. C. Mechanical Engineering Military (1, 2). A. S. M. E. (.!); Aero. Cluli (2, i). Dennis Woodrow Ramsey Wendell, N. C. Aeronautical Engineering R. O. T. C. (1. 2, 3): Glee Club (1. 21; Leazar Lit- erary .Society; Aero. Cluh, Vice-President; A. S. M. E. Hilda Mildred Fuller Raleigh. N. C. High School Teaching Phi Epsilon (.?); Red Masquers (3); Member of House of Representatives of Student Government (,?). W. H. Sullivan. Jr.. 2 E Greensboro. N. C. Mechanical Engineering Phi Eta Si ma. ' ice-President (2) ; Order of " 30 and 3 ' -; R. O. T. C. Band (1, 2); College Band (2); Wax- laiuian. Associate Editor (3) ; Student Council (2, 3) ; Companion of .St. Pat. (1). Wilmer E. Barnes Raleigh. N. C. Architectural Engineering Phi Eta .Sigma: Tau Beta Pi; Pine Burr; Beau.x Arts Club: Military (1, 2), First Sergeant (3); Military .Scholarshij). Marion Lee Andrews Bethel. N. C. Agricultural Education Military (1. 2, 3); Self Help Club; Rifle Team. Quitman, Miss. E. Lavelle Johnston Marketing " ice-President International Relations Club C2) ; Glee Club (1, .1); Member House of Student Government. PlETRO Joseph LuTERI. e K N Somerset, Pa. Business Administration R. O. T. C. (1. 2). John YELVINGTON LASSITER Clayton. N. C. Agricultural Education Ag. Club (1. 2. 3). John Edwin Foil Rockwell. N. C. Agricultural Education Alpha Zeta; Military (1. 2); Assistant Circulation .Manager of Aiirkutturist (3); Ag. Club (1, 2, 3); Fresh- man Friendship Council; Sojihomore Council; Grange (2. 3); Secretary Students Ag. Fair (3). David W. MORRAH. Jr. Greensboro. N. C. Architectural Engineering Blue Key: Phi Eta .Sigma; Order of " 30 and 3 " ; Wrestling (I. 2, 3); Swimming (1): Beaux Arts; R. O. T. C. (1. 2); [i ' atauiiau: Art Editor (2), Editor-in-Chief (3); Monogram Club; Social Functions Committee: Secre- tary-Trea.= urer Sophomore Class. Charles W. Owens. Jr. Black Creek, N. C. Ceramic Engineering A. C. R. O. T. C. (1. Henry H. Latham, a Washington. N. C. Textile Track (2. 3); Wrestling (1); R. O. T. C. (1, 2, 3); AoROMECK StafT; A. I. Ch. E. ; Tompkins Textile Society; Glee Club (1, 2); Royal Order of Y ' eIIo%v Dogs CI, 2. 3). WILLIAM Ronald Campbell Raileigh. N. C. Aeronautical Engineering Military (1, 2. 3). Joseph Louis Summers Schenectady. N. Y. Mechanical Engineering Phi Eta .Sigma. Treasurer (2): Cross Country (1. 3); A. S. L E. : Military (1, 2); House of Representatives (2, 3); Alternate Engineering Council. Page One Hundred Thirty-five a o M C K John B. Fabri Taylorvillc. Illinois High School Teaching Football (1, 2, 3); Boxing (1, 2, 3); Baseball (1). SAMUEL L. ElSENBERG, 9 Durham. N. C. Chemistry Baseball (1); Military (1). Claude C. Lingerfelt Bessemer City. N. C. Agricultural Education As. Club; Self Help Club. J. M Page. Jr. Raleigh. N. C. Architectural Engineering Roy E. Phillips, as Winston-Salem. N. C. Chemical Engineering A. I. Ch. E, (1. 2, 3); R. O. T. C. ( 1, 2); Orchestra (3); Leazar Literary Society (1, 2). J. WOOLARD Peel Evcretts. N. C. Accounting Military (1, 2), Sergeant (3). FRANK H. McKlNNEY Mount Airy, N. C. Accounting Edwin Blair Smith Henderson. N. C. Ceramic Engineering Cross Country (1, 3); Track (2); Military (1, 2); Freshman Fdiendship Council; Leazar Literary Society (1): A. S. Ch. E. (1); American Ceramic Society; Stu- dent Government (2). Elliot F. Anderson Pontiac. R. L Textile Phi Psi; Mu Beta Psi; Tompkins Textile Society; Yellow Dogs: Band; Concert Orchestra. Rupert L. Cox, e K N Elizabeth City. N. C. Chemical Engineering White Spades (2); Freshman and Varsity Baseball; A. I, Ch. E. Elizabeth M. Allen Raleigh. N. C. High School Teaching Transfer from W. C. U. N. C. Claude F. HENKEL Davidson. N. C. Agricultural Education Kappa Phi Kappa; Ag. Club; Military (1, 2); Fresh- man Friendship Council; Sophomore " Y " Council. F. L. Coachman, i: N Moravian Falls. N. C. Industrial Chemistry .Mars Hill College (1, 2). John C. Mccormick Laurinburg. N. C, Textile Military (I, 2); Tompkins Textile Society. Edwin Louis Sheffield Warsaw. N. C. Textile Manufacture Military (1, 2); Tompkins Textile Society (I, 2, 3); Pullen Literary Society (3). James S. Crawford Wilson, N. c. Ceramic Engineering Military (1, 2); American Ceramic Society. Page One Hundred Thirty-six A G a o M C t Charles J. Thomas Troy, N. C. Agricultural Education Student Council (2). J. J. Long. Jr.. a a T Edenton. N. C. Accounting Military (1, 2), Sergeant (J); Interfraternity Council; Assistant Basketball Manager. Richard F. Lawrence Wilson. N. C. Business Administration J. Beverly Sauls, a k n Ayden. N. C. Ceramic Engineering Boxing Team (1, 2, 3); Swimming (1); Secretary American Ceramic Society; Military (1, 2), Sergeant (i); Monogram Club. Frank McN. Williams Raleigh. N. C. Banking and Finance ALBERT M. Stroud Kinston. N. C. General Business Military (1, 2); Agromeck (3); Prom Committee (3). Edward S. RICCARDELLI Orange. N. J. High School Teaching Technician, Sports Editor (1, 2); Assistant Business Manager (3); International Relations Club; Leazar Lit- erary Society: New Student Committee; Wataugan, As- sistant Business Manager (3). JACOB Andrew LutZ Newton. N. C. Agronomy Ag. Club; Military (1, 2); Member Student Council (3); Crops Judging Team (3); Member Point System Committee (3). Charles C. Pettit, Jr. Asheville. N. C. Forestry Forestry Club. M. WilbERT SHUGART, Jr. Yadkinville. N. C. Forestry Military (I, 2); Ag. Club; Forestry Club. OLIN S. DILLARD Marshall. N. C. Marketing Military (1, 2); Y. M. C. A. JAMES J. Griffith. Jr. Kemersville, N. C. Textile Manufacture Tompkins Textile Society. Eldon Edward Cox Asheboro. N. C. Business Administration Samuel C. Winchester Summerfield. N. C. Agriculture Self Help Club; Military (1, 2, 3); Ag. Club; Ag. Fair. Glover C. Isaacs. k t Louisville, Ky. Aeronautical Engineering Football (1); Military (1. 2); Interfraternity Council. Robert H. TILLEV Bahama. N. C. Horticulture Ag. Club; Grange; Self-Help Club; Agriciiltiirisl Staff. Page One Hundred Thirty-seven A a o M C l Malcolm W. Gardener Goldsboro. N. C. Civil and Highway Engineering Military (1. 2); A. S. C. E. ; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (.1); Freshman Friendship Council; Associate-Editor Fresh- miiit Haiuibook (2). Romulus William Stephens Apex. N. C. Mechanical Eng ineering Theta Tau. Aeronautics Society; Football (1. 2); As- sistant Sports Editor Tctrhtticiau (3); Football .Manaycr (i); Military (1, 2), Regimental Serseant Major (.1). John Bass Brown, k s Charlotte. N. C. Electrical Engineering Red Masquers. Doc R. Oliver. K -V Pine Level. N. C Marketing Samuel H. McKinnon Maxton. N. C. Chemical Engineering Military (1, 2), Sergeant (.5). Oliver m. Horton. a ;: j Raleigh. N. C. Ceramic Engineering Military (1, 2), Sergeant (3), Lieutenant (4); A(;r(i- MECK Staff. Charles L. Karr, a a t Raleigh. N. C. Aeronautical Engineering Military (1, 2). Connie Barriot Gay Zebulon. N. C Agricultural Education Ag. Club; Leazar Literary Society; Students Agricul- tural Fair; Kappa Phi Kappa; Atiricittturist (1, 2, ) , Ifchnician (1); Barn-Warming Committee; Military (1, 2). Samuel O. SpruILL, Jr. Henderson. N. C. Electrical Engineering Military (1, 2); A. I. E. E. (3). Wade R. McKinneY Mount Airy. N. C. Mechanical Engineering George M. Jordan. 2 n Raleigh. N. C. Construction Engineering Freshman Cross Country Track Team; Manager Fresh- man Basketball Team; A. S. C. E. (2. 3); Military (1, 2), .Sergeant (3); General Contractors Asociation {2, 3). William F. Chambers Winston-Salem N. C. Chemical Engineering A. I. Ch. E.; .Military (1. 2). JACK HOYLE Clarke Mooresville. N. C. Landscape Architecture Beaux Arts Club. John WM. SOUTHERLAND Goldsboro. N. C. Accounting Military (1. 2). Wayland C. Perry Durham. N. C, Marketing Basketball (1): Baseball (1); .Military (ll. Charles H. Bronson Durham. N. C. Chemical Engineering Wrestling Manager (1, 2); .Military (1, 2); A. I. Ch. E. ; Yellow Dogs. Page One Hundred Thirty-eight A a o M C Lewis G. Garrard Durham, N. C. Chemical Engineering JIu Beta Psi: Glee Club (1, 2, 3); A. I. Ch. E. (1, 2, 3); Military (1, 2), Sergeant (3); Cross Country, CHAS. PATTISON Gorman Wilmington, N. C. Chemical Engineering Walter Milton Oakden Marketing BascbalL Basketball (1. 2, 3). Yonkers, N. Y. William Henrv Burroughs Bethel, N. C Mechanical Engineering Austin W. Robinson, Jr, Greensboro, N, C. Electrical Engineering Phi Eta Sigma; Military (1, 2), Sergeant (3); A, I. E. E, Robert S. Sims, a x b Harrisburg, N, C. Agricultural Education An. Club. ABNER S. KNOWLES Willard, N, C. Agriculture Football (1, 2, 3); Ag. Club (I, 2, 3); Military (I, 2); Leazar Literary Society (2, 3). HARLEY Lee CANUP Salisbury. N. C, Electrical Engineering Raymond Fosburgh Shearin Horticulture Essex, N. C, G. R. CulbERTSON, - E Rockingham, N, C, Textile Manufacture Military (1, 2); Student Council (2), Secretary (3); White Spades. Robert J. Griffin Wilmington, N. C, Textile Military (1, 2), Sergeant (3); Track (2): Glee Club (1). LENWOOD W. Hall Wilmington, N. C. Electrical Engineering Military (1, 21; A. I. E. E. Marshall J. Gardner Greensboro, N,C. Chemistry Blue Key; Phi Eta Sigma; Sigma Pi Alpha; Order of " 30 and 3 " ; Glee Club (1, 2, 3); College Quartette (2); Treasurer of Student Body; Student Council (2, 3). Brock C, SISELL, 2: n Winston-Salem, N. C. Business Administration Mu Beta Psi. Secretary-Treasurer (3); Military (1, 2); li ' ataiifian (2. 3); Tctrhnician Sports Editor (3); Glee Club (L 2. 3); Concert Orchestra (1, 2, 3); Yellow Dogs. Joseph Edward Shaw Macon, N. C, Textile Manufacture Phi Psi, Benjamin B. Gulp Gastonia, N. c. Finance and Banking Phi Eta Sigma; Military (1, 2). First Sergeant Band (3); Concert Orchestra; College Dance Orchestra; Yellow Dogs. Page One Hundred Thirty-nine a o M C K Joseph F. Abernethy, n Gastonia. N. C. Electrical Engineering Theta Tau: Technician (1, 2), News Editor (3); Ama- teur Radio Engineering Society (1), President (2, 3); treshman Friendship Council; Ring Committee; A. I. E. E. (1, 2, 3). Lacy IRVIN Rankin Greensboro, N. C. Chemical Engineering riamma Sigma Epsilon; A. I. Ch, E. Kenneth Phillips Brown Brooklyn. N. Y. Textile Transferred from M. I. T. ; Phi Sigma Kappa; Alpha Delta Tau. CuRTs Devon Mercer Chadbourn. N. C General Business Glee Club. JAMES Glen Blair Yonkers. N. Y Mechanical Engineering Military (1, 2, 3). CHAS. L. JENNETTE. Jr., II K Raleigh. N. C. Textile White Spades: Tompkins Textile Society; Swimming Team (l)j Cheer Leader (1, 2, 31; Military (1, 2), Ser- geant (3), FlNTIM H, LEDBETTER Marion, N, C Forestry Ag. Club (1, 2, 3); Forestry Club (1, 2, 3). Joseph Earle Lennon Bolixia. N. C, Electrical Engineering Military (1, 2); A. I. E. E. William Peter Hammerick Pekin. Illinois Chemical Engineering Football (1, 2, 3). Carl T. Isaacs Struthcrs. Ohio Aeronautical Engineering Football (1, 2, 3); Military (1, 2). William Lewis Sumner Raleigh. N. C. High School Teaching Library Staff (3); Orchestra (1, 3). Spencer. N. C. Edwin B. Fowler. Jr. Textile Freshman Friendship Council; Tomi)kins Textile Society; Military (1, 2, 3). Richard C. ETHERIDGE Back Bay. Va. Aeronautical Engineering J. Brantley Speight Winterville. N. C. Field Crops Ag. Club; Military (1, 2). Thomas B. Gardiner, a k n Plains, Pa Foresfry Military (1, 2); Forestry Club; Agriculture Club. Mangum Webb Sloan Charlotte. N. c. Architecture Beaux Arts, R, C, Williams, JR,, 2 E Charlotte, N, C, Textile Page One Hundred Forty K O M K Carvel C. Stapleford Durham. N. C. Chemical Engineering Los Hidalgos U); A. I. Ch. E.; Military (1, 2), Ser- geant (3). Ellis L. Roper Washington, N. C Aeronautical Engineering Military (1); A. S. M. E.; Aeronautical Society; Jun- ior Ring Committee. David W. RoDWELL Warrenton. N. C. Business Administration Baseball (1); Basketball (1). Jesse C. Stansel, Jr. Alknton. N. C. Chemical Engineering Military (1. 2); A. I. Ch. E. Raymond Dewitt Redding Textile Football (1, 2, 3); Track (1). Decatur. lU. WillARD H. KiMREY High Point. N. C. Arigculture Ag. Club; Military (1. 2). Oscar KENDLE IRGENS Atlantic City. N. J. Chemistry Wrestling (1, 2, 3); ll ' alauijaii Staff (2, 3). Colin H. Kerr Lawrence. Massachusetts Marketing Wrestling (1, 2. 3); Swimming (1); Military (1, 2), Sergeant (3); IVatauga-n StalT; Monogram Club. JOHN T. STANKO SteubenviUe. Ohio High School Teaching Kappa Phi Kappa; Football (1. 2. 3): R. O. T. C, Corporal (2), Sergeant (3); " 30 and 3 " ; Secretary Fresh- man Class; lost Militaristic Corporal. S. R. SMOAK, Jr.. n K a Greensboro. N. C. Textile Manufacture Tompkins Textile Society; Technician (1, 2, 3); Junior Prom Committee. Walter L. Smith, k a Raleigh. N. C. Mechanical Engineering Basketball (1, 2); R. O. T. C. (1, 2). Sergeant (3); A. S. M. E.; Aero Society. Rosalie Augusta Smith Education Phi Epsilon. Peru. Mass. Elmer E. Strickland Scotland Neck. N. C. Construction Engineering Freshman Rifle Team; R. O. T. C. {1, 2); Self Help Club. Herbert N. Hamburger Norfolk. Virgina Ceramic Engineering American Ceramic Society, Treasurer (3). c. w. eldridge, e k n Textile Phi Psi; Interfraternity Council. Charlotte, N. C. ALWIN Leigh FOLLEY Aberdeen. N. C. Accounting Tennis (2); R. O. T. C. (1, 2, 3). Frank Lafayette Hutchison Candler. N. C. Construction Engineering Page One Hundred Forty-one A a o M K Bill Price Burlington. N. C. Electrical Engineering Boxins (1, 2); R. O. T. C. (1, 2), Sergeant (3); Dormitory Prcsifleiit (3): Dormitory Council (3); A. I. E. E. JOHN Peebles Long Jackson, N. C. Landscape Architecture Heaux Arts. Elmer Lee Spence Kinston. N. C. Textile Manufacture A. I. Ch. E. ( 1); R. O. T. C. (1, 2, }); Basdiall (I). J. L. PonZER, :S E Elizabethtown, N. C. Electrical Engineering I hi Eta .Sigma: Comjianioii of St. Pat.; A. L E. E.; R. O. T. C. (1), Corporal (21, Sergeant (.i); Fre.shman Friendshij) Council; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet; Presideiit .Sophomore Cabinet; New Student Committee (2. 3); Y. M. C. A. Secretary (3). Jack N, AYCOCKE, K T Wilmington, N. C. Finance and Banking Patrick N. Pastore Newark. N, J. Aeronautical Engineering Golf (1, 2, 3); R, O. T. C. (1), Corporal (21, Sergeant (3); Technician (2, 3), Harris D, Carpenter Lincolnton, N, C, Textile Manufacture A. S. T. C, (1); International Relations Club (2, 3): Red Masquers (2), President (3); Tompkins Textile So- ciety (2, 3), Arnold Peterson Batavia, Illinois Landscape Architecture Football (I, 2, 31; Beaux Arts. Harvey Walton Oliver Princeton, N. C. Forestry Forestry Club. William R. McLain Statesville. N, C. Ceramic Engineering Blue Key; Keramos, Secretary (3); R. O. T. C. (1, 2); A, C. S., President (3); Engineers Council (3); Com- panion of St. Pat.; Moland-Drysdale Scholarship Cup i ). LINDON Hubert BOLCH Marion, N. C. General Business Cross Country (3j; R. O. T. C. (1), Corporal (2); Clee Club (1, 2, 3); Leazar Literary Society (1); Junior-Senior y. M. C. A. Council (3). Joe Thurman Griffin Louisburg, N, C, Education Kappa Phi Kappa; Ag, Club; R. O. T. C. (1), Corporal (2), Sergeant (3); Self Help Club; Representative Ed- ucation School. JAMES Alexander Marsh Monroe. N. C. Soi7s U. O. T. C. (1, 2); Ag. Club (1, 2, 3); Self Help Clul) (2), Treasurer (31, Benton Thos. Hickok Wytheviiic. N. C. Architectural Engineering Beaux Arts; R. O. T. C. (1), Corporal (2); Freshman Friendship Council (1). Edward TREVERTON ■ Marion. N. C Mechanical Engineering College Band; R. O. T. C. Band. Mills Monroe Tuttle Monroe. N. C. Textile Manufacture Boxing (1); R. (). T. C. (1. 2); Forestry Club; Ag. Club; Tompkins Textile Society, Hubert Todd, k :; Tabor, N. C. General Business Agkomf.ck .Staff. . ' age One Hundred Forty-tuJo w « a o M 1 JOHN Davis Pendleton Norfolk, Va. Chemical Engineering William and Mary (1, 2); A. I. Ch. E. Troy M. Herring. 2 e Roseboro. N. C. Textile Manufacture R. O. T. C. (1, 2). Paul Nikita Troshkin New York City Accounting Fouthall (1. 2, 3); R, O. T. C. (1, 2), Sergeant (J); U ' ataiu an Staff; Monogram Club. LaFloyd H. Hobbs Forestry Ddco. N. C. WiLLiA.M Dillon Goad Raleigh. N. C. Mechancial Engineering A. S. IL E.: Aero. Society; R. O. T. C; Assistant Bo.xing Manager (2, 3). James H. Willett Raleigh. N. C. Construction Engineering R. O. T. C. (1). Coriioral (2); A. G. C. (2, 3). Robert E. Bowen Plymouth. N. C. Chemical Engineering R. O. T. C. (1, 2); A. L Ch. E.; Freshman Friendship Council; Sophomore Council. Elmer Rupert Dowdy Harbinger, N. C. Agricultural Education Kappa Phi Kappa: Ag. Club: R. O. T. C. (1). Corporal (2); Glee Club; Yellow Dogs; Student Government (1). Ambrose H. Griffin, n k a Edenton. N. C. Industrial Management; Band (I. 2, 3); Glee Club (1 . 2 ) ; Yellow Dogs. Villa C, Herlocker Albemarle. N. C. Alpha Zeta; Pine Burr; Ag. Club; ' ice-President Ag. Fair (3); Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (3); Board of Directors Ag. Fair (2); Freshman Friendship Council (1); Sopho- more Couiicil; Grange. Harold Funk Bishop Chambersburg. Pa. Forestry Forestry Club. Charles Robert Riddick Hertford. N. C. Mechanical Engineering Charlie Nicholas Rogers Blenheim. S. C. Electrical Engineering R. O. T. C. (1). Corporal (2), Sergeant (3); A. L E. E. Thomas Kerr. Jr. Schenectady, N. Y. Marketing John UtLey King Wilmington. N. C. Ceramic Engineering Sophomore Track Manager; American Ceramic Society; Military (1). William Yance Joyce Leaksville. N. C. Business Administration -Military (1, 2). RowLET Barnes Worth Raleigh. N. C. Ceramic Engineering Keramos. Vice-President 3); Football (1, 2. 3): Mili- tary (1. 2, 3); A. S. C. E.; Slemljer Engineers ' Council (3). Page One Hundred Forty-three A a o M K Leslie B. Williams, a i: Kinston. N. C. Chemical Engineering A. L Ch. E.; Military (1. 2, 3); H ' atai gaii (2, 3), Assistant Business Manager (3). G. W. Gillette, Jr., a a t Wilmington, N. C. Civil Engineering Harrell Lee Lyon Oxford. N. C. Sanitary Engineering A. S. C. E.; Military (1, 2); Y. M. C. A. Council (1, 2). Edward D. McDowell. Jr. Goldsboro, N. C. Industrial Engineering Military (I, 2); President First Floor 1911 Dormitory. Dale F. BEHNEY, a r P Harrisburg. Pa. Chemical Engineering Gamma Sigma Epsilon; A. 1, Ch. E. (1, 2, 3); Military (1, 2), Color Sergeant (J). JAMES William Lamberson Raleigh, N. C. General Business Y. M. C. A. Cabinet; I R. C; Military (1, 2), Sergeant (3); Technician, News Editor (2), Feature Editor (3J. Carl Eugene Bernhardt Salisbury. N. C. Agricultural Education Football (1, 2, 3); Wrestling (1, 2, 3); Baseball (1, 2, 3); Grange (1, 2, 3); Ag. Club; Military (1, 2, 3). William H. White, 2 E Greensboro, N. C. Textile Manufacture Tompkins Textile Society; Teclintcian Reporter. N. Christine Shepherd Raleigh, N. C. High School Teaching Phi Epsilon (I, 2, 3); Secretary Woman ' s Student Gov- ernment (3); House Representative (1, 2); Pine Burr; Phi Kappa Phi Scholarship Medal (2). Ethan C. ROBBINS, 2 E St. Augustine. Fla. Business Administration Freshman Baseball; Military (1, 2, 3); U. of Fla.; The Citadel. Joe Lee HINSON Stanfield, N. C. Agricultural Economics Ag. Club; Military (1, 2, 3). EMIL a. HERBST, :i S Salem, N. H. Business Administration American Ceramic Society (1); Military (1, 2); Foot- ball (U. Hugh Dave Whitener Gastonia, N. C. Textile Manufacture Phi Psi; Baseball (I); Military (1, 2); Tompkins Tex- tile Society. William E. Bayless, a r p Murphy. N. C. Marketing Willis Eldridge BOYKIN Charlotte. N. C. Forestry Alpha Zeta; Mu Beta Psi; Forestry Club; Ag. Club; Military (1, 2); Glee Club (1. 2. 3); Quartette (I, 2). William Croft Harris Lexington. N. C. Electrical Engineering Military (1, 2); Radio Engineering Society of N. C. State, Secretary. James Duward Roberts Mr. Gilead, N. C. Agriculture Ag. Club; Military (1, 2). Theodore F. ABERNETHY Gastonia. N. C. Chemical Engineering A. I. Ch. E. (1, 2); Military (I, 2). Page One Hundred Forty-four A R O M C K Julian Baird STOVALL VirgiUna. Va. Education George H. TrosteL, 2 N Canton. N. C. Chemical Engineering Military (1, 2). Wm. Prentiss Ingram. Jr. Shelby. N. C. Chemistry Jlilitary (1. 2); Technician Staff (2); Band (1, 2). William Worth Merritt Wilmington. N. C- Construction Engineering Fred A. Hodnett. k 2 Forestry Forestry Club; Old Dominion Club. Chatham, Va. Frank Lewis Porter Raleigh. N. C. Business Administration Allen D. NEASE, a r P Savannah. Ga. Business Administration Glee Club; Bo.xing (1, 2. 3), Captain (J); Monogram Club. James Adrian Pippin Washington. N. C. Forestry lilitary (I. 2); Forestry Club; Ag. Club; Freshman Friendship Council. Ernest C. DaMERON Bessemer City. N. C Sanitary Engineering A. S. C. E.; Military (1, 2, 3); Self Help Club (1. 2). Joseph B. Hughes, k 2 Lancaster. S. C. Textile Manufacture President White Spades; President South Carolina Club; Football (1): Tompkins Textile Society: Military (1. 2). Robert Scott Hudson Raleigh. N. C. Textile Manufacture Boxing (1); Swimming (1, 3); Military (1, 2), Ser- geant (3). Robert Lee Bates. Jr. Rocky Point. N. C. Chemical Engineeri ng Gamma Sigma Epsilon; Leazar Literary Society; Debate Team. John Brice Graves Forestry Club. Birmingham. Ala. Forestry Maurice Sloan Wilkinson Whitevillc. N. C. Civil Engineering Military (1, 2. 3); A. S. C. E. Arthur Sheldon Lloyd Charlotte. N. C. Ceramic Engineering Cross Country (1, 3), Captain (1); Track (21; Military (1, 2): Y. M. C. A. Council; Student Government (2); A. T. E. E. : American Ceramic Society; College Radio Club. Samuel J. BOYLES, a X a Winston-Salem. N. C. Chemical Engineering Military (1, 2). Sergeant (3); A. I. Ch. E.; President Freshmen A. I. Ch. E. William Harry Hoffman Adams. Mass. Landscape Architecture Phi Eta Sigma; Track (2); Military (1, 2); Beaux Arts. Page One Hundred Forty-five A I O M K Edward T. Taylor. Jr. Wilmington, N. C. Textile Military (1. 2); Tompkins Textile Society: Hou.se of Student Government (3). Marcus WM. HaNNA. - n Cramerton. N. C. Architectural Engineering CHAS. J. MANERI. 6 T Poughkccpsie. N. Y. Sanitary Engineering A. S. C. E. ; Dormitory Club; Baseball (11: .Manager Baseball (2, ,!). Mary Elizabeth Hamlet Raleigh, N. c. High School Teaching Phi Epsilon (1. 2, 3); Member of Council of Women ' s .Student Covernment. J. Kenneth Stephens, a r p Apex. N. C. High School Teaching Order of " 30 and 3 " : Phi Kappa Phi: Football (2, 3i: BoxiuR (2, 3); Military (I, 2, 3): Vice-President Junior Class: V. M. C. A. Cabinet (2, 3): Treasurer Y. M. C. A. John Newton Starling Hubert. N. C. Electrical Engineering Military (1, 2): A. I. E. E. (3). Cornelius Dupree Griggs Morven. N. C. Agricultural Education Military (1. 2). John H. Rhodes Chambc rsburg. Pa. Finance and Banking Sigma Phi Alpha. Edward L. K. Gruehn Raleigh. N. C. Agricultural Economics I. R. C. Claude Lee Carrow. Jr.. k :2 Kinston. N. C. Textile Manufacture Football (1): Baseball (1): Tompkins Textile Society (1, 2, 3): President of Junior Class. Owen R. Douglass Lake City. Florida f ort ' s(ry Forestry Clul) (1, 2, 3). D. A. BraNNON. n K A Rockingham. N. C. Textile Manufacture .Military (1. 2): House of Representatives (1, 2). JAS. Eugene CZEL, Jr. Bridgeport, Conn. Construcfion Engineering Associated General Contractors (2): A. .S. C. E. (1). George Crocker, k t Raleigh. N. C. Construction Engineering Military (1, 2). EMIL Chester SEEWALD Mount Airy. N. C. Electrical Engineering A. T. E. E.: Military (I, 2); Freshman Friendshii) Council: New Student Committee: Y ' ice-President Dormi- tory Club (3). Horace Stanley Clark Savannah. Ga. Electrical Engineering W.M. Henry Rogers Fuquay Springs. N. C. Finance and Banking Military (1, 2). Page One Hundred Forty-six v i A a o M C R Ray Wilbert Rex Decatur. Illinois Business Football (1, 2, 3); Basketball (1, 2. 3): Baseball (1, 3); Track (1. 2, 1). Floyd WyATT DiCKERSON Salisbury, N. C. Electrical Engineering Military (1, 2). H. MOOREFIELD BROOKS, O K N Oxford, N. C. Chemical Engineering A. I. Ch. E. Robert C. PATERSON. 2 N Wilmington, N. C. Construction Engineering Military (1, 2), Sergeant (3). Lamar S. Summey, 2 E Dallas. N. C. Marketing Delta Sigma Pi; Technician Society Editor (2); White Spades (2, 3) ; Interfraternity Council. R. Alexander Walker GibsonviUe, N. C. Chemical Engineering Gamma Sigma Epsilon; A. I. Ch. E. ; Military (1, 2); Freshman Friendship Council. William Thos. Woodley. ill Raleigh. N. C. Industrial Engineering Leonard Sydney Dearborn Forestry M litary (I. 2); Forestry Club (1, 2, 3). Waverly. Pa. William Vincent Ward Portsmouth. Va. Chemical Engineering A. I. Ch. E.; Transfer from William and Mary. Kenneth CARLETON DieHL Philadelphia. Pa. Architectural Engineering ' ice-President Beau.x Arts Society 13); Companion of Saint Patrick. Kenneth W. Horne Mt. Gilead, N. C. Textile Tompkins Textile Society. Dory L Berson. O Newark. N. J. Business Administration Dormitory Handball Team; Military (1, 2, 3); Drum and Bugle Corps. Fred Neville Newnham Raleigh. N. C. Forestry Forestry Club; C.olf Team (1, 2). Captain (2). Marion Hatcher Gatlin Raeford, N. C. High School Teaching Military (1, 2); Glee Club (1, 2, 3); Freshman Friend- ship Council; Sophomore Council: Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (3); Order of " 30 and 3 " : Social Functions Committee. A. F. Tyson, Jr.. 2 E Black Mountain, N. C. Business Administration FiNLEY Gordon Lewis Roper. N. C. Agricultural Education Junior Manager Ba ' seball; Ag. Club; .Military (1, 2). Jesse Joe Hutchison Saxapahaw, N. C. Poultry Military (1, 2); Ag. Club. Page One Hundred Forty-seven A a o M K. Byron Anthony Fox Sanford, Florida Busines Administration Football (1, 2); Boxing (1); Wrestling (1, 2). Lawrence A. Martin, i: Nyack, N. Y. Sanitary Engineering Phi Eta Sigma: Freshman Friendship Council, ' ice- President; Military (1, 2), Sergeant (}); A. S. C. E. CI, 2, i) ; Eng:ineer ' s Council (i): li ' ataugan (I, 2, 3), As- sistant Business Manager (3); Companion of St. Pat.; In- terfraternity Council (3). W. F. Greenwood, K 2 Rocky Mount. N. C. Mechanical Engineering Order of " 30 and 3 " ; A. S. M. E. ; Military (1. 2). Sergeant (3); Agromeck (3); Y ' " Cabinet (3); Vice- President of Sophomore Class; House of Representatives (1): Pro!n Committee (3); Companion of St. Pat. John Fairley Scales, n k a Raleigh. N. C. Industrial Management William Schwartz Adams. Mass. Landscape Architecture Military (1. 2); Glee Club; Beaux Arts Society. James W. Miller. Jr. Forestry Forestry Club (3). Albemarle. N. C Walter Eugene Wooten Hickory, N. C. General Business Robert Lee Poovey Statcsville, N. C. Textile Manufacture Tompkins Textile Society; Military (1, 2, 3). James Francis POU Winston-Salem, N. C. Civil Engineering Freshman Friendship Council; Sophomore Cabinet; A. S. C. E.; Cross Country (1, 3). Preston B. Raiford Seven Springs, N. C. Mechanical Engineering A. S. M, E, Lawrence H. McCulley, a r p Lenoir, N. C. Education Football (I, 2, 3): Military (.1, 2), Sergeant (3). Daniel Ray Poole Ellerbe, N. C. Agricultural Education William Frank Booker Physics Franklin E. Correll. Jr. Horticulture .Military (1, 2), Sergeant (3), Charles Leon Davis Raleigh, N. C. Woodlcaf, N. C. Conway, S. C. Agricultural Economics Wm. L. Dixon, Jr., H K Charlotte, N. C. Electrical Engineering Assistant Manager Football (1. 2, 3). R. Getty Browning Raleigh, N. C. Civil Engineering A. G. C; A. S. M. E.; Military (1, 2). Page One Hundred Forty-eight v i Cooper Canadv Wilson Sophomore Class Officers E. W. Cooper President Joe CanADY Vice-President F. P. Wilson Secretary-Treasurer A a o M K C. G. RlLEY Plcasjnt Garden. N. C. Forestry T. F. Osborne rictchcr. N. C. Agriculture P. D. NhWCOMB. a a T Wilmington. N. C. Chemical Engineering U. B. BlaloCK. K i; Rjlcigh. N. C. Cbeninal Engineering O. A. Wallace Wilmington. N. C. Chemical Engineering B. L. Ward Pittsboro. N. C. Textile D. P. VlTELLO Belleville. N. J. Business Administration R. A. WAKEMAN Fredrick.sburg. Va. Mechanical Engineering R. F. VICK . Sanford. N. C. Mechanical Engineering W. G. RlLEY ., Wilmington. Del. Biology R. S. TALTON . Smithficld. N. C. Mechanical Engineering T. A. Williams Raleigh. N. C. Biology W. C. Vestal , . Richmond. Va. Business Administration J. R. WEATHERINGTON Wendell. N. C. Electrical Engineering W. H, Wesson Warrcnton. N. C. Business Administration H. L. BANKHEAD Hamlet. N. C. Mechanical Engineering D. M. Parker Corapcakc. N. C. Forestry J. K. THIGPEN . . Rocky Mount. N. C. Mechanical Engineering S. M. Thomson Lake Waccamaw. N. C. Chemical Engineering H. WHITE, i; N Raleigh. N. C. High School Teaching H. B, WlllTAKER Durham. N. C. Electrical Enaineering J. E. Gibson Gibson. N. C. Physics R. M. WalsAK Wilmington. N. C. Civil Engineering W. E. Teer Durham. N. C. Mechanical Enaineering A. W. Brown Raleigh. N. C. Chemistry T. S. TeaguE. . , Fairmont. N. C. Electrical Engineering R. B. Murdock. K i; Salisbury. N. C. Textile Page One Hundred Fifty v l A a o M C R R. C. Nicholson Raleigh. N. C. Business T. C. Sawyer, II K a Bekross. N. C. Agriculture J. S. BOWYER Salem. N. H. Construction Engineering T. D. Payne Charlotte. N. C. Textile P. H. Pitts, n K ' I- Glen Alpine. N. C. Textile S. V. SABOL Campbell. Ohio Education H, W. Webb Charlotte. N. C. Business Administration G. W. Ambrose, a v. T Jacksonville. N. C. Mechanical Engineering I. M. Porter Raleigh. N. C. Business Administration D. R. Perkins Fayettcvillc. N. C. Business Administration R. V. SeITZ. ATP Camp Hill. Penn. Chemical Engineering C. w. Turlington, a r p . . .Fayctteville. N. C. Business Administration F. N. Thompson Wilson. N. C. Aeronautical Engineering A. B. Combs . - Raleigh. N. C. Mechanical Engineering W. P. Banner Greensboro. N. C. Textile R. F. Rogers Oakboro. N. C. Textile J. T. Patrick Bahama. N. C. Electr-.cal Engineering B. SELIGSON Raleigh, N. C. High School Teaching J. F Swift Providence. R. L Agriculture C. I. SIMMS. K !• Charlotte, N. C. Business Administration J. S. VASS Chattanooga. Tenn. Forestry E. W. Cooper Kinston. N. C. Mechanical Engineering F. G. Walsh, a K n New Bedforci. Mass. Industrial Arts G. Smith. K a : . Raleigh. N. C. Mechanical Engineering J, R. West Statesville. N. C. Construction Engineering J. D. Moore North Wilkesboro, N. C. Textile J. G. COPELAND Fremont. N. C. Chemical Engineering j4 Page One Hundred Fifty-one A R O M C K H. M. CrANDALL Dixiana, Ala. Forestry J. M. BRITT Newton Grove, N. C. Business Administration C. W. LEE Monrcs, N. C. Geology V. E. CLINE Drcxel. N. C. Mechanical Engineering V. R. McCRANEY ,.,..... Vass, N. C. Civil Engineering C. I. Gatewood Pelham. N. C. Business Administration E. F. Coats . .Garner, N. C. High School Teaching D. R. Daniel Salisbury. N. C. Electrical Engineering D. A. McCanless AsheviUe, N. C. Textile O. R. Freeman Colerain, N. C. Agriculture K. W. Clark Wilmington. N. C. Mechanical Engineering M. F. Browne Raleigh, N. C. Business Administration W. H. Darst Raleigh, N. C. Electrical Engineering L. C. Davis Sanford. N. C. Electrical Engineering J. R. Chapman Dover. N. C. High School Teaching D. M. Campbell, k i: Raleigh, N. C. Business Administration J. T. Brown Burgaw. N. C. Electrical Engineering C. B. Knight Durham. N. C. Textile P. W. MalpASS Dclco, N. C. Mechanical Engineering H. S. Keck. K 2 Grantwood. N. J. Business Administration J. A. BASSLER. K T Rockvillc Center. N. J. Electrical Engineering J. C. Keith Apex, N. C. Agriculture W. E. LOOMIS Bloomficld. Conn. Mechanical Engineering E. D. LandRETH. - E Greensboro, N. C. Textile D. C. Kautz. e K X Somerset. Penn. Business Administration C. H. LLOYD Spencer, N. C. Business Administration C. E. LOUGHLIN Wilmington, N. C. Chemical Engineering Page Ont Hundred Fifty-two • R O M R H. B. Litchfield Creswell. N. tj. Ph ysics I. P. Duncan North Wilkesboro. N. C. Industrial Management J. V. Fletcher Raleigh, N. C. J. L. CanaDY Wilmington. N. C. Chemical Engineering G. N. FORTNEY Altoona. Penn. Chemical Engineering C. E. Lynch Wilmington. N. C. Chemical Engineering W. N. FlOURNOY. K 2 Raleigh, N. C. Biology A. J. McGinty Shelby, N. C. Textile H. J. Dudley Vanceboro. N. C. Business Administration A. H. Daves. 9. X a Winston-Salem. N. C. Business Administration H. J. Brown. 2 n Snow Hill. N. C. Civil Engineering H. D. DORSEY Cartersville, N. C. Construction Engineering G. E. Goodu- ' m, A X A Greensboro, N. C. Business Administration C. M. Campbell Mocksville. N. C. Chemical Engineering C. S. LAYTON Greensboro, N. C. Forestry N. B. DOZIER. A K n , Rocky Mount. N. C. Business Administration J. E. McDavid Sanford. N. C. Textile W. BaeRTHLEIN, a K n Pawling, N. Y. Electrical Engineering A. C. KIMREY Raleigh. N. C. Chemical Engineering John Ward BYRUM Tyner, N. C. Electrical Engineering Robert Bost Knox. Jr Newton. N. C. Aeronautical Engineering Wm. a. Bain. Jr.. a K n Norfolk, Va. Chemical Engineering KENLAN BROCKWELL. 2 Raleigh. N. C. Industrial Engineering Stuart McGuire Flythe Conway. N. C. Agricultural Education Alex S. CHEREVKO Brooklyn. N. Y. Mechanical Engienering Frank O ' Brien Landis. - x Charlotte. N. C. Textile Manufacturing George B. Daniel Rocky Mount. N. C. Electrical Engineering A Page One Hundred Fifty -three A a o M K JOHN Vincent GUZAS, 2 E. . Bedford, N. Y. High School Teaching Robert H. NiCKAU Rahway. N. J. Biology L. D. Pender. Jr Raleigh. N. C. Business Administration Albert M. Guillet. n k Charlotte. N. C. Textile Manufacturing Robert P. Harris. 11 k Raleigh, N. C. Chemical Engineering Eleanor Mae Green Raleigh. N. C. Textile Manufacturing James Fountain Jones . Lake View, S. C. Agricultural Specialist Charles D. Norlander , . New Bedford. Mass. Chemical Engineering Eric Roy Edgerton Kenlcy, N. C. Mechanical Engineering John William Grant . Garysburg, N. C, Agricultural Education C. A. Pollock Kinston. N. C. Mechanical Engineering James D. Fallon Rutherford. N. J. Chemical Engineering G. V. BARBEE Spring Hope. N. C. Electrical Engineering Horace Perry, a i; i . Wallace, N, C, Textile James Harmer Hammond ,. Wilmington. Del. Agriculture ISADORE EDELSTEIN Everett, Mass. Electrical Engineering Felix COMOLLI - Elbcrton, Ga. Construction Engineering John a. ParROTT. K - Kinston, N. C. Aeronautical Engineering T. Alexander Rivenbark Watha, N. C. Electrical Engineering Abram Vernon Smith Marion. N. C. Mechanical Engineering William Haywood Gregory , , Angler, N. C. Business Administration Ralph C. Going Ficidale, Va. Textile Manufacturing Graham T. Allison, h K . . Charlotte, N, C. Industrial Management Thomas O ' Kelley Smith Apex, N. C. Electrical Engineering Bernard G. Upham . , Biddeford. Me. Mechanical Engineering Harry Stokely Edenton. N. C. Chemical Engineering W. W. SANDERS Albemarle, N. C. Textile Page One Hundred Fifty-four A a o M C t William C. Bowen. k t. . . Smithfield, N. C. Textile William G. Cole. Jr., s n Canton. N. C. Ceramic Engineering Venice FaRRAR Youngstown. Ohio Business Administration Edwin Bounous Valdcse. N. C. Electrical Engineering Russell Graham Sherrill Raleigh. N. C. Science and Business MiLBURN Everett SEWELL Moscow, Penn. Forestry R. E. STEPHENSON. A K 11 . Gumberry. N. C. Electrical Engineering Sue Pearce Raleigh, N. C. Chemistry GLENN Raymond Bellamy. .Wilmington, N. C. Textile Chemistry and Dyeing Hazel May Beacham Raleigh, N. C. High School Teaching Clyde M. Ramsay Raleigh. N. C. Mechanical Engineering Paul Matthew OBST Union City. Conn. Forestry Heath Miller Washam . . . Cornelius. N. C. Agricultural Education Max Agustus Culp MooresviUe. N. C. Agricultural Specialist Tommy L. Stuart Mebane, N. C. Agricultural Economics Fred Henry Ramseur Lincolnton. N. C. J Chemical Engineering William W. Aiken Erwin. N. C. Textile Manufacturing John S. Robbins Trinity, N. C. Textile Manufacturing James S. SMITHERMAN. II K a Troy. N. C. Textile Manufacturing Henry E. Watson Kenly. N. C. Business Administration Samuel Robert Watson Henderson. N. C. Electrical Engineering Hubert LeRoy Tucker Winston-Salem, N. C. Business Administration Irwin Pearson Guttenburg. N. J. High School Teaching George Romulus Ross, Jr Raleigh, N. C. Mechanical Engineering WilFORD John Smith Warrensburg. N. Y. Architectural Engineering Francis Edward Ticknor Monroe. N. C. Mechanical Engineering Joseph Lester Bowers Whitevilie. N. C. Civil Engineering f Page One Hundred Fifly-fioe A a o M K. Robert Edward Wooten Cameron. N. C. Chemical Engineering Raymond a. Murray Linden. N. J. Construction Engineering JESSE R. WO.MBLH, A i: . , Rocky Mount. N. C. Industrial Chemistry ELOISE GIBBS Columbia. N. C. High School Teaching Alvin Elwood Shumate . . Leaksville. N. C. Textile Manufacturing J. Ray Marks. JR . .Whitakers, N. C. Construction Engineering Jimmy Wells .■ . ■ :Elm City. N. C. Business Administration William Rosser Mann Whitakers. N. C. Mechanical Engineering Jesse Margulies ;••■.■ Raleigh. N. C. Mechanical Engineering Jessie Lienar - . .Apex, N. C. High School Teaching Leemond Edgar Atkinson Keniy, N. C. Business Administration Joseph W. baker Wilmington, N. C. Business Administration Jack Maxwell Brown Burlington. N. C. Civil Engineering James Edward Thornton Hampton, Va. forestry William Lawrence Craven, . .Sanford. N. Y. Textile Manufacturing Rae Henry Mills Chapel Hill. N. C. Mechanical Engineering Harvey O. Dixon Winston-Salem, N. C. Chemical Engineering Allen L. MiMS, K S Rocky Mount. N. C. Business Administration R. G. Thomas Gibsonville. N. C. Physics RUFUS J. WOMBLE. A X A Raleigh. N. C. Business Administration c. G. Underwood, a x b , , Waynesviiic. N. C. Agricultural Specialist George R. McColl Wade. N. C. Agricultural Education Arthur Robinson Gattis Burlington. N. C. Poultry Milan ZORI SteubenviUc. Ohio High School Teaching Jay T. Nicholson Winston-Salem. N. C. Chemical Engineering Chas. T. Brooks, n K I . . Newport News. Va. Business Administration John A. McBrayer, Jr Lattimore, N. C, Electrical Engineering Page One Hundred Fifty-six ■ k. i A H O M Percy W. Liles Wilmington. N. C. Chemical Engineering William L. Isenhour. Jr Charlotte. N. C. Business Administration Andrew Jackson Harrell Potccasl. N. C. Agricultural Specialist Kelly Johnson. Jr Barnesvilie, N. Y. Business Administration Alden Leonard Johnson New Bedford, Mass. Chemical Engineering M. Johnston Wilmington. N. C. Chemical Engineering Ernest Lee Hyde Andrews. N. C. Electrical Engineering James H. Payne Albion. N. Y. Agriculture THOS. L. Hurst Leonia. N. J. Ceramic Engineering Kenneth Jacob Krach. a r p Baltimore. Md. Electrical Engineering Benjamin S. Lambeth. Jr. Thomasville, N. C. Textile Manufacturing LELAND McINTOSH HOWLAND Henderson. N. C. Ceramic Engineering T. M. Jenkins. Jr.. - E.Roanoke Rapids. N. C. Textile Manufacturing Sedman K. Hudson Raleigh, N. C. Forestry Robert G. HODGKIN. - N. . , Wilmington. N. C. Textile Manufacturing E. M. Vaughan Jackson. N. C. Chemical Engineering John F. Harper Kerr, N. C. Agricultural Specialist Frank P. Hunt, n k Marion. N. C. Textile Manufacturing Philip Ray Jackson Raleigh. N. C. Textile Manufacturing Paul Linwood Barnes . Winston-Salem. N. C. Chemical Engineering Lloyd A. JuLIEN. - N Charlotte. N. C. Industrial Chemistry Meredith W. SCHNAUFER . Columbiana, Ohio Business Administration s. C. Mcpherson Burlington. N. C. Textile Joseph R. Edwards, n k a High Point. N. C. Textile m. G. Saunders, Jr.. 2 n. . .Wilmington, N. C. Mechanical Engineering JAMES Arthur WATKINS Andrews, N. C. Business Administration JOSEPH WEITZ Rahway, N. J. Chemistry A Page One Hundred Fifty-seven A a o M K Winston C. Gardner Tarboro. N. C. Chemical Engineering L. G. Tucker. Jr Lovingston. Va. Aeronautical Engineering Charlie C. Stott Wendell. N. C. Agriculture JAMES D. RENN Raleigh. N. C. Chemistry Walter Henry Pierce Whiieviile. N. C. Agricultural Education Leslie Kearns Andrews, . . , Mt. Gilead, N. C. Forestry James Robert Hill , Greensboro, N. C. Textile Olive THURLOW BALLENTINE. , . Varina. N. C. Forestry Julian W. Bradley. k t , . .Fairmont. N. C. Business Administration Geo. J. McARTHUR Rocky Mount. N. C. Electrical Engineering D. Brooks Baldwin Tabor. N. C. Industrial Engineering George F. Moore Gary. N. C. Agricultural Education M. Graham Miller Shelby. N. C. Mechanical Engineering Marvin Hester Meekins Wanchesc. N. C. Mechanical Engineering Clewell Curtis Cox. . . Winston-Salem. N. C. Dairying Mary Elizabeth Matthews . Raleigh. N. C. High School Teaching Edmund A. Watters Fort Bragg. N. C. Business Administration Charles Brantley Aycock. k a Raleigh. N. C. Electrical Engineering John Randolph Boykin Charlotte. N. C. Electrical Engineering Herman R. McLawhorn Wilson. N. C. Architectural Engineering Morris S. Spruill Mt. Olive. N. C. Textile Manufacturing Howard A. Mayo. 2 n Raleigh. N. C. Textile Fulton S. Snyder Winston-Salem, N. C. Construction Engineering C. S. Finch. Jr Henderson, N. C. Ceramic Engineering Harry Bascom Heath Chester. S. C. Textile Worth Hurley Franklin Raleigh. N. C. Chemical Engineering Joe Larry NewsOME Fremont. N. C. Industrial Management James H. WestbrOOK Wilmington, N. C. Mechanical Engineering Carl WyNN Kings Mountain. N. C. Textile Manufacturing Mileord Edward Aycock Pikeville, N. C. Agricultural Specialist William C. Smith, K T Wdlesley, Mass. Aeronautical Engineering Page One Hundred Fifty-eight I A a o M C K F. P. WlOSON . . Middleburg, N. C. Chemical Engineering Harry Theodore Chomin . Dunmore. Pcnn. Business Administration Robert E. Lewis. Jr. Elizabeth City. N. C. Chemical Engineering William Craig Aiken Asheville. N. C. Forestrii H. W. WINSTEAD Macclesfield. N. C. Business W. H. Utley Raleigh. N. C. foresfry CHAS. E. HAYWORTH. n K a High Point. N. C. Textile Manufacturing James Harold Mason Lowell. N. C. Textile Chemistry and Dyeing James Frank Wilson Raleigh. N. C. Business Mori Wright, a a t East Orange. N. J. Electrical Engineering Shipp C. Davis, a X a Winston-Salem. N. C. Ceramic Engineering Carl Stein Everett, Mass. Civit Engineering W. E. HART Grifton. N. C. Business Administration Carolyn E. Holland Raleigh. N. C. Science and Business Francis Marion Sutton Monroe. N. C. Chemical Engineering Frederick Throne Scott . . . Rose Hill. N. C. Electrical Engineering Charles David Rarer Welcome. N. C. Poultry William M. Shaw, e k X Winton. N. C. Electrical Engineering William Dusty Waterville. Me. Mechanical Engineering R. O. Pratt, e K X Winston-Salem. N. C. Business Administration James A. Garner Jonesboro. N. C. Business Administration Edwin O. Thomas Aydlett. N. C. Chemical Engineering Stephen A. Ward Lumberton. N. C. Textile Manufacturing Wayne a. CORPENING . Fletcher, N. C. General Agriculture Theodore L. Ware, 2 x, . Mount Holly, N. C. Mechanical Engineering Paul M. Cox Newport News. Va. Agricultural Specialist William John Vann Rich Square. N. C. Business Administration C. M. SURRATT, JR Warsaw. N. C. Construction Engineering Wm. Brantley Aycock. K t. . Selma. N. C. Education Chas. O ' Hagan Mason . . Durham. N. C. Mechanical Engineering Martha W. Smith Raleigh. N. C. Chemistry A Page One Hundred Fifty -nine 4 SHAULIS Gerlock Morrison Freshman Class Officers R. G. Shaulis President Amil J. Gerlock Vice-President Robert Hall Morrison Secretary-Treasurer A R O M K Freshmen I- ' irsl Rmu: E. H. Curtis, W. C. Davis, T. W. Cooper, R. Cohkx, R. L. Dlvai.. J. R. Dossenbach. Sciond Rmv: C. S. Calk, J. V. Davihson, J. T. Dameron, R. E. RKirtw, V. I.. Swain. E. J. Heilman. Third Rmv: S. A. Gupton, J. A. Smiiii, W. T. Learv, P. C. Bi.ai-Ock, J. V. Westbrook, I. S. Brown, V . W. Durham. Fmirth Row: C. A. Dreiier, E. W. Blackwood, E. T. Hooks, XI. L. Horne, J. A. Feather, R. G. Shaulis. Fifth Row: V. A. Thorpe, W. S. Terrell, J. Rosenstein, W. JI. Carlisle, N. M. Dalrvmple. C. F. Witt, N. I. Johnson. 5i.r(;i Row: J. W. Willey, H. Kirschner, W. I. Wellons, J. R. Gakkaurant, V. H. Hooks, J. B. Heltzel. Seventh Row: H. P. Hutchings, J. W. Ocletree, C. F. Gooue, A. D. Rohh.rtson, C. W. Wescott, F. M. Sinclair. Page One Hundred Sixty -two v i A H O M K Freshmen First Row: E. F. Bovette, H. C. Bvrd. P. V. Smith, C. E. Cami-bell, C. M. Butler, C. R. Bavne. Second Row: H. Delphi n, A. C. King, E. H. Forbes, J. T. Richardson, A. R. Blackburn, V. L. Culpepper. Third Rozv: M. B. Payne, W. C. Forsythe, J. H. Griffin, L. H. Rich, W. C. Mills, C. H. Tatum. T. R. Moir. Fourth Row: J. R. Bolling, F. W. Dixon, J. L. Downing, E. F. Grodecki, B. H. Biggs, S. M. Hulak. Fifth Rozv: B. F. Bertlanu, W. E. Butler, H. A. Clark, T. E. Barrows, E. H. Barnes, W. C. Ariail, M. M. Dale. Sixth Rozv: W. F. Corbett, J. S. Blanchard, V. D. Almond, E, A. Cohen, T. T. Allison, H. B. Finch. Scz ' enth Row: R. B. Flack, J. A. Boland, H. M. Cuthrell, F. O. Tavloe, W. C. Bell, H, E. Billings. Page One Hundred Sixiy-three A a o M l Freshmen First Row: II. I). H Mi ' inN, J. H. llriiiiARP. T. I. Hinks. L. M. Hinshaw. E. K. Cukrrant, D. Cara. Second Ro7v: J. T,. Carpentkr, J. P. Hammond, C. F. Russell. E. J. Wicker, G. M. Ashbv, E. R. I.kwis. Third Row: W. L. Bynum. W. K. Chksiiiki:. W. B. Rogers. C. S. Bakkr. S. V. Rioas, C. S. Estes, M. R. Sutton. Fottrth Rmv: O. A. Daly, C. R. Tickle. J. B. Tatum, L. P. Spitalnik. J. U. STKruENSON. II. , V. Undekiiill. Fifth Rtw: C. D. Dm.amah. U. Rhvne, C. A. Rhytker, C. E. Pknland, }. V. Weltman, S. A. Ashe. P. I iiRiJ-:. Sixth Row: M. (i. Myers. W. R. Garrett, J. S. Allen, J. M. Worrell. O. Smothers. H. E. Roiiertson. Seventh Row: C. Boc.ek, A. F. Hkin. R. II. Edwarhs, F. Jolly, C. H. Crimley. R. F. Wayant. Paoe One Hundred Sixty tour v i A a o M K Freshmen First R,m ' : L. Sarin, II. W. Shore. H. M. Schrock, P. W. Shell. T. T. Short. J. B. Shatzer. Svcoiut Rozc: J. D. Sewell. R. I. Simkins. E. S. Horney, H. S. Falls, E. H. Warren, R. P. Hoon. Thiril RoTt ' .- B. H. SicMON. F. E, Kingsbury, S. A. Chudzik, N. C. Sinback, E. Jask vhich, A. J. Templeton, C. G. Conrad. Foiirlh Row: W. L. Spencer, W. A. Edwards, H. L. Garris. I. C. Howell, F. I,. Woodard, G. F. Si mmons. Fiflli Rim ' : A. J. Gerlock, W. A. Briugeforth. A. G. Lancaster, S. V. Wo.mble, M. T. Howell, C. R. Stinnette, E. B. Wooten. Sixth Ro-,v: G. H. Herring, C. M. Turner, A. H. Martin. J. M. Taylor, H. L. Collier, W. W. Alston. Seventh Rozv: A. W. White, C. B. Wells. F. C. Gore, U. S. Willard, R. H. Whitlark, J. N. Thompson. Page One Hundred Sixty-five A R O M C K Freshmen First Row: II. C. Cooke, J. W. Cockman, C. S. Gale, L. N. Brown, P. V. Wablick, J. C. Shellev. Second Ro7i ' : E. S. Jones, R. H. McMillan, A. H. Miller, C. H, Floyh, C. A. Haves, W. E. Comtton. Thiyd Row: W. B. WALDRor, T„ E. Hassell, A. C. Mavo, E. Walker, T. .S. Waller, J. H. Fox, J. R. BOSWELL. Fourth Ro v: E. C. Frei-man, J. W. Fredericks, W. E. Machado, F. L. CIarrison, M. D. Saunders, R. A. Norman. Fifth Row: F. .S. Martin, H. A. Nading, A. Nichols, T. c;ate vood, T. G. Goad, H. F. L ' iiilson, E. R. Snyder. Sixth Rozv: D. R. Son herland, H. Schlossberg, H. H. Yates, G. T.. Stansrury, G. Palmer, R. E. McCoy. SevcHth Row: I. A. Palm, R. N. Thompson, W. B. Holeman, C. H. Hale, W. K. Kiser, T. C. Fearing. Page One Hundred Sixty-six A R O M C R Freshmen First Row: J. L. Powers, M. L. Harrison, O. L. Younts, P. H. Peterson, C. B. McSwain, E. T. Clark. Second Rozc: R. E. Doucal, G. J. Kurfehs, W. V. Tar ken ton. R. Mass, W. H. Under hill, J. A. Murray. Third Row: T. L. Rea, J. W. Hunter, W. T. Gill, O. D. Rentz, P. P. Brown, V. S. Norwood, W. H. Garlington ' . Fourth Ro7v: M. Polinsky, J. R. Klaver, T. L. Matthews, R. N. Goodwin, H. F. Rivenbark, E. Frady. Fifth Row: C. E. Viverette, E. H. Newhall, V. L. Foster, C. Gibbons, A, J. Fox, L. D. Nelson, R. H. Martin. Sixth Rmv: R. A. Schwartz, J. P. Parker, F. Kubisa, C. F. Lanue, C. M. Matthews, G. G. Getz. Seventh Row: J. H. Mackay, W. D. Freeze, K. M. Keeney, R. H. Morrison, R. L. Ward. E. A. Reinisch. Page One Hundred Sixty-seven A a o M K Freshmen First Ro-.v: r., J. I.iNKirAN, E. M. I.kvvis, R. B. I.isk, R. E. Dixox, S. V. Brooks. A. J. Boeue. Si-coiui Ro7v: U. J. SiANLON, R. G. B. Boukke. R. W. Dunn, J. A. .M( Artitib. It. R. Denton. Third Rozv: J. G. Abrams. F. F. Elwfll, L. E. Auman, C. J. McCali.um, C. E. Cai.lihan. D. F. Burns. Fourth RtKv: E. V. Crist. W. J. Bridges, J. C. Bei.e, C. C. Chase, .M. Comoli.i. Fifth Row: J. E. Barii, J. W. Davis. F. L. Conneli., J. E. Bing. S. F. Aleen, II. V. .Xmadon. Page One Hundred Si.xly-eight v i BOOK THREE • " . -- s ■ » Tompkins Hall THE SCHOOL OF TEXTILES T. HE purpose uf the School ol Textiles: To promote the textile interests of North Carolina by giving instruction in the theory and practice of all the branches of the textile industry: to cooperate with the textile mills in securing, through scientific research and experimentation, re- liable data pertaining to the textile industry: to educate men for professional service in Textile Manufacturing. Yarn Manufacturing. Weaving and Designing. Knitting. Textile Chemistry and Dye ing. and at the .same time develop them for leader ship: to demonstrate the value of economic diversi- fication, and aid in development of the textile industry. Thomas Nelson, Dean of the School of Textiles F K ATE R N v Interfraternitv Council Howard S. Stone y President MEMBERS Lett fo n ght and top to bottom: W . L. Loy. a X b N. H. Tate, a x b W . B, , Jones, a r p W . V ■. Hood, a r p L. W. Moore, a a t J. J. 1 Long. Jr.. a a t W . K . Caldwell, a i: i L. A. Martin, a 2 -i- C. C. COLDIRON, K A w . L. Smith, k a J. A. HODNETT, K 2 Walter Greenwood, k i: H. S. Stone Y, A x A D. L. Webb, a X A G. C. Isaacs. k t W . C . Bowen. k t S. R. Smoak. Jr.. n K a c. E. Hayworth. n K A c. Palm, n k i c. T. Brooks, n k J. M. POYNER. - N J. H. Earnhardt. 2 e Lamar Summey. ! e J. E. MclNTYRE. n Harry Brown. - n H. E. Benton, b k x C. W . Eldridge. e k n Not in panel: M , C. Hunter. 2 N OFFICERS Walter B. Jones ' ice- President Dean E. L. Cloyd Secretary - Treasurer A a o M K SIGMA NU N. H. McQueen George H. Trostel J. W. Lukens HowAKD Mayo Frank O. Landis F. A. Edmondson George Ashbv R. C. Pathrson L. A. JULIEN C. W. Styron F. L. Coachman Howard White, Jr. Sam Ashe T. L. Ware. Jr. P. G. KiNKEN R. G. HODGIN E. A. Reinisch, Jr. James M. Poyner. H. Falls W. G. Cole, Jr. Peter Ihrie, Jr. M. G. Saunders, Jr. J. w. Coachman J. B. Shinn Page One Hundred Seventy-four 9 A R O M K SIGMA NL ' Ninety-nine Active Chapters Colors: Black. White, and Gold Flower: White Rose BETA TAU CHAPTER Installed, 1895 Miss Sally Hunter Sponsor FRATRES IN FACULTATE R. S. Warren Dr. J. G. Knapp FRATRES IN COLLEGIO Senior N. H. McQueen J. W. Coachman P. G. Kinken M, C. Hunter G. H. Trostel R. G. HODGIN L. A. Julien W. G. Cole. Jr. J. W. Lukens R. V. McPhail H. S. Falls R. T. Edmondson Sam Ashe J. B. Shinn C. W. Styron F. A. Edmondson Junior J. M. Poyner R. C. Paterson F. L. Coachman Sophomore M. G. Saunders, Jr. Howard White, Jr. Howard Mayo F. O. Landis A. S. Oliver T. L. Ware, Jr. Pledges E. A. Reinisch. Jr, Peter Ihrie, Jr. G. M. AsHBY, Jr. Page One Hundred Seventy-five A a o M K KAPPA SIGMA Albert H. Couch Joe B. hughes A. L. MiMs Walter F. Greenwood J. o. Wright John A. Parrott L. C. Channing Robert B. Murdoch Karl Keeney Morrison Campbell C. L. Carrow . George Ross. Jr. James A. Hodnett, Jr. w, N. Flournoy Hubert Todd w. D. Freeze Fred A. Hodnett Harrik s. Keck C. I. SIMMS Page One Hundred Seventy-six A a o M R KAPPA SIGMA One-hundred Eight Active Chapters Colors: Scarlet. Green, and White Flower: Lily of the Valley BETA UPSILON CHAPTER Installed January. 1903 Miss Margaret Howell Sponsor FRATRES IN FACULTATE Dean I. O. Schaub c. L. Mann FRATRES IN COLLEGIO Senior Albert H. Couch James A. Hodnett, Jr. L. C. Channing j. o. Wright, Jr. Junior Hubert Todd Walter F. Greenwood Joe B. Hughes Fred A. Hodnett Sophomore W. N. Flournoy a. L. Mims Morrison Campbell R. b. Murdoch J. A. Parrott George Ross. Jr. C. I. SIMMS Pledges Claude L. Carrow W. D. Freeze Karl Keenly Harrie S. Keck U. Benton Blalock. Jr. Page One Hundred Sevenly-seoen A G a O M C l KAPPA ALPHA Gordon Smith Charles Coldiron Clarence s. Gale William E. Haynes Doc Oliver John Barry Shatzer R. Everette Nickles John C. Bell Charles Aycock Robert Hall Morrison Thomas T. Allison. Jr. Walter L. Smiiii l age One Hundred Seventy-eight 4 a o M l KAPPA ALPHA Sixty-seven Active Chapters Colors; Crimson and Gold Flowers: Magnolia and Red Rose ALPHA OMEGA CHAPTER Installed January 30, 1903 Miss Frances Thompson Sponsor FRATRES IN FACULTATE Dr. V. C. Riddick Dr. T. p. Harrison William E. Haynes Doc Oliver Henry Mayo John F. Miller Capt. Venable fratres in collegio Senior Charles Clifton Coldiron R. Everette Nickles Junior James Long Walter Little Smith Sophomore Gordon S.mith Pledges Charles Aycock Thomas T. Allison Clarence Stephens Gale John Cartwright Bell John Barry Shatzer Robert Hall Morrison, Jr. Thomas E. Sebrell William Poe Allen C. Thurman Page One Hundred Seventy-nine A a o M C R PI KAPPA ALPHA S. R. SMOAK John W. Cockman Malcom D. Wall Charles E. Havworth A. H. Griffin J. R. Edwards Roger A. Norman John Fairley Scales J. S. Smitherman Robert J. McQuage CWarles Gibbons D. A. Brannon T. C. Sawyer. Jr. r. A. Thomas. Jr. Wm. T. Culpepper. Jr. George a. holt Pa(i( One Hundred Eighty a o M c K PI KAPPA ALPHA Seventy-four Active Chapters Colors: Garnet and Gold Flower; Lily of the Valley ALPHA EPSILON CHAPTER Installed October 31. 1904 Miss Melba Chamblee Sponsor F. A. Thomas, Jr. S. R. Smoak. Jr. D. A. Brannon C. E. Hayworth T. C. Sawyer J. R. Edwards N. W. Land F. P. Eaton Key Scales, Jr. W. C. Lewis fratres in FACULTATE H. B. Briggs fratres in COLLEGIO Senior R. J. McQuage Junior J. F. S cales A. H. Griffin G. A. Holt Sophomore M. D. Wall J. S. Smitherman W. C. Whitehurst PLEDGES Charles Gibbons Jack Cockman William Culpepper Roger Norman Page One Hundred Eighty-one k J A a o M C K SIGMA PHI EPSILON J. V. GUZAS P. H. Peterson T. F. Kelly R. c. Williams G. R. Culberson Joe L. Canady w. C. Ariail. Jr. E. D. Landreth C. H. Crumley T. G. Goad J. H. Barnhardt J. R. Bolling J. F. Nycum C. E. BOGER W. H. Sullivan P. W. Warlick A. F. Tyson E. C. ROBBINS J. D. Findlay C. H. Tatum R. F. Wayant W. H. White W. D. Starr J. W. Westbrook E. B. Lewis E. J. Heilman J. w. Thompson L. S. Summey W. L. Curry R. S. PiNDELL J. L. PONZER S. H. CALDWELL T. M. Herring A. D. Robertson fPage One Hundred Eiyhly-tivo 9 a o M C K SIGMA PHI EPSILON Sixty-three Active Chapters Colors: Royal Purple and Red Flowers: American Beauty Rose and Violet BETA CHAPTER Installed May ?. 1905 Miss Eleanor Hayes Sponsor FRATRES IN FACULTATE R. W. Henninger Harry Tucker T. F. Kelly S. H. Caldwell J. H, Earnhardt G. R. Culberson J. D. FiNDLAY W. C. Ariail C. E. BOGER J. R. BOLLING J. L. Canady C. H. Crumley T. G. Goad E. D. Landreth FRATRES IN COLLEGIO Senior W. L. Curry R. S. Pindell Junior T. M. Herring E. C. Robbins Sophomore J. V. Guzas PLEDGES E. B. Lewis Graham Miller P. H. Peterson R. A. Ponton J. L. PONZER A. D. Robertson C. H. Tatum W. D. Starr J. F. Nycum V. H. Sullivan L. S. SUALMEY W. H. White J. W. Thompson A. F. Tyson P. W. Warlick R. F. Wyant J, W. Westbrook R. C. Williams E. J. Heilman Page One Hundred Eighty-three A a o H K DELTA SIGMA PHI Rawlings s. Poole Bill Caldwell R. E. Phillips J. D. Pendleton H, H. Latham T. J. Raber Jack R. Dossenbach W. H. Underbill Oliver H. Horton Jesse R. Womble A. Wrav White, Jr. Craig Furr Edward R. Sykes. Jr. H. Perry Emil a. Herbst Kenlin Brockwell Larry Martin Carles L. Goodwin H, w. Underbill E. L. Rivenbark Leslie B. Williams %®0 Page One Hundred Eighty-four A K O M K DELTA SIGMA PHI Fifty Active Chapters Colors: Nile Green and White Flower: White Carnation RHO CHAPTER Installed May 20, 1915 w fl ■t. p ff ' w W " ' %. Miss Joyce Swain Sponsor FRATRES IN FACULTATE Col. J. W. Harrelson Dr. L. F. Williams Prof. F. M. Haig FRATRES IN COLLEGIO Senior William K. Caldwell Thomas J. Raber Edward R. Sykes, Jr. Henry H. Latham Larry A. Martin Roy E. Phillips Junior Jesse Womble Craig Furr Horace Perry A. Wray White, Jr. Sophomore PLEDGES Rawlings S. Poole Charles L. Goodwin E. L. RiVENBARK Emil A. Herbst Oliver H. Horton Leslie B. Williams K. H. Brockwell Jack R. Dossenbach WiNGATE H. UnDERHILL Henry W. Underhill Page Om Hundred Eighty-five IIm A G a o M K ALPHA GAMMA RHO Walter B. Jones F. H. HUBE C. T. Prout. Jr. R. C. Mullen Allen D. Nease R. F. RUFFNER K, J. Krach B. H. Corpening D. F. Behney Olaf Wakefield Elmer R. Daniels James T. Bilisoly Bill Bayless W. W. Hood Howard R. Clapp L. H. MCCULLEY C. w. Turlington Wayne E. Stitt S. D. Alexander Robert W. seitz Donald C. Plaster A. B. Crow J. K. Stephens yPage One Hundred Eighty-six A a o M C K ALPHA GAMMA RHO Thirty-six Active Chapters Colors: Green and Gold FLOWER; Pink Rose NU CHAPTER Installed 1919 Miss Catherine Thiem Sponsor L. E. Cook Dr. G. W. Foster F. H. Jeter H. R. Clapp S. D. Alexander R. F. Rufpner F. H. HuBE D. F. Behney W. E. Bayless J. T. Bilisoly K. J, Krach W. Matheny V. E. Smith fratres in facultate J. B. Lawrence Dr. Z. p. Metcalf fratres in collegio Senior D. C. Plaster O. Wakefield W. B. Jones Junior A. D. Nease W. W. Hood Sophomore R. W. Seitz PLEDGES W. E. Stitt J. M. Johnson C. F. Parish C. A. Sheffield J. G. Weaver A. B. Crow C. T. Prout B. H. CORPENING E. R. Daniels J. K. Stephens R. C. Mullen L. H. McCULLEY C. W. Turlington P. R. Jackson E. W. Percival Page One Hundred Eighty-seven klM A a o M l PI KAPPA PHI Howard H. Strickland H. Lynch C. T. Brooks P. H. Pitts J. H. Mason T. E. Gatewood W. R. Garret W. C. Wallin J. A. Garrou A. M. Guillet J. M. Taylor R. P. Harris C. L. Jennette I. A. Palm C. E. Lynch C. Palm Frank P. Hunt A. J. McGiNiY W. L. Dixon S. A. Cooper G. T. Allison H, p. Hutchings Payc One llundreJ Eiyhly-eiybt a o M K PI KAPPA PHI Thirty- EIGHT Active Chapters Colors: White and Gold Flower: Red Rose TAU CHAPTER Installed April 24. 1920 Miss Dorothea Parker Sponsor FRATRES IN FACULTATE Ross E. Shumaker J. S. Meares FRATRES IN COLLEGIO Senior H. H. Strickland E. M. Williams C. H. Palm C. L. Jennette C. T. Brooks P. H. Pitts C. E. Lynch R. P. Harris J. H. Mason T. E. Gatewo od S. A. Cooper Junior W. L. Dixon Sophomore A. M. Guillet A. J. McGlNTY PLEDGES J. M. Taylor H. B. Heath W. R. Garret H. P. Hutchings LA. Palm H. A. Lynch W. C. Wallin T. M. Hearne G. T. Allison J. A. Garrou J. A. Feather. Jr. J. L. McLean R. B. Couther W. W. Saunders J. P. Parker Page One Hundred Eighty-nine k J A R, O M K SIGMA PI C. A. Dreher J. R. Gavdowski Don Wilson G. M. JORDON J. s. Vincent A. B. Taylor E. J. Lassen R. J. Casey J. W. Hanna A. C. Hedgepeth J. E. MclNTYRE C. R. Bayne W. B. McGowAN. Jr. Harry J. Brown B. C. SiSELL J. L. Powers J. F. Abernethy Gus Palmer, Jr. M. L. Little Page One Hundred Ninety v i A a o M R SIGMA PI Thirty Active Chapters Colors: Lavender and White Flower : Orchid RHO CHAPTER Installed. 1921 •■ . " -an . -sajEWi- - .- wy. Mrs a. F. Greaves-Walker Sponsor FRATRES IN FACULTATE H. B. Mann a. F. Greaves-Walker FRATRES IN COLLEGIO Senior E. J. Lassen A. B. Taylor R. J. Casey J. R. Gaydowski Junior G. M. Jordan T. F. Abernethy Sophomore H. J. Brown PLEDGES Gus Palmer, Jr. W. B. McGowan, Jr. Don Wilson A. C. Hedgpeth Max D. Saunders J. E. McIntyre J. W. Hanna M. L. Little B. C. SiSELL J. F. Abernethy C. A. Dreher J. L. Powers C. R. Bayne J. S. Vincent Page One Hundred Ninety-one A a o M K. PHI KAPPA TAU G. C. Isaacs H. S. Plonk V. C. BOWEN J. A. Bassler T. W. Cooper G. J. LiNEHAM W. B. Aycock William C. Smith J. N. Aycocke R. E. GODFROY K. W. CLARK B. A. Fox J. W. Bradley Page One Hundred Nmely-livo v i A G a O M 1 F ' HI KAPPA TAl ' Forty-three Active Chapters Colors: Harvard Red and Old Cold Flower: Red Carnal ion CHI CHAPTER Miss Maude Gwaltney Sponsor FRATRES IN COLLEGIO Senior R. E. GODFROY J. N. Aycocke W. B. Aycock J. A. Bassler William C. Smith G. J. Lineham T. W. Cooper Junior B. A. Fox Sophomore H. S. Plonk G. C. Isaacs W. C. BOWEN J. W. Bradley K. W. Clark PLEDGES R. A. Porras E. W. Cooper William M. Aiken Page One Hundred Nmety-thrce i J A K O M C 1 LAMBDA CHI ALPHA Shipp C. Davis Walter L. Spencer. Jr. Francis Elwell A. H. Daves C. H. Hale E. O. Thomas. Jr. Carl Lange Howard W. Winstead Fred Gore R. O. Jackson Howard S. Stoney Elmore Walker G. w. Ford G. E. Goodwin R. J. Womble D. L. Webb S. J. BOYLES, Jr. Page One Hundred Ninety-four A a o M R LAMBDA CHI ALPHA Eighty-one Active Chapters Colors: Purple. Green, and Gold Flower: Violet Gamma Upsilon Zeta Chapter Installed March 3, 1924 Miss Edythe Bagby Sponsor FRATRES IN FACULTATE W. H. Beatty R. J. Pearsall R. O. Jackson R. W. Hayes A. F. Ward, Jr. FRATRES IN COLLEGIO Senior D. L. Webb H. S. Stoney Junior S. J. BOYLES. Jr. A. H. Daves F. E. Walker C. H. Hale F. C. Gore G. W. Ford H. W. WiNSTEAD Sophomore G. E. Goodwin PLEDGES E. O. Thomas, Jr. R. J, WOMBLE S. C. Davis Carl Lange Francis Elwell Walter Lee Spencer, Jr. Page One Hundred Ninety-live A a o M c t THETA KAPPA NU H. E. Benton E. J. CUMISKEY D. C. KAUTZ William Andrews C. W. Eldridge Wiley B. Coppersmith. Jr. Hal f. Daniels A. Worth Hunsucker Ray G. Shaulis R. L. Cox P. J. Luteri Hurt m. Brooks William M. Shaw F. B. Bowen John L. Downing R. O. Pratt age One Hundred Ninety-six v i A G a O M C R THETA KAPPA NU FoRTV-NiNE Active Chapters Colors: Argent. Sable and Crimson Flower: White Rose N. C. ALPHA CHAPTER Installed June 9, 1924 Miss Elizabeth Dunn Sponsor FRATRES IN COLLEGIO Senior H. E. Benton J. R. Meikle J. D. Lamm R. L. Cox P. J. Luteri R. O, Pratt D. C. Kautz R. G. Shaulis E. J. CUMISKEY Junior Sophomore V. B. Coppersmith PLEDGES A. W. HUNSUCKER T. B. BowEN H. F. Daniels C. W. Eldridge H. M. Brooks W. G. Andrews W. M. Shaw John Downing Page One Hundred Ninety-seven A a o M C K ALPHA LAMBDA TAU e. m. vaughan John Fox M. A. Wright Charles H. Foy C. F. Witt C. L. Karr. Jr. Edmund Jones, Jr. I. S. Brown. Jr. w. c. Gardner Geo. L. Stansbury. Jr R. G. Edwards, Jr. M. E. Aycock L. D. Nelson Edward R. Snyder G. w. Ambrose F. D. Newcomb G. D. Newcomb G. W. Gillette, Jr. R. M. Walsak J. J. Long. Jr. Chester w. wescott H. B. Foster, Jr. R. E. DOUGAL R. A. Bradshaw L. W. Moore. Jr. Page One Hundred Ninety-eight a o M [k ALPHA LAMBDA TAU TwENTV-Two Active Chapters Colors: Old Gold and Black Flower: American Beauty Rose ZETA CHAPTER Installed January 11. 1925 Miss Willie Love Morgan Sponsor FRATRES IN FACULTATE Marc C. Leager C. R. Lefort FRATRES IN COLLEGIO A. M. Fountain L. W. Moore. Jr. Charles H. Foy J. J. Long, Jr. R. G. Edwards. Jr. Senior Junior R. A. Bradshaw G. D. Newcomb F. D. Newcomb M. A. Wright Edmund Jones, Jr. Sophomore H. B. Foster, Jr. G. W. Gillette, Jr. R. E. DOUGAL L. D. Nelson I. S. Brown. Jr. C. F. Witt M. E. Aycock George L. Stansbury PLEDGES G. W. Ambrose E. M. Vaughan R. M. Walsak Chester W. Westcott Edward R. Snyder John Fox C. L. Karr. Jr. W. C. Gardner Page One Hundred Ninety nine A a o M l ALPHA KAPPA PI C. D. NORLANg ER p. W. Sutherland A. C. MAYO M. H. Rhyne F. G. Walsh R. A. Stephenson RuTLEDGE Rhyne G. J. McArthur N. B. DOZIER J. B, SAULS C. H. Garner William Baerthlein T. B. Gardiner W. A. Bain W. V. Ward George Estes F. C. Williams V ' f Page Ta ' o Hundred 1 w l A a o M c K ALPHA KAPPA PI Twenty-one Active Chapters Colors: Dartmouth Green and White Flower: Yellow Tea Rose XI CHAPTER Miss Daisy Baker Sponsor FRATRES IN COLLEGIO Senior F. W. Sutherland J. B. Sauls H. F. SCHOOF W. A. Bain C. D. Norlander M. H. Rhyne William Baerthlein W. V. Ward W. R. Moore Junior F. C. Williams Sophomore PLEDGES C. H. Garner T. B. Gardiner F. G. Walsh G. J. McArthur N. B. Dozier R. A. Stephenson George Estes A. C. Mayo R. Rhyne Page Ta ' o Hundred One AGROMECK ALPHA CHI BETA W. V. Tarkenton R. M. Bruce T. L. Stuart J. A. Jackson N. H. Tate C. G. Underwood W. M. Waters R. S. Sims W. Curtis Roach J. P. Leagans Page Ta ' o Hundred Two i A a o M 1 ALPHA CHI BETA (LOCAL) Founded at N. c. State College February 6. 19 28 Colors: Scarlet and Grey Flower: American Beauty Rose Miss Jane Worthington Sponsor FRATRES IN COLLEGIO Senior W. C. Roach ■ N. H. Tate J. A. Jackson W. M. Walters R. M. Bruce Junior R. S. Sims J. P. Leagans Sophomore C. T. Underwood T. L. Stuart PLEDGES W. V. Tarkenton Page Two Hundred Three A a o M l Theta Phi Local Social Jewish Fraternity Organized September 25. 91 ' ) COLORS: Blue and While FLOWERS: While Rose Officers Sam Eisenberg President Frank PERLiViuTXER Vice-President Hyman Dave Treasurer iRwiN Pearson Alumni Secretary Isadore Berson Sergeant-al-Arms Isadore Berson Chaplain JOE HOCKFIELD Secretary Fratre in Facultate Dr. E. M. Bernstein Fratre Honorary Rabbi F. Frank Fratres Associates Mr. Ellisberg Mr. a. Aaranson Mr. B. Goldberg Mr. Emanuel Fratres in Collegio Identification: Left to right and top to bottom : Senior Sydney Gershowitz E. A. Cohan L. L. Belgrade I. Edelstein Irwin Pearson I. O. Garodnick Leon Sarin Reuben Cohen J. M. Hockfield Isadore Berson s. L. Eisenberg Page Two Hundred Four v l A R O M C l Alpha Mu LOCAL SOCIAL SORORITY Organized 1933 Colors: Lavender and Pink Flowers: Lavender Sweet Pea and Pink Rose officers Mildred Pittman President Eloise Gibbs Vice-President Hazel Beacham Secretary Sue Pearce Treasurer SOROR IN FACULTATE Mrs. R. O. Moen sorores in collegio Left to right and top to bottom: Mildred Pittman Eloise Gibbs Hazel Beacham Sue Pearce Elizabeth Gantt Edna May Halverson Katherine Williams Eleanor Green Clyde Cotner Page Two Hundred Fii Fraternity Home-coming Decoration Prize Winners Bottom: Delta Sigma Phi, First Place. Top: Kappa Sigma, Second Place. BOOK FOUR Peele Hall THE SCHOOL OF SCIENCE AND BUSINESS T -L HE purpose of the School of Science and Business: To give men technical train- ing in Science. Business, and the cultural subjects, the various sciences which underlie all modern in- dustry and agriculture: to do this in order that re- sources may be better developed and the economic well-being of our people further improved : to give this training because the increase in productive power of our people requires: the widening of markets us an outlet for goods, the improving of methods of business management to reduce costs of production and increase net incomes, and further developing of our system of banking and credit. Benjamin Franklin Brown, Dean of the School of Science and Business F E A T U c gromeck uDorites I I Miss Frances Huff Darlington, S. C. for THE EDITOR-IN-CHIEF Miss Blanche Lee Lyddame Washington, D. C. for THE BUSINESS MANAGER Sponsors Mrs. E. G. Couch. Agromeck Ednonat Staff Albert H. Couch, Ednoc Mrs. Louise L. Poole. Agromeck Business Staff Rawlings S. Poole. Business Manager Mrs. E. M. LOWRANCE. Wataugan Business Staff E. J. LOWRANCE. Business Manager Mrs. E. M. Cooper, Sophomore Class E. W. Cooper. Jr., President Miss Dorothy Tyson. Swimming jack StoNEBANKS. Team Member Miss Dorothy HODGIN. Wataugan Editorial Staff DAVE MORRAH. Editor Miss Joan McINTYRE, Technician Business Staff ' JOHN E. MClNTYRE. Business Manager Miss Lois Cromartie. " 30 and 3 " D. Locke Webb, President Miss Willie Love Morgan. Cheer Leaders Lloyd W. Moore. Jr.. Head ' Cheer Leader Miss Sarah HAMBRIGHT. Sigma Tau Sigma M. a. RHYNE. President Miss EDYTHE BAGBY. Interfraternity Council HOWARD S. STONEY. President Miss Elizabeth Mason. Monogram Club. 3rd Battalion J. E. Buchanan. President. Major Miss GARNELLE RANEY. Technician Editorial Staff ERNEST J. LASSEN. Editor Miss Ruth Watson. Pi Kappa Delta Frank Busbee. President Miss Sarah Elizabeth Hunt. Glee Club and Orchestra L. R. Burgess. President Miss EsTELLE VANO. Blue Key W. P. KANTO. President Miss Myrtle HiNES FOY. 2nd Battalion. Phi Psi H. M. FOY. Major. President Miss Mary Steele Hubbard, Agriculturist Editorial Staff Walton R. Smith. Editor Miss Pearl QUAKENBUSH. Student Government W. J. BARKER. President Mrs. E. J. CUMISKEY. Football E. J. CUMISKEY. Captain Miss Nell Louise Bennett. Students ' Agricultural Fair R. R. Bennett, President Miss Caroline Long. Agriculturist Business Staff W. E. Adams. Business Manager Miss Nell JOSLIN. Golf Team Charles W. Styron. Player Manager Miss Berenice BOYER Goodwin. Forestry Club F. H. Hube. Social Chairman Mrs. William E. Braswell. Y. M. c. A William E. Braswell. Jr.. President Mrs. Viola C. Whitt. Alpha Zeia Darnell M. Whitt. President Miss Emma Frances Hardee. Pine Burr Joe Di.xon. President Miss Grace Brown. Junior Class Claude CARROW. President Miss Anne MacDeRMOTT. Regiment David L. BOHANNON. Cadet Colonel Mrs. Walter G. Jones. Senior Class Walter B. Jones. President Sp onsors V V V V 9 v v v v v v f vy v v v v v v v v v v v v v v y v v v vy 9 v v v v v f Mrs. E. G. Couch Agromeck Editorial Staff Albert H. Couch Editor Rawlings S. Poole Business Manager Mrs. Louise L. Poole Agromeck Business Staff Mrs. E, M. Lowrance Wataugan Business Staff E. J. Lowrance Business Manager E. W. Cooper. Jr. President Mrs. E. M. Cooper Sophomore Class v v v v I v v v v f v v f V v v v v v v v v v v v v v f yf 9 v v v v f v iff w v v v v v v v v v v v vy v v v v v v v v v v v v v v v v v v v v v V Miss Dorothy Tyson Swimming Jack Stonebanks Team Member Dave Morrah Editor Miss Dorothy Hodgin Wafaugan Editorial Staff Miss Joan McIntyre Technician Business Staff John e. McIntyre Business Manager D. Locke Webb President Miss Lois Cromartie " 30 and 3 " v v v v v v v v v v v ? vy v v v V v v v v v 9 v V v v l v v f v v f v f v v v v v v v v v v v v v v v V v v v v v v v yy v v v v v v v v v v v v f Miss Willie Love Morgan Cheer Leaders Lloyd W. Moore. Jr. Head Cheer Leader M. A. RHYNE President Miss Sarah Hambright Siqma Tan Sigma Miss Edythe Bagby Interfraternity Council Howard S. Stoney President J. E. Buchanan President, Major Miss Elizabeth Mason Monogram Club, Third Battalion v v v v I v v v I v v v v v v v v v v v v v ? v v v v f v V v v v v v v v v v v v v v v v v v v vy v v v v v v y v v v ? v v v v f v V Miss Garnelle Raney Technician Eclitorial Staff Ernest J. Lassen Editor Frank Busbee President Miss Ruth Watson Pi Kappa Delta Miss Sarah Elizabeth Hunt Glee Club and Orchestra L. R. Burgess President W. P. KANTO President Miss Estelle Vano Blue Key v v v v v v v v T f v v v v v v v v v vy vy v v y v vy vy vy vy f vy vy vy vy V f vy v v v v v v v v v v v v v v v v v v v v v v v v v v v v v v v f 9 v v v v v V f Miss Myrtle Hines Foy Second Battalion. Phi Psi H. M. Foy Major, President ... [ Walton R. Smith Editor Miss Mary Steele Hubbard Agriculturist Editorial Staff Miss Pearl Quakenbush Student Government w. J. Barker President E. J. CUMISKEY Captain Mrs. E. J. CUxMiSKEY Football v v v v I v v v f v v v v v v v7 v v v w v v 9 v v v f v v v v v v v v v v vy v v v v v v v v v v v v v v y v v v f 9 v v v v f Miss Nell Louise Bennett Students ' Agricultural Fair R. R. Bennett President W. E. Adams Business Manager Miss Caroline Long Agriculturist Business Staff Miss Nell Joslin Golf Team Charles W. Styron Player-Manager F. H. HUBE Social Chairman Miss Berenice Boyer Goodwin Forestry Club v v v v I v v v v ? v v v v vy v v v v vy v v yf v v v ? v v v f v 3L V V V V v v v v v ? v v v v v v v v v v v v v v v y v v v v v 9 v v v v f V v Mrs. William E. Braswell Young Men ' s Christian Association William E. Braswell. Jr. President Darnell M. Whitt President Mrs. Viola C. Whitt Alpha Zeta Miss Emma Frances Hardee Pine Burr Joe Dixon President Claude Carrow President Miss Grace Brown Junior Class v v v v I v v v v f v v v v v v v v v v v y v v ? v v v I v v v v v v v v v v f v v v v v v v v v v v w v y v v v v v v f Miss Anne MacDermott David L. Bohannon Cadet Colonel Walter B. Jones President Mrs. Walter G. Jones Senior Class w ITH splendid cooperation from the yearbook heads in the girls ' colleges of North Carolina, ice are able to incorporate this new feature — Beauty and Personality in these schools — as selected by the respective student bodies, yearbook heads, or in other manner. And so — IjOe " Present for your oApproval BEAUTY and P E PiSONALITY OF NO kTH CAROLINA COLLEGES LOLA MAYNAPtD Af ss ffafe AKAROSE . PETEKSON Flora McDom d JANECAKLETON Misi Duke ELOhE CAl AWAN Mia Peace LUCY BARI OV Misi E.CTC. ADIEROOT »- MAPiY STEVENSON Mm Queem-CIi com GWENDOLYN CPiOWDER ADELAIDE FORTUNE M ssMC.CM MADELINE WINN M ii G.C. - ■ k. ' S kSr2-5 TjT ' f ASKED Fred Dixon, genial and popular Sports Editor of the News ' ' Bureau, to give the class of ' 34 the " once over " and select a Who ' s Who on the basis of achievement in the various activities of college life. He generously complied with our request and on the following pages are pre- sented his selections, accompanied by his reasons for the choices made. red IDixon Loo (5 ' 6m Over and S l cts. v v v v v v v v v v v f vy v v v V v v vy v v v V v v v v y vy v v v vy v v Vl v y ij v V WHO ' S In the Class of 1934 By Fred Dixon W. J. ' BILL ' BARKER Because he is President of the Student Body, member of Golden Chain. Lieuten- ant-Colonel of the Regiment. " 30 and 3. " manager freshman football, member of the " Y " cabinet, a popular student, WILLIAM ■ BILL ■ NEW Because as Saint Pat (President, Engi- neers ' Council) he is recognized as the outstanding Senior Engineer: and because he is Golden Chain, Blue Key. and Tau Beta Pi. ALBERT H. COUCH • Because he is Kappa Sigma. Editor of the AgROMECK. Golden Chain. Blue Key. Phi Kappa Phi. Tau Beta Pi. Phi Eta Sigma. " 30 and 3. " and winner of the Moland- Drysdale and J. C. Steele scholarship awards in the Ceramic Engineering De- partment. ROBERT J. BOB ' McQUAGE Because he is Pi Kappa Alpha, and an outstanding athlete. He is a three-letter man. being Captain of the basketball team. co-Captain of the baseball team, and a football luminary. He is also Gol- den Chain, and Staff Captain of the Regi- ment. JOE DIXON Because of his all-round work as a student and student leader. He is President of Pine Burr, member of Golden Chain, Blue Key, Tau Beta Pi, and was Presi- dent of the Class of ' 34 his junior year WILLIAM E. " BILL " BRASWELL Because he is President of the Y, M. C. A., a Golden Chain and Blue Key mem- ber, orator and debater. " 30 and 3. ' and a popular and friendly member of the class. WILLIAM P. " PIPE " KANTO Because he is Blue Key President. Golden Chain. Tau Beta Pi, " 30 and 3, " " and a willing worker. DAVID L. " BO " BOHANNON Because he is Cadet Colonel of the Regi- ment, varsity halfback. " 30 and 3. " ' Tau Beta Pi, and an excellent student. ERNEST J. " ERNIE " LASSEN Because he is Editor of The Technician, Sigma Pi. Golden Chain, Phi Kappa Phi, Tau Beta Pi. Pine Burr. Phi Eta Sigma — enough honors for an easy vote. WALTER B. JONES Alpha Gamma Rho. and beacusc he is President of the Senior Class. " Vice-Presi- dent of the Intcrfraternity Council, and manager of the basketball team. RAWLINGS S. POOLE Delta Sigma Phi, and because he is Busi- ness Manager of the AGROMECK, Phi Kappa Phi, Blue Key, " " 30 and 3, " " and President of Delta Sigma Pi, NORMAN M. " SLICK " YORK Because of the all-round ability he has shown, and because he is Vice-President of the Senior Class. President of the A. I. E. E., and Editor of the Engineers Council Journal. He was also President of the Sophomore Class, w H O t. J. LA J " tM VW. B.JONErJ I v v v v v v 9 v v v v v v f vy v v fk.J. POOLE- N.M.YORK v V v v v v v v ? v V wmd THE R jn;tHmi Bl[E ®,a E Q Q YOUNG MAN! WHAT IS IT THAT YOU WANT MOST— NO, WHAT WOULD YOU WANT NEXT— No, next to that — Don ' t vou ever think of clothes? Pay a visit to one of our sixteen stores and you will see the reason why Adam was not contented merely wearing a fig leaf. Don ' t worry about your wallet causing a bump on your suit — we can alter the size of your wallet so that it will hardly show. As a special feature, we are going to have the Beauty Queen from Shaw U. acting as hostess in our new store next Friday night. She will personally autograph every five dollar collar button purchased on that day. Wc have the (luckiest thiTigs and they sell for mere nothings. PAY U.S A VISIT. FUNNYCUTT, INC. COLLICH MISFITTER We ' Won ' t Tell You Where We ' re Located — It ' s a Secret THE R AWT AUG AN N ew bra Friends, students, janitors, bus drivers — let me break a sweet bit of news to you all. The new era is here. Yes sir, the new edi- tor of The Rawtau- GAN has just lotsa ideas and he ' s going to put them across. From now on, working on The Rawtaugan will be like having your square root taken . . . you ' ll be under a rad- ical. Take our modern spelling for instance: the people today are like a flock of cattle — they ' re just following a leader. If The Raw- taugan wants to spell fly p-h-l-y-, there ' s no rule saying that we can ' t do it. Just be- cause Daniel Webster spelled it f-l-y doesn ' t mean that we have to follow him. He didn ' t write the dictionary anyhow, so there you are. Hereafter if The Rawtaugan chooses to spell cat M-E-W, we ' ll do it. Just you wait and see — we ' ll go down in history as the first maga- zine having triple-expansion, uni- flow, knee action thinking in its editorial department. NCS Evad Harrom Editor-in-Chief Ed Lowpants Business Manager " Sully " Van Heel Rolling Spool . Associate Editor National Adv. Mgr. Editor ' s Resistants Bus. Mgr ' s Office Boys J. D. Swoon Kiddie Kerr " Nightie " Night E. S. Riskadolla Oskie K. Irkings L. A. Moretin Carter Finn N. B. Dizzier Robert Huggin E. B. Loose A. Mug Beerstein Ossie Irkings 0. Kay Irkings Will E. Brass-well Night covers all. Contributors O. K. IRKINGS L. H. BALLOT K. O. IRKINGS H. BEE CHUMPS Thi IS n That It ' s really wonderful how people can think of so many things to amuse themselves with. In the past few years they have staged races between every- thing from flees to elephants. Only the other day we had an old friend of ours come around and call on us. When asked what he was doing for a living now, he informed us that he was working at a fly racetrack. Then we said to him, " What do you do there? " And he replied, " Time flies. " Yes, friends, time flies. In these days everything is a hustle and bustle. And speak- ing of bustles reminds us of one of our ex- co-eds, Mae West. There have been quite a few stories floating about lately in which Mae was the principle character. One fellow started a story to end all Mae West stories. Here ' s how it goes: " It seems that Mae West was riding in a train. When it came time to go to bed, she had the upper berth and Santa Claus had the lower one. Do you know what Mae said to Santa? " Of course we bit and said, " What? " " Nothing, " was his reply, " ' cause there ain ' t no Santa Claus. " It might interest you to know that The Rawtaugan never uses what are com- monly called space fill- ers. Just because we leave a half of a page blank or print a list of girls ' names upside- down does not mean that we did not have something better to use in that space — No — a thousand no ' s less three (we must always reserve a few no ' s for other purposes). We can ' t help it if the board of censors won ' t let us print the story about the goat who had no nose. So bear in mind that we go to press with two strikes on us and give us a break. Let us take this space to make an apology. We have tried to imitate our campus humor magazine in this section purely for the sake of humor. If we are being offensive in any way, we are sorry, for we do not mean to be so. THE R AWT AUG AN OUR DICTIONARY Aid — A drink made from lemons or oranges. Bask — A male basket. Crew — Became larger. Dock — A bow-legged chicken that floats. Edict — A person with no blood. Fluke — A musical instrument. Goiter — Something to hold your socks up. Hire — Above. Ilk — An animal resembling a moose. Surf — To dish out. — Raw — For the fourth time the corporation lawyer conducting the cross examination led the wit- ness to the accident. " You say that after the street car passed, the man was seen lying on the ground with his scalp bleeding. Did the car hit him? " " Naw, " exploded the exasperated witness. " The conductor leaned out and hit him as he went by. " — Punch Bowl. — Raw — 1st : " Did your wife faint when she found you had lost all your money in the stock market? " 2nd: " She didn ' t faint at all; she just socked me with her right. " — Log. — Raw — " You hoid me — none of youse guys gets in Library ' til after the second whistle. " — Raw — My girl is like a typewriter keyboard — if you touch the wrong spots you get terrible words. — Voo Doo. — Raw — " Have you heard the old refrain? " " No. " " That ' s right. " — Rice Owl. — Raw — A small boy .saw an elephant in his yard and immediately called the police. " Chief, " he said, " there ' s a queer animal out here in my back yard. He ' s picking flowers with his tail. " " Yes, " said the Chief, " and what does he do then ? " " Never mind, " was the an.swer, " you wouldn ' t believe me if I told you! " — Voo Doo. — Raw — " There ' s something dove-like about our child. " " Yes, he ' s pigeon-toed. " — Log. the Patriotic Chinese Lady (to her country- man who is milking a cow): " See here, why aren ' t you at the front? " Chinee: " Me ' em milk ' em in back, ma ' am. Nothing doing in the front. " — Log. — Raw — He: " I ' m going to ask your Pa for your hand. " She: " Is that all you want? " THE R AWT AUG AN " Who warbled that bass note? " — Raw — " So you had a date with a college guy? " " No, I tore my dress on a nail. " — Puppet. — Raw — " Papa, what is a person called who brings you in contact with the spirit world? " " A bartender, my boy. " — Punch Bowl. — Raw — " Why wouldn ' t they let you call signals on the football team? " " Aw, they s-s-s-said I w-w-wasn ' t t-t-tall enough. " — Voo Doo. — Raw — New Missionary: " Did you know Mr. Brown? " Cannibal King: " Oh yes! He was the pride of our island. " New Missionary: " Why did he leave such a nice place? " Cannibal King: " He didn ' t, sir. You see, times got so hard that w e had to swallow our pride. " — Raw — Daughter: " I ' ve got to go, Mother. I ' m posing for an artist this afternoon. " Mother: " All right, dear. But no posing in the nude. Remember, not in the nude. " Daughter: " All right. I ' ll put a string around my finger. " — Burr. — Raw — A pal of ours recently landed a soft job — he ' s in a bloomer factory now, pulling down about two thousand a year. — Raw — " I thought you said you was going to send us a chicken for Sunday dinner? " " So I was, but it got better. " — Pelican. — Raw — " Don ' t you pity a girl in the dark? " " Yes, I can ' t help feeling for her. " — Raw — " Stag tonight? " " Yes, I haven ' t any doe. " — Red Cat. " They call some women Amazons, because they are so wide at the mouth. " — Phoenix. — Raw — " I ' m going to Mexico to divorce my wife. " " Tia Juana? " " No, of course not. " — Raw — A man pinned under his car after an accident was being questioned by a policeman : " Married? " " No, " said the man. " This is the worst fix I was ever in. " — Log. — Raw — Judge : " Why don ' t you get out and hustle. Hard work never killed anyone. " Mose : " Ef dat ' s de truf , suh, how come ah lost fo ' wives. " — Log. — Raw — " Can your girl keep a secret? " " You said it. We were engaged three weeks be- fore she told me. " — Exchange. — Raw — " Say, waiter, this coffee is nothing but mud. " " Yes, certainly it is. It was ground this morn- ing. " — Log. — Raw — Him: " I hope you ' ll dance with me tonight. " Her: " Oh, certainly. I hope you don ' t think 1 came down here merely for pleasure. " — Log. — Raw — Two students were uncertainly flivvering their way home. " Bill, " says Henry, " I wancha be very careful. Firs ' thing ya know you ' ll have us ina ditch. " " Me? " said Bill, astonished and badly shaken up, " Why, I thought you was driving. " — Kittij Kat. — Raw — A coach is a fellow who is always willing to lay down your life for his school. — Dodo. — Raw — Judge (in dentist chair) : " Do you swear that you will pull the tooth, the whole tooth, and nothing but the tooth? " — Lofif. — Raw — Larry : " Do you and your wife ever have dif- ferent opinions? " Vern : " Good heavens yes — only she doesn ' t know it. " — Filched. THE R AWT AUG AN " Remember when we were in college and 1 carried the ball for 90 yards one day? " " Yeah, and when you got from the gym to the field you gave it to the referee and took your place on the bench. " — Raw — Captain: " Fire at will. " Private: " Won ' t he get sore? " — Raw — an ADNVN 3NVr X3MVOMVW 3Dnv 3Sinoi 3ns loa Aii3a VINIOMIA Noiavw — Raw — " What ' s the difference between a duck? " " I dunno, what? " " One of his legs are both aUke. " Prof. : " Why do they put the roof on the build- ing la.st? " Stude: " Because it ' s slate. " — Raw — " What two raw materials are imported from France? " " Books and plays. " — T ie Locj. — Raw — Dr. Quack : " Yes, your wife ' s mind is gone com- pletely. " Husband : " No wonder. She ' s been giving me a piece of it every day since we were married. " — Sun Dial. — Raw — She : " Did anyone ever tell you how wonderful you are? " He: " Don ' t believe they did. " She: " Then where did you get the idea? " — Su7i Dial. — Raw — " Who is that man over there snapping his fingers? " " That ' s a deaf-mute with the hic-coughs. " — Painter. " Why don ' t you block some of my punches? " " You don ' t see any getting by me, do you? " THE R AWT AUG AN ' Twos a balmy Tuesday evening, And a goodly slew was there In the joint they call Manhattan, Twixt th ' college and th ' square. When in popped J. Wellington Jackson; He said to the boys, " Stand at ease. " Then he dreiv himself up to the counter, And quoted, " A hamburger, please. " As he nibbled the laM piece of onion. He ivent into a business-like trend; And he said to the man at the counter, " I ' ll pay you on Tuesday, my friend. " ' Twas a balmy Fi ' iday evening. You could hear our hero puff — There tvas Jackson washing dishes. For the Greek had called his bluff. — Raw — Epitaph Here lies my wife, Here let her lie, Now she ' s at rest: And so am I. — Sun Dial. — Raw — Teechir: " Do yew know ennie nautical terms? " Boi: " Sure — they ' re like wot mye farthur sed when hee cort me cuttin stix with hiz razer. " (Ed. Note : How do yew like our uneek w ay uv spellin?) " Don ' t you think that Sir Walter could just as well done it this way? " " Sure ... 1 w onder what Gandhi would have .? " " Say, Captain, this girl has such an innocent face: I don ' t think she ' d do anything wrong. " " No, not with her face. " — Raw — A bulletin board outside a church announced Sunday services: " Do You Know What Hell Is? " Underneath was printed in smaller letters : " Come in and hear our organist. " — Ranger. — Raw — Brutus : " How many cheese sandwiches did you eat? " Caesar: " Et tu, Brute. " — Texas Battalion. — Raw — Two pigeons were cruising over Germany : 1st: " Isn ' t that Hitler down there? " 2nd: " Yeah, I just spotted him. " — Rammer Jammer. — Raw — " Why are you so excited, little boy? Can ' t you stand still? " " Lady, is that any question to ask a gentleman? " — Punch Boui. — Raw — Her: " You ain ' t no gentleman. " Him: " You ain ' t no blonde. " — The Log. — Raw — " Do you use Pluto water? " " Yeah, I ' m a regular fellow. " — Penn State Froth. — Raw — The lunch counter song: " Throw Another Dog on the Fryer. " — Voo Doo. THE R AWT AUG AN We jest hoid ■we do more peeping than a baby chicken On your guard all of you who are playing Baker at this hyre institution (loafing). The man in that hat is roaming about again and he is forever on the lookout for whatever he can hear to print about whoever did whatever he heard. Do I make myself clear, boys? Here ' tis: We just hoid: % That nine is what a stitch in time saves. We once had an operation and saved eighty-one. That when a train leaves New York and one leaves Raleigh at the same time — they ' re both the same distance from Washington when they meet. That the hen came before the egg in the be- ginning, but that in our every-day life the egg comes before the chicken . . . breakfast always comes before dinner. That the saying " Summer draws on " does not mean that you had better take off your red flan- nels and put your shorts on. 9 That the Burlesque Number is in no way con- nected with Billy Minsky . . . nor has it anything to do with singing and dancing. We just had to give this issue a name and Burlesque is as good as any, considering that we just learned how to spell it. That if a nut on a door is a doughnut and a nut on a wall is a walnut, there is also a place to look for pecans. 9 That time flies as do sparrows, pigeons, hawks, vultures, robins, bees, airplanes, missies, and a multitude of other things too numerous to men- tion here, but which nevertheless travel from one place to another through the ozone and which are not suspended on rails, cables, wires or other things which are also too numerous to mention. That when you go into a " weenie wagon " and the fellow asks you what you ' ll have and you tell him " most anything, " he usually gives you hamburger — and it ' s usually " most anything. " That window shades around State College are about as useful as snowshoes are in Hades. That there is a specific statement in the dormi- tory rules that a car may not be kept in a dormitory. % That there are enough cars in this country for everybody to be riding at the same time, and that if all the cars were put end to end, we would have Sunday afternoon. That " W " is just one of the twenty-six letters in the alphabet, but that if it weren ' t for it we would have no wine, women or waltzing. % That you can be Spic, Rushin ' , Irish, and Gaelic all at the same time. This has no influence on the cost of potatoes but it somewhat decreases the value of the shamrock. % That " C " stands for Columbus and that there are said to be seven C ' s ... so far we have only been able to find two— capital and small c ' s. m That ice freezes from the top down but no- body has ever stayed out to watch it do so. In a matter like this, even the owl doesn ' t give a hoot. That there is no lead in a lead pencil and therefore the statement " putting lead in a pen- cil " is false. % That if we don ' t do some tall thinking we won ' t have enough copy to fill our usual space, and that will make us so unhappy that we will have to go and get some humorous magazine and read it and maybe copy a few jokes, but if we think real hard we will not have to do this. That roses are red and violets are blue, but newspapers are black and white when they are read. That glass is at its best when it ' s in pane. Dave and " Sully " ought to be pretty sore about it all by this time, but what do we care . . . didn ' t we apologize once. That a bird in the hand is the best way to eat chicken and get the most out of it. THE R AWT AUG AN mwn " Can you fix this strap on my saddle for me? " " Sure — that ' s a cinch. " — Raw — A sailor is usually a man who has the same thing on his mind that he has on his chest. — Phoenix. — Raw — Say, Ike, I don ' t believe I ever told you ' bout my cousin Jeb. Seems he invented a pair of rubber boots for firemen, so when they jumped out of a window the boots would make ' im bounce. Well, sir, he takes ' em to Chicago an ' jumps out of a building, when — great day — what do you suppose? Well, he starts in a-bouncing and three days later they had to shoot him to keep him from starvin ' to death. — Puppet. Wit passing through hospital ward: " Good moaning, boys. " — Raw — He : " Do you know the difference between being good and being bad? " She: " What ' s the difference? " He : " That ' s what I say. " — The Log. — Raw — A highbrow is one who pretends to know whether the dancer is interpreting a moonbeam or a cow annoyed by hornets. — Malteasar. — Raw — Storekeeper : " Look here, young man. I will show you what we consider the real thing in men ' s hose. " Customer: " The real thing doesn ' t come in men ' s hose. " — Exchange. — Raw — Daughter: " But, daddy, why do you object to my becoming engaged? Is it because of my youth? " Daddy: " Yes, he ' s hopeless. " — Log. First Stewd: " Who ' s your close-mouthed brother over there? " Second Stewd: " He ain ' t close-mouthed. He ' s waiting for the janitor to come back with the spittoon. " — Raw — Nervous Suitor: " Sir, er — that is, I would like to — er — that is, I mean I have been going with your daughter for five years — " Father: " Well, whaddye want — a pension? " — Penn Punch Boxvl. — Raw — " What ' s happened? Have you had an accident? " " No, I bet Hans he couldn ' t carry me up a lad- der on his back, and I won. " — Log. — Raw — " I hear your husband left you again, Mrs. Schmaltz? " " Yes. It must be the Russian in him. " " Howzat? " " He ' s always Romanoff. " —Penn State Froth. — Raw — Then there was the detective who had made his money in the stalk market. — Penn State Froth. She: " What do you do in the winter, dear? " He: " Oh, I go to the ice lakes and cut up. " IN THE SPRING A YOUNG MAN ' S FANCY- — But Why Think of That NOW Summer draws on There ' s something else to think of: Don ' t go downtown and let the merchants rob yovi— we ' ll do it here " On Da Campus " and save yovi the car fare. GET A LOAD OF W HAT WE SELL: BLACK JACKS RUBBER DESK LAMPS TOUPEES ( Red. White and Blue ) GUNS ARMORED CARS SCALING LADDERS BRASS KNUCKS OARS BLUE EAGLES BACK SCRATCHERS (Exclusive With Us) BESSEMER CONVERTERS (See Our Showcase Display) BALLOONS BICYCLE TIRES BLIMPS " The One and Only " MOP-UP ■On Those Campus " PERZEN IVY. Mgc. Prop.. Etc. ' X EARS to come you will want, at times, to pause to - - recollect those days of fun. of classwork, of athletic and other activities — of college life itself, as you have known and seen it at State. In these pages to follow wc have endeavored to picture to some degree for you that life as we have been able to gather it with our camera during the past year. May it prove interesting and full of episodes you will like to recall as you follow your trail through life, and may it remind you pleas- antly of the days when you were following ' iohe olfpac}(s ' rail Clipper and Frank Reese follow the play at Duke . . . Officials in a kiuddle preceding ' Heel- ' Pack scrap . . . " Dan- ny " gets his camera set for a shot at the Colonel ' s boys . . . Extended order in Pullen Park . . . The snoio-couered gym from the overpass . . . The Blue Eagle flies at the State-Duke game . . ■ Wolf pack faces Blue Devil . . . Hunk puts the boys through their winter paces on Frosh Field . . . More doings at the half at Duke . . . The crowds enter the new stadium . . . Stadium under con- struction . . . Colonel Magruder in Arm- istice Day Parade . . . Red Coats sere- nade Deacon section . . . ' 33 open air graduation. v i Duke band and cheer leaders in action . . . The arbiters watch the Red Coats at Wake Forest . . . Drum Major White . . . Midwinters . . . " Out of commish " after a hectic night in studes ' hands . . . The tractor and wagon find their way home . . . Founders ' Day exercises . . . Teaching the Frosh to aim the 30-30 . . . The welcoming crowd awaits Hunk . . . Fourth Dorm dresses up . . . Tex- tile Exposition float . . . The Cheer Leaders: Jennette. Hutchins. Head Man Moore. Parker and Dunn. Construction on the Registrar ' s vault . . . K 2 parly smiles for the editor . . . Three crazy snoicbirds . . . Monogram men meet Hunk . . . State Band whoops it up at Duke . . . First Battalion leads the way down Fayetteville street on Armistice Day . . . Armistice services at the monument . . . Governor Ehnng- haus opens the Southern Conference Basketball Tourney . . . Golden Chain ceremonies . . . Maryland and its Spon- sors. Mabel York and Mary Helen Stewart, pose on the Auditorium steps . . . Blue Devil and Wolfpuck bands mix it in formation . . . State and Duke bands some more. Freddy Neivnham. Jr.. ' 33 Golf Captain . . . Sprinters Rex. Shaping. Lloyd and Lynch . . . Football Man- agers Coffey and Stephens . . . Rex heav- ing the shot . . . Duke and State bands perform at the half . . . Zori. u, ' ho set a Penn Relay Record icith a throiv of 151 ft. 1 in., practices for his attempts to better the iL ' orld ' s record . . . Mc- Quage lifts a spiral to the Tar Heels ' coffin corner . . . Herb Lynch set for a dash . . . Rex crashing through for a gain . . . Farrar hurls the javelm . . . Pat Pastore. ' 34 Golf Captam. SI The Major leads the State-Duke bands . . . The colors pass the reviewing stand on Armistice Day . . . Colonel Magruder. Ted Johnson. Mayor Iseley and Hunk Anderson at Hunk ' s welcome . . . Golden Chain members file into the circle for the tapping . . . 30 and 3 ' s sendolf at the Carolina Homecoming game . . . State Band serenades the Duke section ... Ye Editor uses his camera on Carolina- ' Pack action . . . and the dawn doth find the C. V . A. tractor visiting St. Mary ' s . . . ' Heel and ' Pack hands form a flag . . . Our one winter blanket . . . 19 11 underneath it . . . Part of the State section at the memor- able game at Duke . . . Another Textile School float. AfTTiir Midwinters ' leaders: Hoivard Stoney. President. Interfraternity Council with Miss Edythe Bagby, Raleigh: Walter Jones. Vice-President, with Miss Doris Long. Edenton . . . Midwinters ' deco- rations, showing the artistic handiwork of Walter Greenwood . . . Three views at the Junior-Senior Prom. Spring of ' 33 . . . Guests leave Frank Thompson Gym after a Finals. ' 33. Tea Dansant . . . Decorated booths at Finals. ' 33... Part of the cars assembled at Finals . . . Saint Pat. George Grimes, with Princess Pat, Miss Anna Green, reign over the Engineers ' Brawl, Spring of ' 3 3 . . . Pledge Dance Leaders: Paul Warlick. 2 E. with Miss Gertrude Watkins. Asheville: Wray White. A 2 I , with Miss Janet Ormond. Durham. L f BOOK FIVE HoLLADAY Hall THE SCHOOL OF EDUCATION HE purpose of the School of Education: To prepare principals and teachers for the rural and urban high schools: to train teachers of vocational agriculture to meet the growing de- mand in North Carolina for men to teach agricul- ture in the rural high schools: to prepare persons to teach industrial arts in the junior and senior high schools: to train teachers and counselors m voca- tional guidance; to prepare teachers and directors for the rapidly developing field of Physical Educa- tion with a view to remedying physical defects and to promote wholesome recreation and sports: to give women advantage of the broad opportunities offered by the teaching services suitable to their needs. Thomas Everett Browne, Dean of the School of Education A T H L E v ALf X - _ L ' V 1 V i . K 1 -f , [S „ -- ' — - k Lcjt to Rii ht : (Jreen, Miller. Moore, Sermon. Johnson, Warren, Reese, Anderson, HunsinijEK, Beattv, V ' enable, Doak. Athletic Coaches Professor Ralph Green, who coaches Tennis, is a member of the teachinj faculty. He is a great admirer and student of Tennis and tennis players. His work as Tennis Coach began in 1928. Tennis was later abolished, but with the return of the sport, he resumed his duties and gives promise of developing some good players. Johnny F. Miller has been director of Physical Education at State since 1924, He has built an intramural program that compares creditably with any in the South. Mr. Miller is active in the affairs of the school. His friends among the students are countless I)ecause he is ever-ready to give help or instruction at any time. Joe Moore is a graduate of State College. While he was a student, he was unusually active on the campus. Joe is a member of the teaching staflF, and his work as Head Coach of Swimming and Coach of Freshman Wrestling is given without charge. He deserves credit for his good teams and for the spirit he instills in his athletics. Doctor Ray Sermon is one of the most versatile athletic directors in the south. The monogram " S " is symbolic of Dr. Sermon ' s interest and activity. He has done more to focus the eyes of North Carolina on State ' s athletic program than any other man. " Doc " serves as Head Coach of Basketball and Track in addition to his duties as trainer and athletic director. Peele Johnson, who coaches freshman boxing, was graduated from State in 1921. He is an instructor in the Mechanical Engineering Department of the College. His work with the boxers has been very creditable, and he will be valuable in devel- oping men for varsity competition. Doctor " Bob " Warren was one of State ' s most outstanding athletes. After finishing at State, he coached freshman sports at V. P. I. until 1930, when he returned to State as Freshman Coach. His work has been very outstanding. His teams have been exceptionally good, and many of our greatest varsity players owe their success to coach Warren ' s work while they were freshmen. Frank Reese, backfield coach, is a man who has proven himself very capable. His work under " Clipper " Smith warranted his return as assistant to " Hunk " Anderson. Frank is another product of Notre Dame and the great Knute Rockne. Heartly W. " Hunk " Anderson holds the distinction ot having been Head Coach of Foot- ball at Notre Dame. His work during spring practice stamped him as a man of action. " Hunk " was prominently mentioned for AIl-American honors during his playing days. He is a friendly yet forceful man who commands the respect of his players. " Ed " Hunsinger is one of the most recent additions to State ' s coaching staff. His work as end coach of football during spring practice was very good. Coach Hunsinger finished at Notre Dame in 1925. His coaching experience Includes eight years at ' illanova and one year at Fordham. Bill Beatty is another product of State College. He became varsity boxing coach in 1933. He has had much boxing experience. In addition to boxing. Bill assists in coaching freshman football. His teams have been very successful. Captain ' enable. State ' s Golf Coach, is a graduate of Hampden-Sydney. He is the coach of the Rifle Team which is part of his R. O. T. C. work at State. He coaches Golf without receiving pay. He also serves as freshman military instructor. He has developed a strong team that will contend strongly for conference honors this year. Charles " Chick " Doak has coached Iiaseball at State since 1922. His teams have always ranked high in the conference. Their spirit and their fight are the products of his efforts and his personality. " Chick " has done much for Slate College and baseball. Coach W. N. " Red " Hicks has coached ' arsity Wrestling Teams for many years. He is loved by his men for his patience and his ability. Coach Hicks is a professor of Sociology and Religion, and his services as coach are given without pay. During recent years his teams have been unusually strong. Smoky Joe and His Rabbit Foot Charm Page Two Hundred Sixty-one SPORTS CAPTAINS ' football a o M C K McQuage gets off longest held goal in the country for the 193 3 season: 5 yards in Georgia game. " Clipper ' s " Reign John P. " Clipper " Smith. Head Coach, gives Captain " Mope " Cumiskey some pointers Three years ago John P. " Clipper " Smith came to State College as Head Football Coach. " Clipper " is gone now, but we can well afford to pause a moment and credit him with what he is and what he has done for State. Smith was an All-Amcrican guard and cap- tain of the Notre Dame team in 1927. Rocknc named him as one of his greatest players. " Clipper " assisted at Notre Dame for one y. " ar after his graduation. He coached at Spring- field College and at Georgetown University be- fore he came to State. Although he is no longer here, his work can well demand praise. When he came to State, football and the players were chaotic. The team ranked well below one hundred others in the country. At the end of the 19 3 2 season, his most successful. there were only thirty-six teams standing ahead of the Wolfpack. " Clipper " deserves credit for taking the sport and giving it a semblance of order and strength after several years of uncertain playing. More people will remember " Clipper " because of his success against Duke teams. In his first year here, he startled North Carolina and the South by defeating the Blue Devils 14-0. Again the next year his team won by the score of 6-0. This year, the mighty Duke team finally gained a 7-0 victory, but the game was a hard one. And in conclusion, we wish to express, in b:half of the student body, an appreciation of the efforts which " Clipper " expended in build- ing up our team, and we wish him great suc- cess wherever he may go. Page Two Hundred Sixty-four A a o M C Captain Cumiskey welcoming Hunk Anderson, new mentor, while Mayor Iseley. Prolessor Ted Johnson, and the student body took on. This Man " Hunk " When the announcement was made that " Hunk " Anderson, as he is popularly known. was to be the Head Football Coach at North Carolina State College, the nation listened. We. who are at State, could hardly believe it. Heartly W. " Hunk " Anderson was Head Coach at Notre Dame during the 193 2 and the 1933 seasons. He served with Knute Rockne for many years as an able assistant. He was one of the first of Rocknes " Watch Charm " guards. When " Hunk " came to N. C. State his wel- come was as wholehearted as State men could make it. The manner in which he received it stamped him as an asset. He will, without a doubt, become one of the most liked men on the campus. His attitude toward all students is one of real friendliness. He has already shown a real interest in all phases of student activity. " Hunk " is a " regular fellow. " Coach Anderson lost no time in getting tht eyes of the school on football. His winter prac- tice began early: it lasted many weeks, and he planted the foundation of football success in his men. They liked him. Instead of decreasing, his squad increased. The boys learned a great deal of football from " Hunk. " and they are sure to learn more. Coach Anderson and Co-Captains-Elect Ray Redding and Kenneth Stephens. Page Two Hundred Sixty-five a o M K Heartlv W. ■Hunk " Andhrson New Head Football Coach Too much cannot be said about Coach Anderson. We repeat that we are more than glad to have him as coach. We have confidence in him and his ability to bring out the best in some of the finest football material in the South. Though the ' wise guys " say " Hunk " is on the spot and that too much is being expected of him. we contend that miracles are not being anticipated — no team is going to skyrocket from mediocrity to fame in " no seconds flat. " even under capable leadership. We do look for an upturn in football fortunes. however, and feel that the man at the helm is quite capable of bringing about that upturn. JACK Coffey Lenoir, N. C. Varsity Manager Page Two Ilumlred Sixty-six A a o M c K Capt. E. J. " Mope " Cumiskey Fullback Voungstown. Ohio McQuac e Circles Duke ' s Right End SEASON ' S RESUME, FALL 19J ■ 1 J Things are not always exactly what they seem to be. The 1933 football season which, upon casual observation, appeared to be totally black, was not entirely without thrilling moments. A team, proved capable by moments of greatness, played inspired football at times. There were individual stars who, although they could not win games singlchanded. show that talent was not lacking. Against Catawba and Clemson there was nothing to indicate a strong team. A sluggish team fought listlessly to gain a tie with a much underrated Wake Forest team. Evenly matched by a plucky Davidson team, the Wolfpack did not make any breaks or show any brilliance. South Carolina was too strong for a team which lacked the last bit of drive to overcome a superior weight. There were games, however, in which the snap and spark of life drove the team, if not to victory, at least to success. Against Georgia, State led the Bulldogs at the half and fought gamely to lose a splendid game. When Florida came to Raleigh, the Alligators did not expect to encounter the twisting, fighting team which held them to a scoreless tie. Nothing can compare with the brilliance displayed against the mighty Duke team. Never before has a State team dragged itself from the depths of mediocrity to scale the heights in such an impressive manner. Undoubtedly one of the best games of the season was that great battle between State and Duke. One peculiarity of the 193 3 season was the- succession of tied games. Three times State played opponents to a deadlock. This season marked the end of the regime of " Clipper " Smith, who had coa ched State ' s teams for three years. Among the stars of the season were Captain Cumiskey, Ray Rex, Steve Sabol, Bob McQuage, Don Wilson, Buck Buchanan, and the next year ' s Co-Captains Kenneth Stephens and Ray Red- ding. Five men will be lost by graduation. These five men have played brilliant ball for State, and they will be sorely missed by the team next year. Those graduating are Cumiskey, Mc- Quage, Bohannon, Wilson and Buchanan. Robert J. McQuage. Halfback Honorable Mention: AH-American Sali.ibury, X. C. Ja.mes E. Buchanan, Cuanl Norton, ' a. Page Tu- ' o Hundred Sixty-seven a o M C K Dun S. Wilson, QuartcrbaH- Voungstown. Ohio 1- AVI» I.. lioilAN.NO.v, Hiiljbacl; Ltiuisville, Ky. Ray Rex Puks Up Three ViirJs Around Wake Joreit ' s Lett End We may point with pride to this season because of its bril- liant climax against Duke. It is well that it was the last game. That greatness will not soon be forgotten. Let us not too serious- ly judge by the scores or by the record of wins and losses. We repeat, things are not always what they seem. Game Accounts ( In Sports Jargon ) K. -MU.S ' JJ I). UtUUINc. End; Co-Captain-Elect All-State Dtrcatur. 111. CATAWBA On September 2 . the Wolfpack opened its season against Catawba. Although the game was more decisive than the score, 7-0, indicated, it was the opinion of experts that the team was playing under " wraps. " However true this might have been. State was decidedly unimpressive. Catawba proved to be surpisingly strong. There was no absence of the will to win. The only touch down of the game came in the second quar- ter. The half was almost over. Bohannon and Rex drove from Catawba ' s thirty-eight yard line for a first down. A run by Mc- Quage and an eight-yard pass put the ball on the Catawba ten- yard line. Rex smashed over guard twice for the score. McQuage kicked the extra point. Stars for Catawba were Appanaitis and Caesaro. These two led a forceful attack in the last quarter for Catawba ' s best playing. State gained 203 yards with ten first downs as compared to fifty yards and five first down for Catawba. Another scoring threat by State came in the last quarter when the starting backfield returned to the game and carried the ball to Catawba ' s fourteen-yard line. Approximately four thousand people saw the game. Pre-season dope had highly rated the Wolfpack. The low score of this game seemed to indicate that State was saving for the Georgia game. Straight football was used entirely. The game was not a particularly thrilling one. The spec- tators appeared to be always looking for State to open up. Paqe Two Hundred Sixty-eight v i a o M C K Bohannon Slices Otf Left Tackle Against Davidson GEORGIA Showing that they knew more about football than thoy had previously shown. State put up a strong fight against the Bull- dogs of Georgia. At the end of the first half the score was 10-7 with the Wolfpack enjoying the advantage. Georgia scored first on a pass after they had been thrust back from State ' s four-yard line. This tally came in the first quarter. In the second quarter State came back strongly. McQuagc kicked to Georgia ' s nineteen-yard line. After three unsuccessful efforts to gain. Georgia attempted a pass which was intercepted by Redding of State who ran twenty-five yards for a touchdown. After a few minutes of play. Bob McQuage dropped back and kicked 5 3 yards from placement for a field goal. In the second half. Georgia was able to chock all of State ' s attacks and. in addition, managed to score two touchdowns. The first came at the end of a sustained drive in the third quarter. In the fourth quarter Grant, of Georgia, ran brilliantly for 68 yards and another touchdown. Georgia made sixteen first downs while State made fourteen. Penalties were heavy on both sides. The game was played in Athens. Georgia. It was the first game of the season for Georgia. Bob McQuage and John Stanko played excellently for N. C. State. The sun was very hot: perspiration was responsible for sev- eral fumbles. In spite of the heat, the game was hard fought on both sides. CLEMSON Against Clemson. the ' V ' olfpack failed to show the fight and the life that characterized the game of the previous week. Under a hot sun that drenched the teams with perspiration, the Clemson Tiger bested the boys from State in a slow game. Highly favored, the State team did not show the strength that was expected of it. On the other hand. Clemson played bet- ter than was thought to be their capacity. Both of Clemson ' s scores came in the second quarter. As the first quarter ended Stevens, of Clemson. kicked to State ' s five- J. K. .STi-l ' iifxs, linj; Co-Capt. -Elect Honoralile Jlcntion: All-Southern . rex. N. C. R.u- Rex. Fiillhack Hon. -Mention: All-Anierican: All-State Decatur, 111. John T. St.xnko. Ctrard Honorable Mention: All-Southern Steuhenville, Ohio Page Two Hundred Sixty-nine A G a o M K KosiUL KoY, lliiljbacU Louisville, Ky. liARNiis WoKiii, (Juard Kaleigh, N, C. Ct.iFr(tN DAUGHKR-rv, Tacklc X.w Hern. X. C. Carultna Held By State For No Gain On the One A ' arJ Line Just Belore Carolina Score yard line. After a single try McQuage ' s kick was blocked for a Clemson safety. Clemson ' s touchdown came after a drive from State ' s free kick. Stevens, of Clemson, was the star of the game. His kicking, running, and blocking were superb. Bob McQuage featured the play of State ' s team. The only threat by the Wolfpack came in the fourth quarter. The ball was advanced to Clemson ' s thirteen-yard line. A pass to Redding was incomplete as the game ended. Both teams made seven first downs. Clemson gained 165 yards while State made 130. McQuage gained 63 yards for high man. Toward the end of the game Ray Rex found the Clemson line to be easier. It was Home-coming Day at Clemson. More than four thou- sand spectators were present for the game. FLORIDA Again upsetting the " dope " of experts. State played stub- bornly to hold Florida to a scoreless tie. More than seven thou- sand people were on hand to sec the game on Riddick field. The game was played at night. The Alligators, of Florida, threatened to score frequently but lacked the drive to carry over. In the third quarter. Rex broke away for a long run to the Florida four-yard line. The play was called back and State was penalized. This stopped the only threat made by State in the game. Florida threatened to score in every period. They showed more drive than State, except during brief moments of inspiration. Henderson, of Florida, was outstanding for the ' Gators. Ray Rex played well for State. In the line, Stanko, Sabol and Isaacs starred for State. Florida made eleven first downs to lead State. The State team gained four first downs. Spectators found the ball hard to follow because of the lights. Florida was undefeated, having beaten Sewanee and Stetson. State supporters were apparently satisfied with the result of the game. Page Two Hundred Seventy w i A K O M C K McQuage Kicks hrom His 35-Yard Line Against Carulina WAKE FOREST Experiencing another slow week-end, State managed to hold Wake Forest to a scoreless tie on October 2 1 . Again the experts favored State to win. Again pre-game predictions were upset. It was Home-coming Day at Wake Forest. There were more than seven thousand spectators. This was the second year that State and Wake Forest had tied. It was also State ' s second tie of the season. In the second quarter, Wake Forest drove more than eighty yards into State territory, but failed in a place-kick try. Ray Rex led the play for State while the brilliant work of Bill Martin shone for Wake Forest. Martin gained 97 yards. Wake Forest had the edge in yards gained and in all other departments except the return of punts. They gained 194 yards to 11 7 for State. There was only one scoring threat in the entire game: that of Wake Forest in the second quarter. DAVIDSON The deadlock jinx began to look like a permanent thing when State and Davidson played to a 6-6 tie on Riddick Field. October 29. Both scores came in the third quarter. Davidson scored first when Johnny Mackorell intercepted a State pass and ran eighty- five yards for a touchdown. Bob McQuage returned the kick-off to Davidson territory. After eight plays, the ball was on their seventeen-yard line. Mc- Quage skirted left end for a touchdown on the next play. Both touchdown runs were made possible by good blocking. Four field goals were attempted, but none were successful. Three of these tries were made by State. State was far in advance where statistics were concerned. The Wolfpack gained 209 yards, while Davidson gained only 44. There were about seventy-five hundred spectators. CAROLINA Breaking the series of tied games, Carolina turned back State by a single touchdown. The game was played on Riddick Field. This was the twenty-sixth game between the two schools. C.vRL T. Isaacs, TacUlc Struthers. Ohio John B. Fabri, Guard Taylorville, III. Carl E. Bernhardt, Cuai-tt Salisbury . N. C. Page Two Hundred Seventy-one A a o M K Lenoir. X. C. John W. Johnson, l vlfhach Elizaheth City. X. C. - " .1 " 3 -Xe Stephen V. Sabol, Cciilcr Honorable Mention: AH-American United Press: All-Southern Campbell, Ohin The Woltpack Charges In To Slop a Duke Offensive The game was marred by cold and rain which kept more than eight thousand fans shivering. The only touchdown of the game came in the last part of the second quarter. A State punt was blocked and. after eight plays. Moore of Carolina, went over the line. The longest run of the game, by Jackson, of Carolina, was called back and the team was penali7,cd. Early in the second quarter. State advanced to Carolina ' s 22-yard line. Several charges were repulsed and McQuage punted over the goal. This was State ' s closest approach to a scoring threat. Carolina gained an advantage in first downs, with a total of nine, while State had three. This was the fifth consecutive loss to Carolina and the nine- teenth of the long series begun in 18 4. The game was marked by good sportsmanship. Every man was playing his hardest, but the heat of the game did not serve to bring about enmity between the teams. Despite the rain and mud. there were no losses of the bal! because of fumbles. Carolina gained a net total of 1 2 1 yards as compared to 77 for State. Eor State. Ray Redding and Ray Rex played the best ball of the game. Redding ' s work was singularly excellent. SOUTH CAROLINA The team of the University of South Carolina kept its con- ference record unmarred by turning back State. 14-0. The game was played in Columbia on November 11. Although the score was higher than in most of the previous games, the contest was hotly fought. During the first half, both teams tried desperately to get an advantage, but the two fast and powerful lines prevented any scoring. South Carolina ' s two touchdowns were made by Earl Clary. One of them came in each of the last two quarters. A safety in the third period completed the scoring. Ray Rex lead the State team by gaining 28 of the total of 39 yards. Page Two Hundred Seventy-iwo R O M C R McQuaye Caught In Secondary On Carolina ' s In the Clear Alter Ahnust Getting The defensive play of State ' s team was outstanding during the first half of the game. The State boys advanced to the South CaroHna 32-yard line for their closest approach. This was in the second quarter. South Carolina gained 188 yards of which Earl Clary made 1 1 1 . The Gamecocks made eight first downs while State made three. State tried five passes, making one good for no gain. South Carolina completed only two of twelve for four yards gain. There were nearly four thousand spectators at the game. DUKE Ten thousand cheering spectators saw a much belittled State team rise to unheard-of greatness and check the drive of the highly favored Duke Blue Devils. A comparatively small crowd which saw this game stole a march on the thousands who didn ' t cnre to see a massacre. Not until the last five minutes of the game did Duke man- age to score a lone touchdown. It looked as though State would again prove too strong for the Devils. A tie score appeared in- evitable. Duke had the edge in all departments of play, but the sheer gameness and fight of the State team gained the sympathy and respect of their spectators. Coach Wade ' s boys again learned that, against Duke. Stare is not the same as in other games: but a fighting pack that will not taste defeat if it can possibly be averted. With a 25 -yard pass to help, it took ten plays to carry the ball the last 45 yards to the touchdown. Alexander, of Duke, charged into the center of the melee for the tally. State did not wait for Duke ' s attack. They ran eagerly forward to meet it. And they repulsed it until there was noth- ing left. The game was a real headliner. It has been classed as one of the country ' s best this year. The two outstanding players of the day were Redding an ' l Farrar of State. State ' s only scoring chance came on a fumble by Duke in the first quarter. ' k.mce Farrar, Tackle Honorable Mention: All-Soulhern Youngstown, Ohio RrssELL C. Nicholson, End Raleigh. X. r. William J. Barker Manager. Freshman Squad Burlington, N. C. Page Two Hundred Seventy-three basketball A a o M K. Varsity Squad Front Row (left to right J : Lambkth, Avcock, Jav, Flythe, Captain McQuage, Rex. Harris, Zori, Williams, Sherrill. Coach " Doc ' Sermon. Back Rozv: Womble, BASKETBALL Coach Sermon called for candidates for basketball with the season not appearing any too bright. No one dared to do the brave art of making any pre-season predictions. As a matter of fact, the situation looked and was serious. The majority of the candidates were green and inexperienced in varsity play. The failure of several monogram men to return also hampered the work of Coach Sermon. The injury of Bob McQuage. captain of the team, caused no little amount of discussion as the time for the opening game drew near. 1-KhsHMAN Squad First Rorc (left to riRht) : Conrad. Coopkr. (ii;Ri.ocK. Chase, Cooke, Cmilson. Second Raze: Wiiitk, Bofsous, Hines, Ban.nerman, Cha.mbers, ITnderhill. Third Row: Dalrvmi-i.e, Womble, Allen, Coach Warrk.n. Page Two Hundred SeVenly-six ■ -y ry wAi R O M C K Managers Walter Jones J. W. Coachman The " Red Terrors " of State Col- lege went on the floor for the first game of the season with only three letter men in their ranks. They were Captain Bob McQuage, LcRoy Jay, and Ray Rex. The team started off with a win- ning streak by defeating their first two opponents of the season. In the first game. State took a 36-27 decision over Clemson College. Three days later Wake Forest was downed by the score of 27-19. This initial fire proved to be good experience for the team. Jay and Rex were the two outstanding players of the first two games. They paved the way to vic- tories with their skill and art in shooting baskets. The N. C. State team traveled to Davidson and handed them a 32-29 defeat. They came back to force Duke in a close game but lost by the score of 33-29. That was the first loss of the season. Virginia University traveled down to pit their tossing against State ' s. The Frank Thompson Gymnasium has never seen a game so closely J«u MCQUAGE: GUARD s g H a ■■ ' = f ' ZOR C NTE-R Page TiVo Hundred Seoenty-seven A a o M K R.EX OUAR-O m FLYTHE CEtSTER AYCOCK FORWARD played and so full of thrills. At the end of the first half Virginia led 19-9. In the second half. State staged a big rally and came back to tie the score 29-29 at the end of the regular playing time. Jay. Rex and Captain McQuage scored a basket each in the extra period to give State the final winning margin. Next in order came Carolina. The Carolina quintet opened the game in fine style and stepped out to an eight- point lead before State scored. State appeared to be completely smothered in the first half, and at the end State was on the short end of a 14.9 score. The second half was exactly the re- verse. State scored a dozen points be- fore Carolina tallied again. A goal by Jay within three seconds after the second half opened initiated the rally. The excellent play of Flythe and Aycock accounted for the story at the close — N. C. State 34. Carolina 30. This was the fourth game that State had won in the second half. The team appeared to have formed the habit of giving thrills as well as victories. State continued its winning streak. The team was clicking, and every man knew his play. State College beat V. P. I. 45-30, and Washington and Lee 30-17. Wake Forest next fell victim to :hc slashing of the " Red Terrors. " State added one more notch to the winning streak for a total of eight wins and one loss. The State cagcrs took an early lead and held it for a 33-19 win. The Davidsonians were no match for the mighty " Red Terrors. " The score at one time was 20-2 for Ser- mon ' s men. Eight relief men were ased to keep the game going. The winning streak was too good to last. State traveled over to Caro- Ima in zero weather to play. State dropped the game 45-24. State took a fifty-fifty series on the Virginia invasion. V. P. I. fell easily to the score of 46-30. Wash- ington and Lee. however, reversed the tables and handed State a defeat of 43-37. The mighty " Gamecocks " of South Carolina traveled up to Ra- leigh to have a little fun. The " Red Terrors " were defeated 3 3-27. The South Carolinians were never headed Page Tu o Hundred Seventy-eight A a o M K during the period, although they did not have it as easily as everyone pre- dicted. Their ability to make good their free shots won the game for them. The Techs were defeated in the last game of the season. Duke handed State a second defeat. The score was 41-34. The Southern Conference Tourna- ment opened Thursday night, March 1, 19 34. State drew South Carolina for the first game. The odds were stacked high against State. Practic- ally all predictions were in favor of the " Gamecocks. " State pulled the biggest upset of the season by defeating the highly favored " Gamecocks " to the tune of 43-24. State won in a big way. The final score did not tell the story of what might have been done. South Carolina had won 3 1 consecutive games before State checked their win- ning streak. The South Carolinian ' s had depended on a very strong but slow and deliberate brand of ball. When they met State they had no time to get set. The " Red Terrors " were too fast and good at covering the invaders. Freddie Thompson, ace scorer of the Birds, was thoroughly bottled. The State team produced a well rounded and balanced attack headed by LeRoy Jay and Ray Rex. The win of State over South Caro- lina in the first game of the tourna- ment pitted them against Washing- ton and Lee for the next match. This was played the following night. State lost 28-32. SEASON ' S RESULTS State 36 Clemson 27 State 27 Wake Forest 19 State 32 Davidson 29 State 29 Duke 33 State 35 Virginia 3 1 State 34 N. Carolina , 30 State 45 V. P. L 30 State 30 Wash, and Lee 17 State 33 Wake Forest 19 State 50 Davidson 26 State 24 N. Carolina .45 State 46 V. P. L 30 State 37 Wash, and Lee 43 State 27 S. Carolina 3 3 State 34 Duke 41 a - " LAMBETH FOR.WAR.0 n w 5 WOMBLE GUARD 9H R.I11LL r=-OR .VAR.D Page Tlco Hundred Seventy-nme k J baseball a o M K. VARSITY Squad First Row (left to right): Co-Captain-Elect Roach, Wood. Co-Captain-Elect McQuage, Captain Morris, Fuller, Nelms, Lynn. Second Row: Dave, Bailey, Lambeth, Farris, Johnson, Leagans, Mc- KiNNEv. Third Row: Cooper, Seitz, Smith. Avera, Dvke, Coach Chick Doak. Cox. Manager McCabn. Freshman Squad First Row (left to right): Aycock. Freeman, Cox, Winstkau, Creel, Womble, Going. Second Row: Wynn, Laighton, Harper, Staton, Moore, Johnson, R ines. Third Row: Williams, Tensley, Drink- water, RiLKV, D. C. Williams, Flythe. Coach Bob Warren. Page Two Hundred Eighty-two ■ -v w l a o M c K lOEL " Snoozv " Morris Captain Pitcher, Third Base J. " Bob " McQuage Co-Captain-elect First Base ' Curtis Roach Co-Captain-elect Third Base BASEBALL, 193. Coach Doak called for all men to report March 10. He an- nounced that he would build his team around the 1932 club. It was probable that all positions except short-stop would be filled by mongram men. The schedule showed a grand total of fifteen games. Some of these were to be played with out of state teams while the remainder were to be divided between Tar Heel clubs. The entire student body predicted great victories for the ball club. They turned their eyes on the old faithful " Snoozy " Mor- ris, who was to captain the club through the season. The season got under way in what may be termed great style. The State team defeated Washington and Lee by the score of 11-1. The team showed great power when at bat and fielded in mid-season style. After going through a week of hard training, the State team left for an invasion of the Old Dominion State. Coach Doak took fifteen men. The team made a clean-sweep of teams played in Virginia. The Red Terrors defeated V. P. I. at Blacksburg Monday, April 10. The State men staged a slugging battle that four V. P. I. hurlers could not stop. State scored 13 hits for 23 bases and were aided by eight errors from Virginia Poly. State Batsman Cracks a Hit to the OutTield in Wake Forest Game. Willie E. Duke Outfield Ned Wood Second Base Page Two Hundred Eighty-three a o M K Allen Nelms Outfield William N. Fuller Catcher Rudy Seitz Pitcher CllARLLh B. GKII 1 IN, JR. IntieU CHAKLI-.S jEl-LRt- l Outfield Rudy Scitz was the big star, and he gave State something to talk about. He fanned eight of the men to face him. Not being satisfied he cracked out a homer and a single. Ned Wood came in for second honors. State then hopped over to V. M. I. to give them a nice trimming to the tune of 13-3. This proved to be an easy victory for the Doak men. N. C. State romped over Washington and Lee for five runs in the fourth frame to win by a margin of 7-4. Willie Duke. State, upset the works by slamming out a homer and putting the game in the bag. State defeated the University of Virginia by the score of 4-1 to give the State team a dean-sweep of their Virginia trip. The four wins in Virginia gave the team five straight wins. State romped over V. P. I. Saturday, April 22, to receive their sixth win. Willie Duke again came through with three nice triples to feature the batting and Lambeth came in for second honors. After the third inning State had the game sewed-up. The Red Terrors received their first defeat at the hands of Barnes, a clever pitching ace for Wake Forest. It was the first time since 1930 that the Easter Classic had been held. This did not alter the 12-1 score with State on the short end. State lost its second game of the season, and its first of the Southern Conference, when Duke won by the score of 5-0. ••i G. C. Cauthen First Base Carutina Hatter Takes a Six ' tng Page Two Hundred Eighty-four A a o M c K Hal Farris Catcher WooDROw Lambeth Shortstop J. A. Bailey. Jr. First Base State trimmed Davidson to the score of 9-6. The feature of the game was a homer by Willie Duke, State ' s center fielder, with the bases loaded. This gave State a three-point lead. Neither team scored after the sixth inning, because both pitchers clamped down tightly and retired the other side in short order. In the second Duke encounter, the State team defeated Duke by the close score of 5-3. Seitz did the pitching and lived up to his true form. He allowed only three hits. This win made the second win for State in the " Big Five " contest. State lost the first two of its games: one to Wake Forest and one to Duke. State scored in the ninth inning against Carolina to give the Techs their third straight win in the " Big Five. " Carolina gar- nered five runs from Lynn in the eighth to tie the score. The Techs, however, rallied in the ninth for a win of 7-6. Again State received a setback at the hands of Wake Forest, the score being 7-4. June Barnes successfully worked his jinx and jinxed State out of the " Big Five " Conference. The Tar Heels licked State in the last game of the season by the score of 7-1. Seitz pitched his last game for State and did it in the same good form as before, but the Carolina team proved too much. This game ended the season for N. C. State. It also rung down the curtain for Jeffrey. Duke. Nelms. Seitz. Fuller, Cauthen, Wood, Griffin, and Captain Morris, They were all letter men. Caruhna Balti;r Out at hirsi, Lambeth to McQuage 9 3 4 William avera Outfietd ROBIRI ' SMnfl Outtield Page Tit ' o Hundred Eighty-Roe (fMinor Sports A a o M K Varsitv Squad Left to K ' ujUt : Fahri, Bilisoly, Keduing, Nease, Stephens, Manager Eluriuge, Garner. Not Pictured: Beddors. Fletcher, Landis, Peacock. BOXING The news spread like wild fire that Captain Bill Dunnaway. of the boxing team, did not register for the Winter term. Time came for the first bout, and the team set to work minus the services of one of the best boxers and promises of a good captain. The pugs made their debut at the University of South Carolina. There had been much shifting and many perplexing problems as to who could make the weights. However. Coach Bill Beatty found a way out, and Jack Fabri boxed in Dunnaway ' s weight. State College returned from South Carolina on the small end of a 4 ' 2 -3 ' 2 score. Stephens and Bilisoly won. Stephens on a technical knockout. Garner dropped a close decision. The State boxers tied Carolina 4-4. This was the second year that State and Carolina had tied scores in boxing. Three technical knockouts featured the match. Stephens disposed of Smulty puilinii that lucky rabbit foot to work on Red Stephens and Jack Fabri. Nease and Bilisoly Stephens and Fabri Page Two Hundred Eighty-eight a o M C l Coruth in 95 seconds. Garner won over Lumpkin by decision. Fabri won a decision over Giddins. In a boxing match with Georgia, State took a 5-3 victory. Turner Bilisoly scored the only technical knockout. Peacock battled Bell to a draw. Neasc. State, won a decision over Reghton. Garner and Goodman fought to a draw. Fletcher won a decision over Hopkins, and Stephens won by default. The pugs of N. C. State had little trouble in turning back the Generals of Washington and Lee. 6-2. One technical knockout, four decisions, and two draws was how it went. State ' s fighting mittmcn floored Duke to the count of 5-3. The fighting of Peacock held the attention of the spectators. Bilisoly and Ovisho fought to a draw. Fabri won by default. Stephens won by default. O A Page Two Hundred Eighty-nine i J A a o M C 1 Top Center: Co-Captain-Elect Dave Moirah, ttip, lis lbs. showiiiK Double Wristlock on Kt-rr. 126 lbs. Left: Co-Captain-EIect Bernhardt, top. showinR Bar Ham nierlock and Half Nelson on Ftirr, 165 lbs. Middle Ce)tter: Cuuper, heavy vrit;!it, tup. and (.lontn, 1 S ll)s. in the referee ' s position on the mat. Ruiht: Captain McLaurin with Crossbody Ride on Nolen, 135 lbs. h ' irst Row (left to riRht) : Morrah. Kerr, Nolen. McLaurin. Bernhardt, Croom, Cooper. Second Rour HouGKiN, Kkach, Fi ' RR. Margolis. P. Davis. Tliiid Row: Harper. Thornton. Canup, F. Davis. Fourth Ro7v: Meekins (Sophomore Manager), Coach Hicks, Chatfield, Doggett (Senior Manager). WRESTLING The strongest virestling team in the history of State College opened its 1934 season )y overwhelming the ITniversity of North Carolina to the tune of a 36-0 score. Carolina had never been held to a scoreless tie before. The matches showed clearly the superiority of the State wrestlers. One week later the strong wrestling team from ' . M. I. was defeated Id- 14 in a thrill ingly close match. Some of the best wrestling ever seen here was displayed against . M. I. Caught a bit unawares by a sudden change in the date for the Washington and Lee match, the State wrestlers could not withstand the brilliant onslaught of the visiting team, but each man managed to fight to a close decision. The score was 6-18 for the only defeat of the season. The victorious men were Captain Jim McLaurin and Charlie Nolen. X ' irginia Tech could not match the State wrestlers in the next match. The score was 20-S in a rather one-sided match. After two postponements, Duke finally forfeited, and another match was given to State. With the State Championship securely retained, the wrestlers began to prepare for the Southern Conference Tournament, which was held at Blacksburg, Va. Two State wrestlers. Dave Morrah and Charlie Nolen. were crowned individual Conference Champions. Morrah is a IhS-pounder, and Nolen wrestles in the l.KS-pound class. Nolen is a senior. Each man on the team received either first, second, or third place with the exception of Craig Furr, who, because of a severe knee injury, was forced to forfeit. Colin Kerr received second place in the 12( )-p mnd weight. The team placed third in the tournament. Captain McLaurin was undefeated in dual meets, and his absence will k- ft-lt mcatlv lu-xt vear. Clifton Croom was stopped early in a promising season by a broken collar bone. His loss weakened the team considerably. Only two men will be lost by graduation this year, but Coach Hicks has prospects for another strong team next year. And with Carl Bernhardt and Dave Morrah as co-captains for next year, he is sure to have two strong leaders. N. C. State 26 Carolina .„ N. C. State- 16 V. M. I N. C. State 6 W. and L.. THE SEASON ' S RECORD N. C. State 20 i ' . 1 14 X. C. State forfeited to by Duke. _™ 18 Third place Southern Conference Tournament. Page Two Hundred Ninety A a o M R Swimming Team Left to Right: Coach Joe E. Moore, Westbrook, Moormax. Holoman, Captain Carter, Stonebanks, Peiffer, Stvron, Thompson, Manager Scott. SWIMMING Swimming is a comparatively new sport at State College, having been officially recognized by the Athletic Department last year. But it has made a creditable showing in its early stages, and its future looks promising. Interest in this sport is not local; for. of late years, it has been gaining in popularity throughout the Southern Conference, each year bringing better and better material to the colleges; and each year sees almost every Southern Conference record lowered, until these records now compare favorably with those of the best schools in the country — schools where swimming has been a recognized sport for years. State College is fortunate in having one of the largest and finest swimming pools in the South. And the team is particularly fortunate in having in Professor Joe E. Moore a coach who is not only an expert of wide experience in swimming but also a leader possessive of a personality conducive to bringing out the best that is in the men with whom he works. Starting the season with only three lettermen as a nucleus. Coach Moore rapidly developed a strong team. In the first meet of the year, the strong Ft. Monroe Army School team was topped by a substantial margin. Later, the Duke varsity and freshmen were overwhelmingly defeated. These victories were followed by a defeat, by a margin of one point, by the University of Virginia, last year ' s Conference Champions. Next, Washington and Lee scored a win, and a much improved Duke team procured revenge for its first defeat, Undiscouraged, and fresh from a few days ' rest, the team traveled to ' Virginia for the last two meets of the season — ' William and Mary and a return engagement with Fort Monroe. State took both of these meets by comfortable margins, making the totals for the season three losses and four victories. Unlike the team of the previous year, in which the free-style members were the principal point-gatherers, the squad this year was marked by a more even distribution of strength among the various departments of the team — the free-style, breast-stroke, back-stroke, and diving. In the free-style dashes and longer swims, Jimmy ' Westbrook gave brilliant performances, garnering a total of thirteen first places. He was hard pushed by Captain Fehl Carter, a letterman from the previous season. In almost every meet these men finished first and second in the dash events. In the 220-yard free-style events. West- brook was supported by Moorman, another letterman. and in the 440-yard free-style, Moorman and Holoman combined their efforts. Jack Stonebanks. the remaining letterman. turned in praiseworthy performances in the back-stroke division. A free-styler originally, he was converted into a back-stroker in an attempt to strengthen this otherwise weak department. He did fine work. Among the breast-strokers, Peiflfer was by far the outstanding star. He placed consistently and wore down his opponents with tenacious endurance. In the diving. Fred Thompson more than made up in ability what he was lacking in experience. He showed great promise; and with this year ' s experience behind him. he should go far next season. Although the team will lose Captain Carter. Moorman. Peiffer and Stonebanks through graduation, there is freshman material on hand which gives promise of a strong team next year. And with interest increasing as it is in this sport, material should be growingly abundant. Page Two Hundred Ninety-one A a o M C K Golf Team Left lu Rii hl: Akthuk Wilson, Ciiahi.ks Stvron ' (MaiiaKer), CaI ' Tain Pat TAsroRE, Fred Newnham (Cap- tain, ' j.t). Earle Kion, J. M. PovNER, Cai ' Iain B. V. Venarle (Coach). GOLF In the i-falm of minor siiorts few teams have seen more rapid strides in approval and support than golf. The game as introduced as an organized sport at State College in the Spring of 1930 with Tom Matt acting as captain. Other memliers of the stiuad were Chick Murray. Jack Biggs, Frank Lawrence, Earle Rion, and Charlie Styron. There was no definite schedule for the year, and, as a result, the game received little attention. A single match was played with Wake Forest College at the Carolina Country Club. The following Spring came with a haphazardly planned schedule at hand. As a result, at the end of the season the sport had taken little more than a slight step toward recognition. The team was made ii| (if four players who had seen action the year before. They were Tom Mott, Chick Murray. Charlie Styron and Earl Rion. fiider such conditions one of two steps were to be taken. The players were to have a coach, or they were to j)ut th -ir clubs away for the year. Fortunately, the change of military officers which comes to each officer every four years, sent Captain Ben Venable to the campus. Captain Venable knew what it meant to be bitten by a golf bug, and he played the game ardently and well. It was iini in his nature to let his game be passed up; therefore he saw to it that " all men interested in golf " met with him. Imme- diate plans were set for the year. It was late to get just what was wanted in respect to the schedule. The squad had at their disi)Osal the Carolina Country Club course, one of the best eighteen-hole lay-outs in North Carolina. Mott and Murray were gone, and the only letter men were Rion and Styron. Fred Newnham. Jr.. and Pat Pastore were competent sophomores. ( )tlur memliers of the squad were Bill Berthlein. Bill Dusty, Fritz Southerland. Don Dyer, Arthur Wilson and Jimmy Poyner. The team started its season with a defeat at the hands of Rollins College on the local course by a score of eleven to seven. Newnham, playing number one, was the only State golfer to win his match. The scheduled season opened against Wake Forest with a 12-6 victory. The match was jilayed in a drizzle, which, before the match was over, turned to snow. The weather played havoc with scores. Newnham, Pastore and Styron eked out victories over Hagcr, Paschar and Robinson, respectively; and Rion lost to Howell. Newnham and Pastore won a best ball match against Hager and Paschar. Styron and Rion halved their match against Robinson and Howell. In the next engagement State lost to Richmond University, 12V -5VS. Charlie Slyron, playing number one. lost a close match to Bobby Riegels. 2 up and 1 to play; Fred Newnham won from Swanson; Rion and Pastore lost iheir matches. Styron and Newnham won their best ball match from Riegels and Swanson. Against ' . P. 1.. at the Carolina Country Club, the State team, composed of Newnham, Pastore. Styron and Rion. won haTidily, lO-J. Styron lost the only two points to Turner, the captain of the V. P. I. team. Playing the next match, tlie ' arsity Golfers registered a one-sided victory over Wake Forest at the club. The Techs won. 7 yi-Yi. The afternoon was made one of double victory for State when the Tech Freshmen counted a 14 J -.lJ win over Wake Forest Yearlings. For a third time State routed Wake Forest, this time in Raleigh. 16-2. Charlie Styron turned in the best nieilal score, a 75. Francis Paschal, with a 77 topped the Deacons. Styron won 2 points from Paschal, wdio won J S point; Wil- son, 3, defeated Howell. 0; Rion. lYt, defeated Hager, VS ; Poyner, 3. defeated Robinson, 0. Styron and Rion defeated Paschal and Hager in the best ball matches, 2J 1- ; Wilson and Poyner defeated Hager and Robinson by the same score. In the final match of the year the Techs defeated the strong University of North Carolina team, 12; -5J . Alan Smith. Carolina ace, carded a 74 for the best medal round of the match and won, 2J i)ointp from Newnham, who shttt a " S. In foursome play, Newidiam and Pastore paired for a best ball match of 69 to win three puints fri ' m Smith ami Michaels. Styron and Rion with a best ball of 73. won two points from Bridges and Cramer. Throughout the season ' s play, Fred Newnham had the lowest average score medal, an l Charlie Sty run won most points for the team. Newnham, Styron, Pastore and Rion won letters. Paqe Two Hundred Ninety-two a o M C Left to R it lit : Manager SAUMitRS. Dixon. Folle , W ' righi, W ' arli. M lmforDj Wilcox, Captain Fisher. TENNIS Tennis at North Carolina State College is a comparatively new sport. Like all sports, when first introduced, it was hard to get started. Teams have been organized for both varsity and freshman play, and Professor Lefler. because of his love for the sport, volunteered to act as coach. State College was fortunate in arranging dual meets with Wake Forest. Duke and Emory and Henry for the 1933 season, but the first and last of these games were cancelled. The new tennis courts at State were officially opened by a 1933 meet with Duke. Three previous meets had been played at the Raleigh Tennis Club, all of which were won by Duke. Nixon. Duke, won over Mumford. 6-3, 6-4: Hardy. Duke, won over Ward, 6-1, 6-2. In the doubles Nixon and Hardy, of Duke, defeated Mumford and Wilson. 6-2, 6-2. in this match on the new courts. Coach Lefler and Coach Green, although not so very successful, turned out some good tennis players in Don Wilson. Don Dixon. Bill Fisher and Mumford. The construction and completion of the new tennis courts gave hope to the 19 34 team. The courts were built by one of the greatest engineers in the profession. They were designed like those now in use at the famous resort. Pinchurst. They are of sand and clay and mixed gravel; this gives the courts ability to drain rapidly. With the completion of the courts, and the experience gained from last season drills, the team laid a solid foundation for the 1934 season. Six matches are carded for the Spring. All of the matches are with Duke. Wake Forest and Carolina. However, there is a possibility that other games will be booked later on in the season. Seventeen candidates reported for the team this Spring: among these candidates were the monogram players of last season. The letter men are: A. L. Folley. J. M. Brown, and Bill Fisher. The other candidates are Boyce, Holoman, Westbrook, Lange, Allison, Leslie, and Peck. SCHEDULE, 1934 April 10 — Wake Forest at Raleigh. April 26 — Carolina at Raleigh. April 16 — Carolina at Chapel Hill. May 2 — Duke at Durham. April 23 — Duke at Raleigh. May 14 — Wake Forest at Wake Forest. Page Two Hundred Ninety-three j K O M R Sigma Phi Epsilon vs. Delta Sigma Phi — Finals of FraWrnity Tag Football. PHYSICAL EDUCATION The Dcpanmcnt of Physical Education is a service ciepartment for the entire college. It has direct super- vision of: first, fundamental activities required of all freshmen and sophomores; second, professional courses for those specializing in teaching and coaching; third, the intramural program; fourth, the intercollegiate athletic program. REQUIRED COURSES There are about eight hundred freshmen and sophomores in regularly organized gym classes. The funda- mental courses for freshmen are of an individual nature. Health comes from proper functioning of the funda- mental organs. Exercise is the best means of attaining and maintaining properly this functioning process. Not only are the prescribed sports of a healthful nature, but they are sports which will develop a coordination of the muscular and nervous system. The fundamental course for sophomores consists of a sports program. There is a wide range of sports such as tennis, swimming and handball, from which the student may make his selection. Team games such as volley ball and tag football afford an excellent opportunity in its social contacts for developing sportsmanship and fine traits of character. This course, just as other courses in the college curricula, carries college credit and each student is graded on his performance. PROFESSIONAL COURSES Physical Education programs have recently reached such a magnitude in our country that the training of teachers is a natural reaction. The department JF has offered professional courses sufficient to minor for the past ten years. They I j do not believe that a player who simply has the physical ability to star on a j ift team is prepared to handle the coaching of a team with all its problems. The y ( demand this past year from school authorities from all over the state for men who could " teach math and coach " or " teach science and coach " has become very insistent. It is therefore the proper time to meet this challenge with prop- erly trained teachers and coaches. A Major in Physical Education is to be offered by the School of Education starting next year. The option offered meets the state requirements and has been approved by the College Course of Study Committee. INTRAMURAL ATHLETICS Intramurals is perhaps of most importance to the students. Experience has shown that voluntary competition creates more interest and provides greater benefits. Intramurals is the follow-up of the required courses. It provides competition between similar organizations on the campus. Much of the tech- nique of the sports is taught in the first two years and records show that a bigger percentage of the upper classes take part in the intramurals. John E. Miller Professor of Physical Educa- tion, who has led Physical Edu- cation and Intramural activities alonK by leaps and bounds in recent years. Page Two Hundred Ninety-four R O M K Second Floor 1911 Dormitory and Sigma Phi Epsilon in Soft Bull Championship Game. AND INTRAMURAL The development of the body, of mind, and greatest of all. of character, is the keynote of athletics. Team play fosters the rugged virtues of courage, determination and self-control. Participation promotes interest and association. These qualities are indispensable in a truly higher education. Intramural at State College had its beginning in 1924. " Athletics for all " has been a slogan here since that time. During the past nine years there has been a gradual development of this program, until today the slogan has become a reality. Last year there were 3 72 athletic contests conducted. There were somewhat over 1.000 students, exclusive of those on varsity and freshman squads, who participated in these contests. The teams are classified under three heads, namely: the intcrfraternity league, the inter-dormitory club league, and the inde- pendent club league. Sports participated in by these leagues last year were: Tag football, horseshoes, swimming, basketball, handball, boxing, baseball, tennis and track. During the season a championship team is proclaimed by a series of encounters in each sport. The winning team is allotted a number of points, and the other teams participating arc credited with a number of points proportional to their showing during the competition. At the end of the year, the club or fraternity in each league having the highest number of points is presented with a silver loving cup. This award is probably responsible for the increasing enthusiasm shown in intramural sports each year. TAG FOOTBALL — From a series of hard fought encounters, the Delta Sigma Phi Fraternity and the second floor 1911 Dormitory Club emerged as gridiron champions in their respective leagues. HORSESHOES — In this sport, the Sigma Phi Epsilon Fraternity and the third floor of 1911 Dormitory Club were victors. SWIMMING — Tank champions in the Fraternity League were the Kappa Alpha ' s. HANDBALL — The Sigma Pi Fraternity and second floor of Seventh Dormitory were champions in 1932- ' 33. BOXING — The Delta Sigma Phi Fraternity and second floor of 1911 Dormitory earned the most points in boxing during the 1932- ' 33 season. BASKETBALL — The cage championship of 193 2 and 193 3 was captured by the Sigma Nus and Fifth Dormitory. BASEBALL — During the season of 1933 the Sigma Phi Epsilon Fraternity and second floor of 1911 Dormitory were victors of the diamond. TEN NIS — Court champions of 1933 were the Pi Kappa Alpha ' s and third floor of 1911 Dormitory. TRACK — The Pi Kappa Alpha Fraternity and third floor of 1911 Dormitory were champions in track. At the close of the 1932-33 season the Sigma Nu Fraternity led the Pi Kappa Alpha ' s by a bare six- point margin, while the second floor of 1911 Dormitory Club led the Dormitory League with a score of 1317 points. The second floor of Seventh Dormitory came next with a score of 981 points. Page Two Hundred Ninety-five BOOK SIX f — . i . v v v v v vy D. H. Hill Library THE GRADUATE SCHOOL HE purpose of the Graduate School: To formulate and develop graduate study and research in the fields primarily of Agriculture, Engineering, and Textile Manufacturing, and in the business, the basic sciences and the training of teachers related to these subjects. The State of North Carolina at present holds a definite prestige among the states of the Southeast in agricultural production and in certain types of engineering and manufacturing: and the need is apparent for a strong Graduate School, based on the best under- graduate instruction obtainable in these fields. The Graduate School therefore offers training based on the same sound standards, principles, and ideals of the undergraduate school. Robert Franklin Poole, Chairman of the Committee on Graduate Instructit O R C A N I Z MILITARY One of the main divisions of the college is the Military Department. The organization of students in this department is known as the Reserve Officers Train- ing Corps. It is under the direction of the Federal Gov- ernment which furnishes officers of the regular army as instructors, and it assists materially by supplying equip- ment and uniforms without cost to the students. Instruc- tion in military science and tactics is divided into two phases. The first phase consists of a basic course in mili- tary science and tactics. All students who are physically fit are required to take the course for the freshman and sophomore years. The second phase is an advanced course for which ' a limited number of sophomores are selected. This course is given during the junior and senior years. Upon completion of this course, the student upon application is given a commission as a second lieutenant in the Reserve Corps of the army. North Carolina State College not only has one of the largest Reserve Officers Training Corps units in the Fourth Corps Area comprising the eight states of North Carolina, South Carolina, Georgia, Florida, Alabama. Tennessee. Mississippi and Louisiana, but also has one of the best R. O. T. C. units in the South. It is organized as an infantry regiment of three battalions with an excellent regimental band of sixty members. The military training is conducted as to emphasize the fundamental importance of courtesy, honorable conduct, good sportsmanship, and a spirit of fair play. Neatness of clothing and personal appearance of the R. O. T. C. students is insisted upon, and students are required to be punctual and regular in attendance in classes, drills, and other military duties. The good influences and contributions of the military department to this college are far too numerous to mention here. This department is indeed a great asset to the college and to its students. Instructional Staff Lcit to Rifihl: C. PTAiN Tbum. .n ' C. Thorso.n. Captain B. W. ' enable. Lieutenant Colonel Bruce Magruder, Captain John R. Eden, Captain Phillip V. Ricamore. 4 W.dBARKER LT COLONtL CAPT. REG. ADJ. dot DIXON CflPT. PLANS UNO TRAINING OFFICER f %••- - 2 4 d. B. LILtS R.J. MCQUAGE CAPT. REGIMENTAL SUPPLY OFFICER CAPT. ATHieTIC OFFICER „ ■ E-.d. LA? EN CAPT. INTELLIGENCE-OFFICER RVSTEPHENS.JK. REG ' SERGEANT MftJCJK W. P. KANTO MAJOR BAND 0RUM4 BUCLf CORP W.T. BtCTON MAJOR- ISIBAT. d.E-. BUCHANAN MAJOR 3?PBAT, d.D. SWAIN ftDJ. 15T BAT W.E-. DAVIS, JP.. ADJ. as? BAT d.C. POUNDS SGT MAJOR I SI BAT. A. R HOFFMAN SGT. MAJOR 3SSBAT COMPANY A " ie f o RG.KINKEN JAHODMBTT WHEVITT d.PABERNtTHV H.E BtMTON ' " " " ' " ..JLiEuT l!J UfUT la LIEUT III LIEUT , ' -; ' -«. ' . ' ' - ' -v-i;tii?-i SPCyCyuuC - d. S 5U60 COM PANY " B " ie c p CRHARREU RRNIM5 J.A.PORTEROR. W.H.SCAFF d.E.dtNKlN5 COMPANY " C A.ECAIHOUM I 51 Li tUT tR.DAMieiS IS LIEUT 1 J.LREITZEL D.S.BARNE9 i %7 LIEUT ( Li£U " COM PA NY " D PJlr Prf WB8 H.M.FARRl ' ; M.A.RHYNE R.P MORROW H.4.BLIVEN CO M PANY Mi v V.D.AVERA W.I. SHOPt J.W.COFFEY NH.TATE CAPTAIN COMPANY ' G ' £ N.M.YORK rSI LIEUT 4 cJ.G.RIDOtCK ISr LIEUT R.L5MITH lil LIEUT ? v D.M.WHITT t?U£UT COMPANY " H " P.W M?COLLUM CAPTAIN RR.BEMNETT lil LIEUT d.TFREEMAM It ' LIEUT U. B.VADEN 151 LIEUT, COMPANY T cW C.H. GARNER. CAPTAIN O.M.HOWON d.W. HUNTER 151 LIEUT IS! LIEUT S.N.HAGERMAN 151 LIEUT 1 TF. KELLY I5r LIEUT ! •» -- J.M.POYME-R. BAND ■ W d.CGE-DDIt J k HYMflM DAVE . Sw ' W W.L.CURR.Y I a LIEUT BflWLlMGS POOLE is: Lieui J. L. PADGE-TT IS1.IEUT -.♦S cl.L.STONE ANKS la LIEUT ,5). si DRUM AND BUGLE CORPS W.A.BLACKWOOD (J.H.NYCUM I? LI£UT T.5. BLACKWOOD 13 LIEUT RIFLE TEAM RIFLE TEAM— (Left to right and top to bottom)— Fi«( Row: Griffith, Stone, Andrews, Moser, Whitley, D. NiEt.s (Captain). Second Rotv: Captain Venable (Coach), Corpening, Shaw, Hube, Sugg. A R O M C SCABBARD AND BLADE Seventy-three Arrivi; Chapters COMPANY G, THIRD REGIMENT OFFICERS M. P. THIEM Captain J. G. RiDDICK FirsI Lieutenant T. F. Kelly . ' . . . Second Lieutenant . . „ _ „ J. S. Sugg First Sergeant M. P. THIEM. Captain FACULTY MEMBERS Lieutenant Colonel Bruce Magruder Captain John R. Eden Captain Truman C. Thorson Captain P. w. Ricamore Captain B. W. Venable STUDENT MEMBERS M. P. THIEM J- E. Buchanan H. S. Bliven J. F. Kelly R P- Morrow R. S. Poole J. S. Sugg W. w. Hewitt W. H. Scaff J. G. RiDDICK J- M. POYNER J. A. HODNETT. JR. p. w. McCoLLUM W. L. Curry C. R. Harrell H. S. Plonk Top Rme (k-ft In hkIiii: TiiiiM. Hakret.l, Hodnett. Siakk. Poole. Middle Row: Riudick. Pi.onk, Curry, Kelly, Sugg, Poyner. Bottom Row: Hewitt, Morrow, Buchanan, McCollum, Bliven. Page Three Hundred Eight V l a o M C R Major C. D. Kutschinski Director of Music DEPARTMENT OF MUSIC Last September the music department began the year under the direction of Major C. D. Kutschinski. formerly of Winston-Salem, who succeeded Major Price, better known about the campus as " Daddy. " Major Kutschinski readily organized the program for the year, and the band made its first appearance on the " State Fair Boosters " tour. This department offers both classical and popular numbers to the students and to the citizens of the state. Many concerts are offered on Sunday afternoons by the Concert Orchestra which is composed of Paul M. Cox, F. L. Garrison, Jr., E. G. Jones. R. Phillips, W. L. Sumner. J. Womble, B. Sisell. W. Wallace. K. Brockwell, D. Perry, W, F. Corbett, J. C. Geddie. R. Bourne, T. S. Teague, L. N. Brown, C. D. Thomas and G. T. Allison. The famous Red Coat Band appears a number of times during the year, presenting classical numbers and marches. This organization is composed of students who are interested in instrumental music: namely. W. L. White, W. F. Corbett, J. W. Ogletrce, H. Dave, R. C. Childs. H. C. Chambers. A. S. Cherevko. B. B. Gulp. E. M. Geddie, J. C. Geddie. J. L. McLean. K. R. Maloon. F. S. Martin, F. D. Newcomb. W. M. Porter. J. L. Stonebanks. A. J. Templeton, J. R. Weatherington, H. B. Whitaker. A. W. White. F. C. Williams, J. R. Boiling. R. G. Bourne, J. M. Gregory. L A. Palm, A. Griffin. D. F. Burns. L. N. Brown. K. W. Clark, W. E. Cline, W. L. Curry. F. G. Gore, C. R. Goodwin. T. S. Teague. C. E. Viverctte. J. M. Wells. C. W. Blackwood. L. L. Cole. H. C. Hill. H. P. Mullen, R. P. Hood. C. E. Hubbard. W. C. Lewis. J. F. Nycum. J. M. Poyner, P. B. Scales. Band Page Three Hundred Nine K O M K Glee Club E. D. Thomas, E. C. Treverton, C. S. Groves, S. A. Ward. K. H. Brockwell, M. M. Dole, J. I.. Padgett. J. R. Womblc. G. T. Allison. E. F. Anderson. J. A. Feather. R. S. Poole and I. M. Porter. The Glee Club and the Orchestra present enjoyable programs on many different occasions: and again this year they obtained the title of " The North Carolina Entertainers. " The members of the Glee Club are: W. E. Boykin, P. M. Cox. E. R. Dowdy. L. G. Gcrrard. E. G. Jones. F. S. Kingsbury. J. W. Memmert. J. G. White. J. L. Padgett, B. L. Bass. L. R. Burgess. C. W. Blackwood. J. L. Downing, M. T. Howell. J. B. Hunt. J. H. Payne, D. M. Parker. W. V. Tarkenton. L. W. Troxler, S. R. Watson. M. F. Browne. H. C. Chambers. I. Dun- can, F. E. Elwell. A. Epstein. E. F. Grodecki. R, H. Nickau. W. Schwartz, C. I. Simms. W. H. Webb. J. C. Geddie. W. Wallace. B. Young. A. F. Hoffman, W. A. Corpening. W. H. Darst. Jr.. M. H. Gatlin. E. M. Geddie. R. H. McMillan. S. G. Riggs. B. C. Sisell, J. Wcitz, B. L. Ward, J. R. Womble. F. M. Sinclair. C. F. Lane. E. M. Vaughan and C. A. Redmon. The organization which is small in numbers but large in entertainment ability is the String Quartet. It is very popular in the state and offers classical numbers in all presentations. The members are E. G. Jones, P. M. Cox, B. Sisell and W. Wallace. Orchestra Pagi ' Three Hundred Ten A K O M C K Edgar J. Lowrance John E. McIntyre Rawlings S. Poole Dave Morrah i Ernest J. Lassen Albert H. Couch BOARD OF PUBLICATIONS F. H. Jeter Chairman. Editorial Advisor W. L. Mayer Financial Advisor C. Romeo LEFORT Secretary Albert H. Couch Editor Agromeck Rawlings S. Poole , , Business Manager Agromeck Ernest J. Lassen Editor Technician John E. McIntyre. Business Manager Technician Dave Morrah Editor Wataugan Edgar J. Lowrance Business Manager Wataugan William J. Barker Student Council Some years past a need for a controlling body of the major campus publications was felt — a body to guide the destinies and handle in an efficient manner the policies of THE AGROMECK. The Technician, and The Wataugan. For this reason the Board of Publications was organized. Its membership consists of a faculty chairman, faculty editorial advisor, faculty financial ad- visor, secretary and advisor, the editors and business managers of the three major publications, and a Student Council representative. The voting members are the editors, the Student Council representative, and the advisors. In the immediate future changes in the constitution of the Board and its operation are likely so that even more efficient handling of student publications may be had. 9 Page Three Hundred Eleven} A a o M K Albert H. Couch Editor-in-Chief 1934 AGROMECK EDITORIAL STAFF Hubert Todd Associate Editor Harrie S. Keck Managing Editor Gerald Ford Satire Editor Walter Greenwood Organizations Editor Norman M. York Athletics James E. Buchanan Athletics Jack DossenbaCH Classes Lloyd N. Brown Classes Here ' tis, friends! The 1934 AGROMECK. which has bfen the subject of more speculation than any other volume in recent years (if word, reports, and rumors we have heard are of any reliability), has now made its appearance and is in your hands. Between these covers are the results of our efforts to present you with some- thing entirely different and new, some- thing better, something larger (not only in size but in scope) , something really attractive, something truly reminiscent of your life at State, and something of which both you and we may be justly proud. We have shot our bolt! Or. we have laid our case before you — the jury. Has the jury reached a verdict, Mr. Student Body Foreman? If we are convicted of having, to some measure, produced for you the " something different " for which you have been asking, we shall take issue with so- ciety by holding that " Crime (this type of conviction, anyway) does pay " ' — for your satisfaction will be our satisfaction. Though to attempt what we have h.is necessitated greater expenditure of effort on the part of all connected with the book, our relationships and work have been pleasant indeed. We have had no similar book of the past to use as a guide, because our idea at the outset was to fol- low none. In that way we have hoped to be truly different. The AGROMECK has been taken to the larger size and the number of pages in- creased because we have a desire to see State keep step with other schools of similar reputation. A detailed account would be necessary, however, to explain the changes incorporated and the motives behind them, but space does not permit that: so, we are forced to call a halt. We hope you like it! . — The Editor. TODI) Keck Brown Fori York llrt HANAN- Greenwood DOSSENBACH Page Three Hundred Twelve v l A a o M C t 1934 AGROMECK BUSINESS STAFF W. H. McCULLEN Assistant Business Manager J. H. Earnhardt Advertising Manager O. M. HORTON Assistant to Business Manager A. H. Stroud Assistant Advertising Manager T. M. Jenkins Staff Rawlings s. Poole Business Manager The economic depression, which, as we all realize, has continued at State throughout the past school year, has to a great extent reduced the average individual ' s assets. However, instead of being discouraged by this grave situation the business staff turned seeming defeat into victory by developing and enacting new financial policies. They have made it possible for the students of State College to be rep- resented by a yearbook which compares favorably with the best. One policy the business staff is proud to have enacted is the uni- form picture fee. The result of this policy is clearly illustrated by the large percentage of the student body which is represented pic- torially in this volume. It has been necessary to develop new and expand old sources of revenue to meet the additional ex- pense involved in bringing about the many improvements of the book. The business staff has worked many extra hours to finance these improvements. From a financial standpoint the 1934 Agromeck has been successful. We are naturally proud of this achievement: however we have been mutually interested in mak- ing possible a volume which you will feel proud to talk about. We hope we have succeeded here also. — The Business Manager. Page Three Hundred Thirteen A a o M K Ernest J. Lassen Editor-in-Chief Charles Matthews F. C. Gore THE TECHNICIAN COLLEGE WEEKLY NEWSPAPER EDITORIAL STAFF E. S. Knight. Managing Editor STAFF EDITORS J. F. Abernethv News H. B. HiNES Feature J. W. LaMBERSON Feature Brock Sisell Sports Editor Fred Dixon Associate Sports G. W. Ford Cartoonist Rawlings Poole Society REPORTERS Bill Braswell C. A. Ryther W. E. Kistler Hall Morrison J. D. Pendleton H. S. Falls Friday morning ... a student picks up The Technician, scans the headlines, reads a few stories, and turns to the cartoon to figure out what it ' s all about without referring to the editorial which relates to it. He then looks through " Here and There. " by Ford, to get the " low-down " on the latest " dirt. " and then goes on to the sports page. If he then finds time to study the paper further, he reads the editorials and either agrees or disagrees with the writer, perhaps later to bring his arguments to the editor who will most probably be busy at that time editorializing anew in preparation for the publication of the next week ' s Technician. This is the life of The Technician in the average reader ' s hands. Tuesday morning, assignments are posted; Tuesday night, in the newspaper domicile in Holladay Hall, Technician staff members discuss these assignments, and editorials are planned, Wednesday, typewriters click in earnest, the cartoon is drawn, and reporters and editors work late to complete stories gotten during the day, Thursday a general clean-up is made of news about the campus, the " lay-out " of the sheet is drawn up and corrected by the Managing Editor, That night, work on the blade is completed at the printing shop, type is set, and proof sheets corrected. If news stories have been abundant during the week, the Editor, the Managing Editor, the Sports Editor, and a few loyal reporters go home Thursday night to look askance at blurred textbooks. However, if empty spaces in the forms yawn for more type, the group may often have the privilege of seeing the sun rising upon its return, after an editorial " bull session " in a restaurant, on the way. Here is our acquaintance with The Technician, and this is what we of the State College " fourth estate " will always fondly remember. Tof) Rozv (left to right) : Knight, Adernethy, Hines, Lambkbson, Sisell. Midiilp Ro7c: Ford, Poole, M. tthews, Ciore. Rvthkr. Bottom Ro;c: Morrison-, Braswell, Kistler, Pendleton, Falls. Page Three Hundred Fourteen v l A a o M C K THE TECHNICIAN COLLEGE WEEKLY NEWSPAPER BUSINESS STAFF John E. McIntyrf. Business Manager Charles Turlington . . Assistant Business Manager E. S. RiCCARDELLI Assistant Business Manager C. H. Lloyd, Jr. Circulation Manager John E. McIntvre Business Manager Following is a sample of what happens often in every week of the college year, in sectiring advertising, which is the main support of The Technician: A member of the Business Staff goes in to see a prospective advertiser and here is a probable conversation. which is the main support of The Technician. " I know what you are here for; you are trying to get advertising. Ml tell you now that I won ' t advertise. Business is bad and I haven ' t the money to spend. However, if you can give me a convincing argument, I may take a small ad. " " Mr. Smith. I would not come down here to see you and try to sell you advertising if I honestly thought that you would be wasting your money. There is a buying market at the college of some 1.800 students and faculty. The Technician reaches all of them. " " Granted that the students read The Technician, and the market at State College is good. Do not enough of these students read the daily papers to make it unnecessary for me to advertise additionally. ' " " I will wager to say that a very small percentage of the students read the daily papers, and The Technician IS the only newspaper advertising medium through which local merchants can reach the entire student body. The Technician is like a small town newspaper because it carries chiefly items that pertain directly to that group, regardless of whether they are interested in news outside the campus. " " Will the students read advertising as well as news in The Technician ' " " Yes, that is, if the copy is well presented and the proper amount of space is given to your place of business. " " Well, I can ' t write advertising copy. " " That is just another thing that I am here for — to write the ad for you. so that you may get the most for your dollars spent with The Technician. " " All right. You have sold me your idea: give me about twelve inches of space for the next issue. " And so the member of the Business Staff has won his argument. Turlington KiLC.XRDKI.l.l Lloyd Page Three Hundred Fifteen A a o M 1 MORRAH l.OWRANCE SULLIVAN THE WAT AUG AN MONTHLY COMIC MAGAZINE EDITORIAL STAFF D. W. MoRRAH. Jr Edttor-in-Chief W. H. Sullivan, Jr Associate Editor Carter Williams Assistant Editor A. M. Epstein Assistant Editor BUSINESS STAFF E. J. LowRANCE Business Manager C. H. Kerr Assistant Business Manager L. A. Martin Assistant Business Manager The past year, [he ninth since the origination of The Walaugan. was one characterized by a distinctly new form and theme. A Hterary magazine until five years ago. The Wtilaugiin has gradually evolved into a humorous publication. Because the staff believed that a purely literary magazine could not begin to reach the real spirit of the student body, humor was introduced in 1929. Today, because the humorous magazines are the most widely read of all college publications. The Wataugan has donned the jester ' s garb and parades in motley. We. the editorial staff of the 1933- ' 34 have tried to keep the contents in time with the ever-changing rhythm of our college. The old idea that the number of contributors determined the worth of the publication has been relegated to a place of minor importance. We have tried to devote our energy toward watching the humorous side of our campus life and portraying it in a style of our own. We believe that we have given our readers a better V ataugan than they have ever had before. It is still your magazine, but it is yours because we have given it to you. In a way, it is a portrait of ourselves. The pleasure, the satisfaction, and the worries have been ours. We thank the student body for the privilege of editing The Wataugan. Even more basic than the content of the magazine is the business of keeping it sound financially. To the business staff goes the credit for making the whole magazine possible. They have labored unceasingly to build a spirit of goodwill between our advertisers and The Wataugan. They have seen to its distribution. Their work has been quietly and efficiently done. The business staff merits our sincere thanks and appreciation, tempered with something of admiration for a job well done. Criticism has been profuse, but it helped greatly to make us see our faults which were many and varied. We could see the improvement in each issue. We wanted to publish the best magazine in the land. but. if we didn ' t, we can still say that we did our very best, which is, after all. the limit of human capacity. Page Three Hundred Si.xteen . - j t a o M K Smith a dams ' II I TT Foil THE AGRICULTURIST EDITORIAL STAFF Walton R. Smith Editor-in-Chief C. D. Thomas Associate Editor D. M. Whitt Associate Editor R. H. Page Managing Editor A. B. Crow Feature Editor W. E. BOYKIN Campus Editor A. F. Hoffman Reporter BUSINESS STAFF William E. Adams Business Manager Colon S. MINTZ Circulation Manager J. E. Foil Assistant Circulation Manager OLAF Wakefield Advertising Manager The X. C. State Aqricultnrist is a monthly magazine published during the school year. The magazine is published hy the students in the Agriculture School, and financed by them with the aid of advertisers and subscribers. The Agriculturist was founded in 1923 and until 1927 was financed solely by subscriptions and advertisements. During the remaining four years it was discontinued because of insufficient advertising to help finance the magazine. In 19.10 The Aftricitlturist was started again. The agricultural students voted a special fee on themselves to support the magazine, and since then it has been making great progress. The Agriculttirist gives those students interested in agricultural journalism and news writing an opportunity to write news, edit and manage a magazine. It encourages students to submit a large number of feature articles, new s stories, poems, and jokes with the idea that the editors will have a large number to select from and thus improve the magazine. The Agri- culturist gives the students of the Agricultural School an outlet for opinion and encourages articles on timely subjects that will be helpful as well as interesting to the farmers and the extension workers of the state. The purpose of The Agriculturist is to establish closer contact with the students as well as the faculty on the campus. It keeps the extension workers and those who have gone out from the college informed as to what the Agricultural School and its students are doing. This year, in order to encourage more writing, the staff announced a " Best Article Contest. " The winner will receive a distinctive gold medal, appropriately engraved. The Agriculturist is very widely circulated. Each agricultural student receives a copy as well as the home of each agricultural student. Each vocational teacher, county agent, and the larger city high schools receive a copy. Exchange is carried on with over thirty agricultural colleges in the United States and Canada and all agricultural colleges in the country are familiar with the publication. On several occasions issues have been sent to England. The Agriculturist has as its object to keep the agricultural population of the state informed as to what the college and the agricultural students are doing through their organizations such as the Students ' Agricultural Fair, the Agricultural Club, and the other numerous student activities including the Crops, Livestock, and Poultry Judging Teams. The Agriculturist strives to keep the peojile of the state in closer contact with the college and in this way serves as a splendid opportunity to advertise our college. Through this medium the people will become more appreciative of the college and especially of the work and activities of the agricultural students. . Page Three Hundred Seventeen A a o M K (. I ' MiKRSON STUDENT G0VP:RNMENT It is the purpose of the Student Government to handle all matters of student conduct, honor, and general student interest; and to promote, in campus life, self-control, personal responsibility, and loyalty to the college and student body. Every duly registered student of North Carolina State College automatically becomes a member of the Student Government and is subject to the jurisdiction of its legislative branches. Each undergraduate at the time of his enrollment must sign a pledge accepting his part in Student Government and pledging his support to the cause. The articles of the Student Government had their origin at this college on October 4, 1921. Since that time revision has taken place, but the principle of student participation remains unchanged. The governing body of Student Government consists of the House and the Student Council. The House is the legislative division. It is composed of members of the Student Council, and, another group elected as follows: two members from each school selected from the Freshman class. There are twenty-one members elected from the Sophomore. Junior and Senior classes. There are apportioned so that one-third shall come from each class. The execu- tive division is known as the Student Council and is composed of sixteen members elected annually. There arc three members from each school, with one member from the Freshman class at large, elected at the end of the second term. The basic principle of Student Government is the Honor System. Honor is not born in man. It is something which we must acquire gradually through the careful process of education and correct environment. S ' nce we are now in the last period of our education, this honor should have developed to a sufficient degree that it will accord perfect functioning of our Student Government. The Student Government is valuable to the student in that it develops a sense of responsibility in the student and trains the student along the lines which are productive of good citizenry. Page Three Hundred Eighteen | O yf M A a o M C l HOUSE OF STUDENT GOVERNMENT Barker Porter Stoney Lutz Stephens Kanto Culberson M. J. Gardner White Sullivan Hayworth Hudson Seitz Turlington McColl Boger Carrow Dossenbach Gerlock Bohannon Garner Poole Calhoun Grant Obst Keck Banner Griffin FiNDLAY E. L. Johnston F. C. Johnson Summers McCollum Whitt Page Three Hundred Nineteen a o M K King Shepherd Young Men ' s Christian Association E. L. Cloyd John A. Park J. M. Gray L, L. Vaughan BOARD OF TRUSTEES F. B. Wheeler, Chairman H. E. Satterfield E. W. BOSHART W. E. Jordan Thomas Nelson E. H. HOSTETLER T. S. Johnson W. E. Braswell J. Kenneth Stephens £.v- Officio OFFICERS E. S. King General Secretary M. L. Shepherd Associate Secretary Mrs. L. W. Bishop OMce Secretary W. E. Braswell President Van Shuping Vice-President J. L. PONZER Secretary J. K. Stephens Treasurer The Young Men ' s Christian Association is a fellowship whose primary purpose is to help the student to discover and to accept the full meaning of Christian disciplenship for their own lives and for society. The first Y. M. C. A. was organized in London. England, in 1844 by Sir George Williams. The first Y. M. C. A. in the United States was organized in 1850, and the first student branch was organized at the University of Virginia in 1857. The association at North Carolina State College was organized in 18 0. one year after the founding of the college. There are 800 students ' associations in the United States, with an approxi- mate membership of 800.000. The Y. M. C. A. here is affiliated with other associations in the United States and Canada. The work of the Y. M. C. A. at North Carolina State is under the direction of a general secretary, who devotes his full time to the association. The general secretary is assisted in his work by two full-time assistants and a self-perpetuating board of directions, composed of nine men, not more than three of whom are members of the college faculty. The officers of the organization are filled by students. The program of work is outlined by a cabinet composed of Juniors and Seniors. Another division of the Y. M. C. A. is the Council, whose membership is made up of the student body. Page Three Hundred Twenty A a o M R Y. M. C. A. CABINET Braswell Ponzer Greenwood Calhoun Dixon FoY Gardner. M. J. Cotton Williams Herlocker Earnhardt Whitt Gatlin Styron MINTZ SHUPING FINDLAY STONE Gardner. M. w. Hines Stephens Lamberson Barker The Y. M. C. A. is housed in a fine, well-equipped building which was made possible by a large contri- bution of John D. Rockefeller and smaller gifts from many other friends. This building is the religious and social center of the campus and. in addition, has recreational features. The Y. M. C. A. organization is unique in that its membership is made up of all students and members of the faculty. The privileges of the building are open to all. The good work of this organization is most commendable and its effects are far reaching, helping the student not only for a short time during his college career, but helping him to find happiness during his later life, due to a clean and wholesome character developed while in college. Page Three Hundred Twenty-one A a o M C R Front Rmv (left to right): Cotton, I.oomis. Watson. IJozifr, Cox. l ach Roiv: MlBkaiik. Siam, Calloway, Buckner, Erwin, Corpeninh. Sophomore Friendship Council The Sophomore Cabinet is an organization ot second year men similar to ihc Ircshman Friendship Coun- cil. Membership is composed of those men who were active members of the I reshman Council and any others who may be elected to membership by the active members. I ' iist Row (left to right); Ki-:MZ. DlRiUM. WiLLtv, WnRulLl., Xmiim.. .Vcoik Row. l.tARV, Ktnt,, Peele, Averv, Wei.ls. Third Row. Reverf.nij W ' ai.kkr. SrnwARTZ, Elwell, I.istz. Fourth Rmv: Mr. E. S. King, Langk, Dah,, Myers, Cai.lihan, Mr. .M. I,. .Siikimierii. Freshman Frieneiship Council To every new student at North Carolina State College, the Freshman Friendship Council offers the privi- leges of training in the fundamentals of the Christian faith, and the opportunity of taking active part in the work of the Y. M. C. A. on the campus. Membership in the Council gives the F-reshmen a chance to start his college days in the best manner, and to make friendships which he will cherish in later life. Page Three Hundred Ticentii-two A a o M 1 American Societ ' of Mechanical Engineers OFFICERS W. E. KISTLER President R. MERONEY - Vice-President E. S. McCARN Secretary -Treasurer W. E. KISTLER. Jr. F. N. Thompson J. L. Smith E. L. RiVENBARK R. Meroney w. E. Davis S. N. Haggerman w. F. Moody P. B. Raiford J. L. Summers J. C. Butler w. F. Sledge MEMBERS J. M Matthews c. L. Goodwin c. A Pollock p. G. Dobbins E. R. Edgerton E. L. Roper L. G. Tucker W . W. Hewitt B. S. Dalton R. A Porras M E Rion W. L. Smith W. M. Peck D. W. Ramsey E. S. McCarn W. G. Thompson A. K. Pearson J. C. Pounds W. D. GOAD C. G. Hartsfield T. J. Raber W. E. LOOMIS p. o. Stahl The American Society of Mechanical Engineers was organized in 1880 and has a memhcrshiii o{ over 20,000. There are seventy-two local sections in forty states and in Canada. The A. S. M. E. is divided into sixteen professional divisions: aeronautics, applied mechanics, hydraulics, iron and steel, fuels, machine shop practice, management, materials handling, national defense, oil and gas power, petroleum, printing industries, power, railroads, textiles and wood industries. The society covers a very large area and enables members to become well acquainted with branches of engineering other than their division. The society has four publications: The Transaction. .Mechanical Engineering. Mechanical Catalogue, and Record and Index. The society also maintains a 175.000-volunie library which serves members through a new book loaning system by mail when visits in person prove inconvenient. The student branches of the American Society of Mechanical Engineers were authorized in 190S. The numl)er of branches has grown until there are now 111 student branches with .5.500 members in forty-six states. The North Carolina State College student branch includes men from the sophomore, junior and senior classes in mechan- ical engineering. The elections are held semi-annually, one in each of the first and third terms. A student member of the A. S. M. E. is entitled to many privileges including full participation in all activities and privileges of the student branch. A gold pin the first year of student membership, a membership card each year. Mechanical Engineering, the official journal of the society, use of the engineering society ' s library, use of the society ' s employment service for summer positions and for per- manent positions upon graduation, privilege of competing for cash prizes and awards, and use of the student loan fund. The N. C. State student branch holds its meetings twice each month. The meetings consist, in addition to the regular business, of talks on technical subjects by students, faculty, and outside engineers, or moving pictures of engineering projects. One of the most valuable advantages of membership is that it aids to develop initiative and ability to express ideas, pre- requisite of a good executive. Paqe Three Hundred Twenty -three A a o M C R American Ceramic Society OFFICERS W. R. McLAIN President D. L. BOHANNON Vice-President J. B. SAULS Secretary H. M. Hamburger Treasurer Prof. A. F. GREAVES-WaI.KER Councillor W. R. McLain D. L. BOHANNON J. B. Sauls H. M. Hamburger A. H. Couch W. B. Boyd J. U. King J. S. Crawford T. L. Hurst MEMBERS w . G . Cole. Jr. s. C. Davis R. B. Worth C. V . Owens H B. Foster B. S. Clapp J. W Ogletree W ■ C . Bell A. R Blackburn K. M Keeney R. B. LiSK G. Palmer. Jr. Edmond Jones. Jr. E. B. Smith A. S. LOYD C. S. Finch L. M. HOWELAND B. G. UpHAM S. A. Ashe This nrgatiization, the national technical society of the ceramic industries, was organized in 1899 by six underRi aduatcs in the first department of Ceramic Engineer iiiff in the world, at Ohio State University. Having no competition from other tech- nical societies in the ceramic field it has shown a constant and healthy growth and has become one of the outstanding technical organizations of the country. Having been organized by students and faculty members it was one of the earliest of the engineering societies to eslablish student branches, one being organized at Ohio State when it was the only department of its kind in existence. Student branches are now established at practically all of the departments of Ceramic Engineering throughout the coun- try. The branch at Xorth Carolina .State College was established in 1925 with the following students as charter members: F. S. Hardee, president; J. E. Frink, vice-president; P. E. Trevathan, secretary-treasurer; and J. A. Boren, R. B. Stamey, L. L. Chesson, L. L. Stanford, R. I,. Stuart and L. M. Stuart. Professor A, F. Greaves- Walker, then national president of the society, was appointed councillor and has held that office ever since. Freshmen are admitted to the student branch as associate members and become active upon serving as such f«ir one year. The American Ceramic Society issues monthly a journal and a bulletin. In recent years a mimbcr of contributions have been made to these publications by former members of the .State College chapter. Excellent programs are provided for the monthly meetings of the Chapter and the members make the program for the annual Engineers Fair one of its major interests. Each year the chapter sends delegates to the annual meeting of the parent society who take an active part in the program provided for the delegates from the student branches. In the past eight years the State College branch has provided two presidents of the Engineers Council. A. McKinley Greaves-Walker, ' 29, and George J. Grimes, M3. It has in only one of these eight years failed to provide at least one major officer for the Council. Page Three Hundred Twentq-foiir a o M C R American Institute of Electrical Engineers OFFICERS N. M. York Chairman C. J. Brown Vice-Chairman Myron Reeves Secretary -Treasurer Professor R. S. FOURAKER Faculty Advisor N. M. YORK J. W. Smith Myron Reeves W. B. Powell S. C. Lynch J. E. Jenkins J. W. Hunter M. W. FOSCUE H. M. Cooper J. W. Coffey Wm. Boyd C. J. Brown J. C. Bolen W. J. Becton MEMBERS D. S. Barnes W. R. Aycock J. F. Abernethy H. L. Canup H. p. Cotten A. M. Epstein L. W. Hall P. C. Harris W. C. Harris J. E. Lennon E. D. McGowen J. L. Ponzer Wm. Price A. W. Robinson C. M. Rogers E. C. Seawald S. O. Spruill J. N. Starling J. J. Swain Wm. Few J. S. McBrayer J. O. Smith S. R. Watson A. J. BOELE W. B. Cheshire D. W. Durham M. G. Myers A. D. Robertson C. E. ViNERETTE The American Institute of Electrical Engineers was founded by a group of telephone and telegraph engineers in 1884, so the institute is celebrating its fiftieth anniversary this year. The purpose of the society is to promote the advancement of the theory and practice of electrical engineering and of the allied arts and sciences, and the maintenance of a high professional standard among its members. A need was felt among the students of Electrical Engineering for some way to l)ind themselves closer together: therefore the student branch of the American Institute of Electrical Engineers was formed. The North Carolina State College branch holds its meetings bi-monthly and at these meetings is enjoyed the privilege of presenting papers and talks on various electrical subjects. Quite frequently the chapter invites to its meetings visiting engineers, who tell many things about the electrical industry that would never be found in study of texts. The year 1933-34 has been a big year for the local chapter. It now has 44 members, all of whom are active. From the tinanciai viewpoint, our organization is in the best condition that it has known in four or five years. The local chapter was host to the seventh Students Activities Conference of the Southern District which was held January 11, 12 and 13. There were one hundred twenty-two student representatives here from seventeen other southern colleges. Col- leges in Kentucky, Tennessee, North Carolina, South Carolina, Georgia, Florida, ' irginia, Alabama, and Mississippi, sent students to the convention. A theater party was given for the visitors on Thursday evening, and all day Friday was devoted to biisiness and presentation of some very interesting papers. A banquet was given at the Carolina Pines Club on Friday evening with N. M. York as the toastmaster. The convention ended Saturday with inspection trips to Duke University and University of North Carolina. The North Carolina section of the American Institute of Electrical Engineers met here Friday, April 13, at which time the outstanding electrical engineers of the state were present. The North Carolina State College branch this year has been under the able leadership of: Professor R. S. Fouraker. councilor: N. M. York, chairman: C. J. Brown, vice-chairman, Myron Reeves, secretary-treasurer. The local branch assume the role of leadership in directing activities in the Electrical Engineering Department during the Engineers ' Fair each year. The total enrollment of the American Institute of Electrical Engineers is appro.ximately 20,000. Page Three Hundred Twenty-five A a o M K ' ti ;.— -- y jixu k American Institute of Chemical Engineers OFFICERS P. E. Stone President W. E. BRASWELL Vice-President A. E. Calhoun Secretary W. H. AVSCUE Treasurer Dr. E. E. Randolph FACULTY MEMBERS Prolessor C. S. Grove Professor Van Note MEMBERS T. F. Abernethv C. F. Lane c. E. Clark H. A. Lynch L. L Rankin F. B. BowKN G. D. Newcomii G. H. Trostel W. E. Braswei.l F. W. Peiffer R. A. Walker A. E. Calhoun Van Shuping E. G. Sinclair Joe Dixon P. E. Stone H O. Dixon J. F. Dou(;ett C. A. W illiams F. Ramseur L. a. Dudley E. VV. Williams E. M. Vaughan S. J. DuSlNSKI J. G. COI ' ELANU L. W. PURDY D. L. Fergus C. NORLANDEB E. T. Rogers A. C. Heugei ' Eth F. P. Wilson R G. O ' Brien i ' l. W. Heuoecock J. VV. Memmert D L. Webb P. W. Nicholson F. A. Edmondson D 1 ' . Behney F. M. Sutton M. C. Willard C. 11. Bronson C. M. Hughes C. R. Spruill R L. Cox P. G. KiNKEN R. C. Childs F. C. Johnson W. G. Lamb H. . L Brooks R E. Wheless S. J. Bovles J. L. Canady W. C. (lARDNER R. W. Seitz J. Fallon W. F. White J. G. Holland J. C. Broadmeadow " " . C. Wallen H. E. Bowen W. F. Chambers C. P. Gorman J. C. Stansel L. B. Williams S. H. McKimmon C. C. Stapleford A. Johnson JL Stokley Tn the final sense, chemical engineering may he defined as the art of applying the fundamental principles of chemistry and physics, mathematics, general engineering and special chemical engineering principles tii any given process for the prodnctmn of materials on a large scale which will he a heiiefit to mankind. The fitness of the chemical engineer to meet this definition de- pends upon his knowleilgc of the principles plus his ahilitv to comhinc and utilize them. It might be said that in the final anlaysls the success of a chemical engineer depends on his knowleilge of hi v to produce a new and useful iiroduct for which there is a market or upon his knowledge of how to produce a used product of a better quality in a cheaper way. . , . The chemical engineer touches the lives of every one of us in our necessities and luxuries. The clothes we wear, the food we cat, the cars we drive, the " movies " we enjoy— all of these and many others are dependent on the skill of the chemical en- gineer either for their prwhiction. or for their production at a price within our reach. ,,„,,«. . , The Chemical Engineering Department was founded at State College by authority of the Board of Trustees eight years ago under the direction of Dr. E. E. Randolph. It occuiiied at that time a room in the corner of Winston Hall on the third floor. This included classroom, office, and laboratory space. There was only one member of its faculty. The enrollment was twenty-two men. Today the department is one of the major engineering departments on the campus and ranks high among the engineering schools of the south. It has a staff of three teachers, and an enrollment of one hundred eighty. Its quarters are situated in Winston Hall ami consists of seven laboratories equipped for various types of siiecial technical instruction, two stock- rooms, two classrooms and offices. Nearly all the graduates of the department have been placed in large and important indus- tries. At present, with few exceptions, every graduate is working in his chosen profession. .,,,.■, i. • The Student Chapter of the American Institute of Chemical Engineers takes an active part m the Chemical hiigineering Department. This .society has charge of the preparation of the float and exhibits for the annual Engineers hair. .Meetings are held twice a month for the study of Chemical Engineering subjects and problems. Page Three Hundred Ticenly-six VJ A R O M C K American Society of Ci il Engineers OFFICERS William New President W. p. KANTO Vice-President N. F. Price Secretary-Treasun ' r Professor C. L. FACULTY ADVISORS Mann Mr. W. C. Olsen C. R. Harrel E. H. MOSER William New A. W. Petty J. P. Pou N. F. Price A. B. Taylor MEMBERS W. P. KANTO G. W. Gillette M. S. Wilkinson Carl Stein M. W. Gardner C. J. Maneri L. A. Martin E. C. Dameron R. G. Browning J. E. CZEL G. M. Jordon J. F. Boyd, Jr. H. L. Lyon T. J. Fowler E. E. Strickling The North Carolina State College chapter of the American Society of Civil Engineers is officially affiliated with the national chapter of the same name, and as such is entitled to the privileges of the national chapter. The American Society of Civil Engineers is the oldest national engineering society in the United States, and during its lifetime has earned a record list of accomplishments, particularly in encomaging intercourse hetween students and practicing en- gineers. The State College chapter has been i)articularly fortunate in this respect. Most of the members of the faculty are members of the national society and they have cooperated to make this link connecting the theory of the classroom with the technical ' facts and realities of the job. The student chapter established its own organization to conform with the regulations laid down by the national chapter. The officers consist of a President, Vice-President and Secretary-Treasurer. Membership is open to all Sophomores. Juniors and Seniors in the Civil Engineering School. The members are entitled to receive publications and proceedings of the national chapter at reduced rates. The members are also entitled to the services of the employment bureaus maintained by the national chapter. The society controls the occurrence and character of their meetings. Speakers, papers by students and professors, moving pictures and slides are arranged to supplement the class work of the members. The recreational features that the society offers are smokers, informal gatherings where there is a camaradie between members that develops into useful and enduring friend- ships. The American Society of Civil Engineers annually takes part in the Engineers Fair, a celebration in which the whole engineering school at State College co-operates. The society is represented by a float in the parade and exhibits are open during the Fair. The student chapters of the American Society of Civil Engineers are rapidly growing initil now there are like chapters in over 50 institutions of technical training with appro.ximately 6,000 student members. The civil engineering student with membership in the student chapter finds easy access to the national chapter with its contacts and engineers in the field. 9 Page Three Hundred Tit ' enty- seven 1 A a o M K The North Carolina State Forestry Club OFFICERS First Term Second Term D. C. Plaster B. H. CORPENING President H. F. Bishop W. C. Aiken Vice-President P. M. OBST R. O. BENNIT Secretary B. H. CORPENING W. E. BOYKIN Treasurer W. R. Smith O. R. Douglass Sergeant-at-Arms S. K. Hudson H. F. Bishop Athletic Manager W. E. BOYKIN p. M. OBST Program Chairman MEMBERS W. C. Aiken L. K. Andrews O. T. Ballentine J. K. Bannermann W. J. Barker R. O. Bennit IL F. Bishop W. E.Boykin H. C. Bragaw W. J. Bridges, Jr. S. N. BucG E. E. Chatfield H. F. Chilson C. W. Comfort B. H. Corpening H. M. Crandai.l A. B. Crow F. J. CZABATOR W. C. Davis F. V. Dixon K. A. Doerrie R. E. DOUGAL 0. R. Douglass J. D. FlNDLAY Lang Foster T. B. Gardiner A. J. ( iERLOCK J. B. Craves 1. H. (!ri ffin ' .. B. Hairr 1. IL Hamilton. Jr. A. F. Hein J. B. Haltzel W. M. Hill L. H. HoBBS F. A. HODNETT W. W. Hood J. B. Hubbard F. H. Hube S. K. Hudson O. H. James. Jr. . . I. Johnson B. R. Kaler F. E. KiNGSUURV W. K. KiSER C. S. Lavton F. H. Ledbetter T. J. McManis, Jr. L. N. Massey C. M. Matthews Joseph Matys J. W. Miller, Jr. R. C. Mullens Fred Newnham, Jr. P. M. Obst IL W. Oliver R. 1 1. Lag E. Jr. I). M. Parker C. C. Pettit, Jr. J. A. Pippin D. C. Plaster C. T. Prout, Jr. C. G. Riley E. G. Roberts C. F. Russell M. E. Sewell J. L. Searicht A. G. Shugart M. W. Shugart W. R. Smith L. P. Spitalnik W. E. .Stitt R. M. Thompson J. E. Thornton 1.. W. Tro.xler I., W. Turner V. H. Utley J. S. Vass P. W. WORLIIK L. IL Welsh K. L. W ' OODARD K. B. ' OOTt. II The North Carolina State Forestry Club was organized with the assistance of Dr. J. V. Hofmann in the fall of 1929. The initial membership was composed, to a large extent, of former Mt. Alto students who had followed Dr. Hofmann to State ColleRe when he assumed charRe of the new department. The students occui)ied two adjacent houses on Clark Avenue, aiid for the first year, 1929-,tO. weekly meetings of the Forestry Club were helil at home. The following year, however, the houses broke ui and the students moved to dormitories, fraternity houses, and private residences. Ricks Hall was chosen as the new meeting place. Finally in the Fall of 19J.i this was changed to Patterson Hall, where meetings are being held at present. The iiurpose of the Forestry Club is to promote the interests of the profession, provide an outlet for topical discussion in this field and to bring the students in closer personal contact with each other. Programs are given alternately by the different classes and consist generally of talks by leaders in forestry or closely related fields; the presentation of subjects of common in- terest not found in the regular curricula: discussion of topics, and some form of entertainment, musical, humorous, or otherwise. The Club takes an active part in intramural siiorts and sponsors general college activities. During the fall of 19J2 the first " Rolleo " was held by the Forestry Club, and it was such a success that it was voted an annual affair. It is a day-long event during which members of the separate clases vie with each other in various contcsts_ranging from races and tree climbing to the more delicate arts, such as tobacco spitting and the crowning of the biggest liar. 1 he win- ning class receives a cake and a pla(|ue engraved with their class numerals. It is the custom to hold a dance annually during the winter or spring term. ... _ , , , ,. , . . .i . This year saw several new features added to the Club ' s activities: first, the holding of one meeting each month out-ot- doors; second, the publication of a forestry annual by the Club, similar to that published at other forestry schools. All students in the forestry school are eligible for membership. .Meetings are held on Thursday evenings at seven o clock. Page Three Hundred Twenty-eight n A a o M C R Monogram Ckib Reorganized 1931 OFFICERS John Buchanan President Charlie Garner Vice-President David BOHANNON Secretary-Treasurer MEMBERS Allen Bailey Carl Bernhardt Turner Bilisoly Edgar Cumiskey Clifton Croom F. A. Carter Clifton Daughtery H. M. Farris Jack Fabri J. R. Fortune V. Farrar LeRoy Jay Johnnie Johnson Phil Kinken C. H. Kerr Romeo Effort WooDROw Lambeth Bob McQuage Robert McAdams Fred Newnham W. P. Fisher P. N. Pastore Dave Morrah J. T. McLaurin E. J. McCarn Allen Nease M. H. Rhyne W. C. Roach Ray Rex RoscoE Roy Raymond Redding John Stanko Kenneth Stephens J. B. Sauls J. L. Stonebanks JOHN Shinn Robert Smith Paul Troshkin Don Wilson Stephen sabol Charles Styron J. Fallon A. L. Folley M. E. Rion Soon after the founding of N. C. State College in 1889, a need was felt for some form of recognition for the men who participated in the three sports which then existed. A monogram was decided on. Hence, an appropriate Mongram for N. C. State was designed. Any athlete who ' s ahility enabled him to play on the team of one or more of the major sports was eligible to wear the monogram. In 1918 some of the athletes and wearers of the monogram founded what they called the Monogram Club. It was an organ- ization which included within its membership the men who wore the monogram of X. C. State. When the club was first organized there were no set rules, neither was there a constitution. Seemingly, the club had no purpose other than to enroll on its books the names of the athletes. L ' nfortunately, the original organization did not exist for a very long time. Interest was lost and revived many times during the ten years following the founding of the club in 1918, and many Monogram Clubs were formed at State during that period. During the year 1931- ' 32 " Tweed " Floyd, an all around athlete and captain of the Track Team, organized the present Mono- gram Club. It was through " Tweed ' s " efforts, as President of the club, with the help and co-operation of Dr. Sermon, that the present club received the firm foundation which insured its success. Floyd and Dr. Sermon succeeded that year in securing a club room in the Frank Thompson Gymnasium. Also, they succeeded in securing furniture, pictures, cups, and many other things which go to make a club room attractive. A constitution was written, and a ritual became a permanent part of the club. In recent years the Monogram Club has included within its membership the students who win numerals in the minor sports. As a result, the membership has .i reatly increased. And along with this increase in membership, an incerase in activities of all kinds. Today, the ilonogram Club is one of the most active organizations on the campus. During the year 1932-33 the Monogram Club a dance honoring the sports captains of the " Big Five " schools. The dance was a great success in every way. As a result, the dance has become an annual affair. This is only one of the activities into which the club has entered. Their activities are very numerous. Too numerous for us to enumerate. Page Three Hundred Twenty -nine A R O M 1 Crawford Bovi) Worth Couch Keramos OFFICERS W. B. Boyd President Barnes Worth Vice-President W. R. McLAIN Secretary GhoRGE Wills Treasurer J. S. Crawford Herald FRATRES IN PACULTATE A. F. Greaves-Walker George Wills FRATRES IN COLLEGIO W. B. Boyd w. r. McLain J. s. Crawford Barnes Worth Albert H. Couch Keramos, the national iirofessional Ceramic Engineering Fraternity was organized in 1902 at Ohio State University. The original name of the organization was Beta Pi Kappa, the change being made in I9i2. It is one of the oldest professional engi- neering fraternities in existence. While the organization is strictly professional in nature, the requirements for membership are as high as most of tlie hon- orary societies and it permits the wearing of a key by honor students. Membership is offered only to students in a department of Ceramics or Ceramic Engineering who have a good scholarship record, are of good character and give promise of making good in industry. Students are eligible in their junior year except that the two outstanding members of the sophomore class may be elected at the end of their second year. The organizati in holds biennial convocations in the even years. Professor A. F. Greaves- Walker who was a charter mem- ber of the original chapter and who organized the Xorth Carolina Chapter has held one of the national offices, incliuling the pres- idency, for the past eight years. The North Carolina Chapter was established March 31, 1925, with the following charter members: R. B. Stanley, presi- dent; . A. Boren. vice-president; L. L. Chesson, secretary; J. H. Frink, treasurer and F. S. Hardee, herald. The chapter has taken a prominent part in the activities of the department and has stood solidly behind the honor system of the College. It has also taken a leading part in the develoiment of exhibits for the annual Engineers ' Fair. C ' hapters and sub-chapters of Keramos are located at the following institutions: North Carolina State College, Ohio State University, ITniversity of Illinois, Alfred I ' niversity (New Yotk State College of Ceramics), Iowa State College, Ceorgia Insti- tute of Technology, University of Missouri (School of .Mines) and University of Washington. Page Three Hundred Thirtii BLUE KEY SEVENTY-FJVE ACTIVE CHAPTERS Colors: Blue and Gold FLOWER: Forget-Me-Not N. C. State College Chapter Installed at State May, 1928 Blue Key, honor fraternity, was founded at the University of Florida October, 1924. Blue Key recognizes outstanding qualities in character, scholar- ship, and service, placing special emphasis upon leadership and student activities. Membership is composed of graduate and undergraduate students of all depart- ments of American colleges and universities. FRATRES IN FACULTATE A. F. Greaves-Walker Dr. E, C. Brooks W. N. Hicks L. P. Denmark C. R. Lefort a. H. Grimshaw T. S. Johnson Colonel Bruce Magruder FRATRES IN COLLEGIO Senior R. S. Poole Joe Dixon W. E. Braswell W. E. KiSTLER H. S. Stoney D. L. Webb Albert Couch W. New W. R. Smith H. M. FoY, Jr, E, J. LOWRANCE W. P. Kanto M. J, Gardner D. W. MORRAH Junior J. H. Earnhardt W. R. McLain A a o M C K First Rozv (left to right): Morrah. Webb. Teague. W. M. Porter, A. F. Hoffman. Second Ro2v: Robinson, Earn- hardt. A. L. Johnson. Patrick. Third Row: Swain, Surratt, Sullivan, Wesson, Bain, Fourth Row: Barnes. Foy, Brown, Nicholson. Fifth Rmv: Martin, Keck. Ai ken. Culp, Wright. Sixth Row: Comfort, Hughes. Sum mers, Pierce. Sez ' euth Rozv: Ponzer, Boykin, Seitz, F. C. Johnson, Couch. Eighth Row: Hurst, W. H. Hoffman, Lassen. Epstein, Gardner. Phi Eta Sigma Freshman Honorary Scholastic Fraternity North Carolina State College Chapter Installed May 16. 1923 OFFICERS R. W. Seitz President W. H. PIERCE Treasurer HARRIE S. Keck Vice-President W. A. BAIN Historian A. L. Johnson Secretary ALBERT H. CouCH Senior Advisor E. L. ClOYD, Faculty Advisor Fratres in Facultate: E. L. Cloyd, V. K. Hicks. Fratres in Collegio — Senior: E. T. Lassen, H. INL Foy, Jr., Albert H. Couch, J. D. Swain, C. iM. Hughes, Jr., D. L. Webb, V. J. Brown. Jumar: H. B. Whitaker, J. L. Summers, W. H. Sullivan, Jr., A. W. Robinson, Jr., V. M. Porter, L. A. Martin, D. VV. Morrah, Jr., A. JI. Epstein, J. L. Ponzer, W. E. Barnes, J. H. Barnhardt, B. B. Culp, JI. J. Gardner, A. F. Hoffman, W. H. Hoffman, F. C. lohnson. Sophomore: R. W. Seitz, Harrie S. Keck, A. L. Johnson. W. H. Pierce, W. A. Bain, W. C. Aiken, J. S. Bagwell, j. R. Bovkin, C. W. Comfort, T. L. Hurst, J. T. Nicholson, J. T. Patrick, C. W. Surratt, Jr., T. S. Teague, Jr., L. B. Webb, W. H. Wesson, Jr., Mori A. Wright. Freshman: A. R. Blackburn, R. Cohen, J. E. Dickenson, Jr.. D. W. Durham. A, J. Gerlock, D. M. Lamb, C. F, Lange, C. M. Matthews, J. L. McLaughlin, R. H. Morrison, I. M. Porter, H. M. Schrock, G. F. Simmons, V. A. Thorpe. Paqe Three Hundred Thirty-one A G a o M K 1 Gamma Sigma Epsilon ELEVEN ACTIVE CHAPTERS COLORS; Cobalt Blue and White FLOWER: Orchid Alpha Beta Chapter Installed at State. 1921 OFFICERS C. A. Williams, JR Grand Alchemist Katherine Williams Visor Edna May HaLVERSON Recorder Dr. a. .J. Wilson Grand Chancellor FRATRES AND SORORES IN COLLEGIO C. F. Lane W. E. Braswell D. F. BEHNEY S. J. Dusinski R. E. L. WHELESS G. W. Hedgecock R. A. Walker Katherine Williams FRATRES GRADUATE CLYDE COTNER FRATRES IN FACULTATE Edna Mae Halverson L. I. Rankin R. L. Batts. Jr. C. A. Williams, Jr. Joe Allen Professor C. S. Grove, Jr. Professor A. J. Wilson Professor L. F. Williams Dr. E. E. Randolph Professor W. E. Jordan Gamma Sigma Epsilon was founded January 20, 1920, at Davidson College, North Carolina, by Dr. A. B. Arbuckle. The fraternity was formed for the purpose of health, happiness, and comfort for its fellowmeii; to i)romote a spirit of subordination to law by engineering a high regard for virtue and truth, and to unite with the members in close bonds of friendship and fellow feeling those deemed worthy of esteem; and to bring into closer relation the facts of science with the truths of God through the promotion of chemistry. The object of Gamma Sigma Epsilon is to increase interest and scholarship in chemistry and to promote friendship and general welfare of the chemists. Any student who has completed two years in chemistry in college with an average of 85 or above in chemistry and a complete scholastic average of 80 or above is eligible for membership. Graduate students of high standing, pursuing chemistry and showing promise of usefulness to the fraternity may be elected to membership. Anyone who has attained a prominent place in chemistry and who may be of value to the fraternity may be elected to membership by unaminous vote of the chapter. Any- one in active membership in any other honorary chemical undergraduate fraternity is excluded from membership in Gamma Sigma Epsilon. The fraternity publishes a magazine, entitled The Ray, usually every two months during the school year. In this maga- zine articles and contributions relating to chemistry, written by well known men and members, are published. Also, the reports on the activities of each chapter. The fraternity holds a biennial convention at which the new grand officers are elected. At the same time a loving cup is given the chapter shtiwing the greatest all around development and the largest contribution to the fraternity. The Alpha Heta chapter was founded February 14, 1921. It was the tirst chapter to be installed after the founding of the fraternity, (iamma .Sigma Kpsilon has its remaining chapters located at the University of Florida. I niversity of Alabama. Georgetown College, Wake Forest College, John B. .Stetson L niversity, I ' niversity of Wyoming, Cniversity of Chattanooga, and St. Lawrence LTniversity. Page Three Hundred Thirty-two A a o M C Sophomore Leadership Order officers Locke Webb President D. L. BOHANNON Vice-President J. H. Earnhardt Secretary-Treasurer Marion GATLIN Corresponding Secretary members Senior W. E. BRASWELL W. p. KANTO W. J. Barker p. G. Kinken N. M. York Cliff Palm J. W. Coffey R. S. Poole A. H. Couch D. L. Webb D. L. Bohannon Junior Allen Bailey w. f. Greenwood J. H. Barnhardt John Findlay C. L. Carrow D. w. Morrah M. J. Gardner John Stanko M. H. GATLIN J. K. Stephens W. H. Sullivan Sophomore R. W. Seitz J. L. Canady. Jr. H. S. Keck t. m. Jenkins. Jr. C. w. Turlington S. K. Hudson G. R. McColl S. Ward S. V. SABOL R. J. WOMBLE Walter H. Pierce 9 3 A K O M K Poole Howard Porter Foster DELTA SIGMA PI Morrow Summey RiDDicK Keck Turlington Goodwin Palm Wesson Ann ETTA Lloyd Browne FURR Puge Three Hundred Thirly-four i A R O M C K Delta Sigma Pi FIFTY-FOUR ACTIVE CHAPTERS Colors: Old Gold and Royal Purple Flower: Red Rose Beta Delta Chapter Installed at State May 22, 19 29 OFFICERS R. S. Poole Headmaster M. I. Annetta -Senior Warden H. S. Keck Junior Warden W. C. Furr Treasurer G. V. Foster Scribe FRATRES IN FACULTATE B. F. Brown C. B. Shulenberger R. W. Henninger R. W. Green R. O. MOEN FRATRES IN COLLEGIO M. I. Annetta M. F. Browne G. V. Foster W. C. Furr C. R. Goodwin C. C. Howard H. S. Keck C. H. Lloyd W. H. Wesson R. P. Morrow C. H. Palm I. M. Porter R. S. Poole J. G. RiDDICK L. S. SUMMEY C. W. Turlington W. A. Myatt Delta Sigma Pi was founded at New York University, School of Commerce, Accounts and Finance on November 7, 1907, It is a professional commerce and business administration fraternity organized to foster the study of business in universities, to encourage scholarship and the association of students for their mutual advance- ment by research and practice, to promote a closer affiliation between the commercial world and students of com- merc e, and to further a higher standard of commercial ethics and culture, and the civic and commercial welfare of the community. Delta Sigma Pi is the largest fraternity in commerce and business administration, having over fifty active chapters in all sections of the country except west of the Rocky Mountains. Delta Sigma Pi encourages cordial relations with other fraternities and non-fraternity people. It is dominated by the spirit of youthfulness. untram- meled by hide-bound traditions, and has no so-called " high hat " chapters. Each chapter sponsors a varied, inter- esting, and constructive program of professional activities, in which all members actively participate. Scholarship is emphasized to a high degree, and each year since 1912. a scholarship key is presented to the man having the highest scholastic average for the four years that he has been in school. The annual efficiency contest adds much to the effectiveness and usefulness of the chapters, and serves as a stimulus for better work among the members of the chapters. A professional commerce fraternity has two clean-cut tasks to perform. It has to make itself interesting and vital to the undergraduate during his active membership days. But it must also do something to that under- graduate to make him interesting and worth while to business concerns after he leaves school and starts out to earn his own living. These tasks are two of the building stones of Delta Sigma Pi. The goal toward which all members build is to reach the heights, as leaders, in industry and commerce. Page Three Hundred Tbirty-fioe A R O M K PINE BURR DixoN Barnes. D. s. Broadmeadow Crow Mullen Lassen Shepherd Williams Barnes, W. e. KisTLER Summers Gulp Hhrlocker Dudley Robinson Adams Brown Casey Halverson Harris Hoffman Epstein Sears Foy Richie Whitt Page Three Hundred Thirl if -si :i a o M R Pine Burr Society Colors : Navy Blue and Red FLOWERS : Violet and Red Rose OFFICERS Joe Dixon President C. A. Williams • Vice-President Edna May Halverson Secretary L. A. Dudley Treasurer FACULTY MEMBERS W. H. Browne. Jr. I. O. Schaub L. M. Keever E. L. Cloyd C. B. Schulenberger L. L. Vaughan J. E. Foster A. M. Fountain C. B. Williams C. L. Mann W. N. Hicks L. E. Wooten HONORARY MEMBERS Col. J. W. Harrelson Dr. E. C. Brooks Col. Fred A. Olds John W. Thompson Judge W. P. Stagey STUDENT MEMBERS W. E. Adams L. A. Dudley A. F. Hoffman C. J. Brown F. V. Harris E. J. Lassen Joe Dixon W. E. Kistler T. H. Sears N. Christine Shepherd A. W. Robinson J. C. Broadmeadow V. C. Herlocker D. M. Whitt B. B. Culp T. L. Ritchie W. E. Barnes H. M. Foy C. A. Williams A. B. Crow Edna May Halverson D. S. Barnes A. M. Epstein J. H. Mullen R. J. Casey J. L. Summers In the fall of 1921 the faculty and students of State College began to see the need of an honor society. At that time there was no organization on the campus which brought together the leading men of the college for the development of ideas and work. In order that this need be filled, a committee composed of student and faculty members was selected. This committee, which was composed of E. B. Owen. J. W. Harrelson and L. L. Vaughan of the faculty, and W. N. Hicks. R. M. Stikeleather and T. S. Williams of the student body, began to draw up plans for a society modeled after the old Watauga Club. In the spring of 1922. the first meeting was held. Officers were elected: and a name, key and constitution were adopted. The name of this new organization was to be Pine Burr Society. Students eligible for membership in the society must have spent at least two collegiate years at State College, must have a scholastic average of 85. must never have failed a course, must have taken part in extra-curricular work, and must be of good moral character and high ideals. Pine Burr began with a membership of ten faculty members and sixteen student members. It has main- tained its place as the largest and most representative honor society on the campus. It is free of national ties and devotes its work entirely to the betterment of State College by encouraging scholarship and leadership and by participating in various projects for campus improvements. Page Three Hundred Thirty-seven a o M K Whitt Bennett Herlocker ALPHA ZETA REITZEL THOMAS WAKEFIELD SMITH BISHOP FOIL Clapp Hoffman Lutz Tatum Sheffield Corpening Shope Barker York BoYKiN Adams Mathis Page Three Hundred Thirty-eight A fl O M C K Alpha Zeta FORTY ACTIVE CHAPTERS North Carolina Chapter Installed at State )904 Colors: Mode and Sky Blue Flower: Pink Carnation Darnell M. Whitt Cecil D. Thomas J. L. Reitzel OFFICERS Chancellor Censor Chronicler Olaf Wakefield a. F. Hoffman D, B. Sheffield Treasurer Scribe Sergean!-at-Arms FRATRES IN FACULTATE J. a. Arey F. H. Jeter E. B. Morrow L. O. Armstrong P. H. KIME J. P. PlLLSBURY E. C. Blair H. B. Mann R. F. Poole J. E. Foster Z. P. Metcalf G. o. Randall L. R. Harrill G. K. Middleton R. H. Ruffner J. V. Hoffman FRATRES IN COLLEGIO 1. O. SCHAUB H. F. Rhodes D. S. WEAVER J. G. Weaver L. A. Whitford R. Y. Winters W. E. Adams w. J. Barker R. R. Bennett H. R. Clapp H. F. Bishop W. E. BOYKIN W. C. AlKEN B. H. CORPENING D. B. Sheffield w. I. shope W. R. Smith J. E. Foil V. C. Herlocker Senior Junior N. R. Matthis J. L. Reitzel C. D. Thomas Olaf Wakefield A. F. Hoffman A. N. Tatum J. A. LuTZ Sophomore M. A. Gulp G. C. McColl Graduate Darnell Whitt H. E. York C. Y. Tilson A. B. Crow J. D, Roberts S. C. Winchester Jo Kelly S. K. Hudson R. M. Williams The Fraternity of Alpha Zeta was founded at the College of Agriculture of Ohio State University on November 4, 1897. Seven years later, in 1904, and seventh in line, the North Carolina Chapter was installed. At the present time there are forty-two chapters in as many states. Strictly speaking, Alpha Zeta is neither honorary nor social. Its membership is made up of men from the School of Agriculture who are leaders or potential leaders in American agriculture. Any white male person whose scholastic rating places him in the upper two-fifths of his class may become a member after five terms of resident study in the Agricultural School. Personality, character and leadership, in addition to scholarship, make up the requisites of eligibility to membership. Election to the organization must be unanimous by the current student chapter. The North Carolina chapter has its headquarters in Polk Hall where business and social meetings arc held on Monday night of each week in the school year. A greater part of these meetings is devoted to the discussion of varied problems arising from time to time on the Ag. campus. Further investigation and study of important problems is done by committees, several of which are usually active simultaneously. Always the purpose in mind is the upbuilding and enriching of American rural life. June. 19 34, marks the close of one of the most active years of the local chapter. A number of lectures by outstanding men on " Science " and " Religion " have been sponsored. Several friendship smokers have been held in honor of the Agricultural faculty and students. A thorough study was made of the undergraduate and alumni ideas and opinions in connection with the reorganization of the Greater University School of Agriculture. A lengthy report of this project was submitted to Dean I. O. Schaub and Dr. Frank P. Graham at the close of the school year. The chapter ' s social activities were closed with a brilliant dinner dance at the Carolina Pines on April 14, in honor of its faculty and alumni members. I ' J ji Page Three Hundred Thirty-nine A a o M K New McLain ENGINEERS ' COUNCIL York Worth Smith Raber Braswell Kistler Stone RUFFNER Jones Page Three Hundred Forty a O M E C R Engineers ' Council OFFICERS William New President P. E. Stone Vice-President N. M. York Secretary W. E. KiSTLER Treasurer STUDENT REPRESENTATIVES R. F. RUFFNER Architectural Engineering C. E. JONES R. B. Worth Ceramic Engineering W. R. McLain P. E. Stone Chemical Engineering W. E. Braswell William New Civil Engineering R. L. SMITH N. M. York Electrical Engineering WilLIAM Boyd V. E. Kistler Mechanical Engineering T. J. RabER FACULTY ADVISERS Professor Ross Shumaker Architectural Engineering Professor A. F. Greaves-Walker Ceramic Engineering Professor C. S. Grove Chemical Engineering Professor J. S. Whitener Civil Engineering Professor R. S. Fouraker Electrical Engineering Professor F. B. Turner Mechanical Engineering The Engineers ' Council was organized in the fall of 1926 by a group of students from each of the engi- neering departments, and with the help of two professors. The purposes of this organization are to promote the interest and welfare of the students in the school of engineering, to create and maintain a fraternal spirit among the students of the several departments, to provide for the management of affairs in which all engineering students are represented, and to provide for the publication of an engineers ' magazine. Membership of the Engineers ' Council consists of 24 men: two seniors, a junior who serves as an alter- nate, and one professor from each of the six departments of the Engineering School. The seniors who represent their respective departments are the president and one other member from the technical society in each department. The Council elects from among its own group a president who is known as " Saint Pat. " A vice-president, secretary, and treasurer are also elected. Through this organization the affairs of the engineering student body are carried on. The major function of the Engineers ' Council is the staging of the annual Engineers ' Exposition. This event honoring " Saint Pat " is held as near as possible to March 17. Saint Patrick ' s Day. This three-day affair con- sists of a downtown street parade, and the demonstration and exhibition of engineers ' models and equipment. And at the end of the fair, the engineers ' social function, known as the " Grand Brawl. " is given. These three events together constitute the largest student undertaking of its kind in the college. During the past few years the Engineers ' Fair has grown to be the largest in the South. The parade usually inaugurates this three-day celebration. This event is held downtown and consists of floats from all the departments and engineering societies. The floats demonstrate each particular phase of engi- neering representing the branches of engineering as taught at State College. The Fair proper opens the next day. The departments and laboratories are open for inspection by the visitors, and at some time during the three days the different exhibitions are judged. The winning department receives a beautiful cup. On the third day of the Fair the engineers ' " Grand Brawl " is staged. At this time the engineering students who have proven themselves worthy student engineers are dubbed as companions of Saint Pat. The Engineers ' Fair as staged at State College is the largest of its kind in the entire South, and it takes its place as a public demonstration of the scope of the engineering school. Page Three Hundred Forty-one k J A K O M C K KlSTLER Hunter Lynch Broadmeadow BOLEN Epstein bohannon TAU BETA PI Jenkins Boyd Kanto Johnson New Dixon Williams. F. C. Lassen Barnes Swain Couch Dudley Raber Barnes Brown Moorman Williams, C. A. Page Three Hundred Forty-two v R O M C K Tau Beta Pi SIXTY-TWO ACTIVE CHAPTERS Colors: Seal Brown and Red N. C. Alpha Chapter Installed at State 1925 OFFICERS W. E. KiSTLER President T. J. Raber Vice-President C. J. Brown Corresponding Secretary D. S. Barnes Recording Secretary MEMBERS E. J. Lassen J. D. Swain J. C. Broadmeadow W. P. Kanto a. M. Epstein Joe Dixon V. C. Moorman F. C. Williams C. A. Williams J. E. Jenkins Albert H. Couch W. B. Boyd D L Bohannon William New J. C. Bolen W A Dudley W. E. Barnes J. W. Hunter H. A. Lynch F. C. Johnson The Tau Beta Pi Association, national honor society, was founded at Lehigh University in 1885 by Professor Edward Higginson Williams. Jr. Its purpose is to mark those who have conferred honor upon their Alma Mater by distinguished scholarship and exemplary character as undergraduates in engineering, or by their attainments as alumni in the field of engineering; and to foster a spirit of liberal culture in the engineering colleges of America. The parent chapter at Lehigh existed alone until 1892. when the Alpha Chapter of Michigan was founded. Since then Tau Beta Pi has grown rapidly, until now there arc sixty-two active chapters which have initiated over 22.000 members. Tau Beta Pi covers the entire engineering field but none other than engineering. Tau Beta Pi was founded for the chief reason of brilliant engineers being unable to join honor societies: since education seemingly held a monopoly on the honor societies at that time. Although distinguished scholarship is the primary requisite for admission into Tau Beta Pi. it is not considered the sole criterion. After the scholastic requirements have been fulfilled, the selection is based on integrity, breadth of interest both inside and outside of engineering, adaptability, and unselfish activity. We consider that true integrity is the sine qua non for membership into Tau Beta Pi: that it transcends in importance scholarship, activity and every other qualification. Without private and public integrity we believe that no organization is worthy of existence. Under integrity we include honor and high standards of truth and justice. Breadth of interest sufficient for eligibility in this society will enable a man to maintain his position in a community by the exercise of qualities other than engineering ability. A true engineer must be able to adapt himself ingeniously to all circumstances and conditions, making them conform to his purpose. Tau Beta Pi tries to select its members from such engineers as these. The Alpha Chapter of North Carolina, which is the chapter at North Carolina State, was. as the name indicates, the first chapter in North Carolina. It was established in 1925. The other chapter in North Carolina is the Beta Chapter at the University of North Carolina. It was established in 1928. The N. C. Alpha Chapter charter members were professors L. L. Vaughan, William H. Browne and H. E. Satterfield. In addition to regular business and literary programs, the chapter takes an active part in campus activities. The chapter assists in giving stunt night and scholarship day, and it plays an active part in the Engineers ' Fair. Each year, on scholarship day. Tau Beta Pi presents a silver loving cup to the Sophomore student having the highest scholastic average during his freshman year and through the first two terms of his sophomore year. The chapter also sends a delegate each year to the national convention of Tau Beta Pi. which this year was held in Chicago. Membership into Tau Beta Pi is recognized as one of the highest honors that can be conferred on a student engineer. Page Three Hundred Forty-three A G a O M K. PHI PSI FoY Griffin Anderson Eldridge Plonk Thomas Farris Whitener Rhyne Shaw May JUDD Lewis V. A. Blackwood Carrow Gardner T. S. Blackwood Richie Page Three Hundred Fortit-four A R O M K Phi Psi EIGHT ACTIVE CHAPTERS Colors: Black and Gold Flower: Yellow Tea Rose Eta Chapter Installed at State 19 24 OFFICERS H. M. FOY, Jr President G. T. Gardner Vice-President E. F. Anderson Secretary J. L. JUDD Treasurer Dean Thomas Nelson W. A. Blackwood T. S. Blackwood F. A. Thomas, Jr. H. M. Farris H. S. Plonk FRATRES IN FACULTATE Professor T. R. Hart Professor D. B. Hardin FRATRES IN COLLEGIO E. May, Jr. J. E. Shaw H. D. Whitener M. A. Rhyne C. W. Eldridge C. L. Carrow, Jr. T. L. Richie J. H. Lewis J. S. Hardin J. R. Meikle R. J. Griffin, Jr. Phi Psi Fraternity was founded by five students of the Philadelphia College of Textile Engineering on March 18. 1905. to promote good fellowship, social intercourse, mutual advancement of its members and the art of textile manufacturing. In 1905 the fraternity was incorporated under the laws of Pennsylvania. Beta Chapter was organized in 1904 at the New Bedford Textile School, New Bedford, Mass.. and the same year Gamma Chapter at Lowell Textile School of Lowell. Mass.. was admitted to the fold. Delta Chapter was organ- ized at the Bradford-Durfee Textile School at Fall River, Mass.. in 1909. In May. 1924, Eta Chapter was formed at North Carolina State College. Raleigh, N. C. and on January 10th of the following year, 1925, Theta Chapter was organized at the Georgia Institute of Technology. Atlanta. Ga. In May, 1927, Iota Chapter, of Clemson College. South Carolina, was given a charter. The newest chapter. Kappa, was organized in 19 29 at the Texas Technological College of Lubbock. Texas. Phi Psi Fraternity is the largest and most highly respected textile fraternity in the world and its alumni hold some of the highest positions of trust and respect in all branches of the industry. So that the alumni may maintain closer contact with each other, alumni chapters arc located in all the leading textile centers of the country. During the World War the fraternity service flag contained 164 stars, seven of which were turned to gold. Since its organization at State College. Eta Chapter has taken an important part in the activities of the Textile School. Its members have been prominent, not only in the affairs of their department but also of the college as a whole. They have then gone out to earn places of trust and responsibility in the textile industry. The members of Phi Psi are selected according to their character, integrity and proven ability. To receive a bid to Phi Psi is an honor of which any textile student should be justly proud. Page Three Hundred Forty-five A a o M K . , s A Boyd Stephens .Maneri NiMS RioN Abernethv Thompson Bradshaw Coffey Sledge Theta Tau TWENTY ACTIVE CHAPTERS COLORS: Red and Gold I-LOWER: Jacqueminot Rose Rho Chapter Installed at State 19 24 OFFICERS William Boyd President R. H. NiMS Secretary J. W. Coffey Vice-President R. A. BrADSHAW Treasurer G. W. Thompson Corresponding Secretary FRATRES IN COLLEGIO J. F. Abernethy R. W. Stephens M. E. RioN W. F. Sledge C. J. Maneri Page Three Hundred Forty-six I 9 3 y R O M C K White Spades Social Order Joe Hughes. K 2 President H. E. Benton, e K N Vice-Prestdent L. S. SUMMEY, S ' I ' E Secretary-Treasurer MEMBERS — {Left to right and top to bottom) JOE Hughes, k 2 R. L. Casey, 2 n e. R. Sykes, a 2 J. J, LONG, A A T w. L. Curry, 2 e r. a. Bradshaw, a a t Gordon Smith, k a Douglass Starr, 2 e w. H. Burroughs, 2 e Walter B. Jones, a r p l. a. Martin, as e. L. Rivenbark, a 2 G. R. Culberson, 2 e r. s. Pindell, Jr., 2 e a. W. Hunsucker. e k n L. S. SUMMEY. 2 E J. H. BARNHARDT. 2 E J. L. JUDD. 2 A E C. C. COLDIRON. K A E. C. ROBBINS, 2 ! E WALTER GREENWOOD, K 2 F. B. Bowen, k t Charles Jennette, n k j. v. Guzas, 2 e H. e. Benton, e k n w. h. white. 2 e J. L. Ponzer. 2 e HAL F. Daniels, e k n H. S. Stoney, a X a d. Locke Webb, a x a ° ' ° " ' ' " " ' H. M. Brooks, e k n Rupert Cox, e k n w. L. Jones, a a t T. M. Herring, 2 e s. H. Caldwell, 2 ! e Irvin Williams, n k J. A. Parrott, k 2 T. F. Kelly. 2 e j. d. Lamm, e k x C. I. Sims, k 2 c. L. Goodwin, a 2 T. M. Hearn. n k B. C. Sisell, 2 n e. J. Cumiskey, e k n a. H. Daves, Jr., a x a Page Three Hundred Forty-seven 9 3 4 A a o M K Lambda Gamma Delta TEN ACTIVE CHAPTERS Epsilon Chapter Installed at State. May 18. 1925 STUDENT OFFICERS William E. Adams President A. W. HUNSUCKER Vice-President Thomas H. Sears Secretary-Treasurer FACULTY OFFICERS J. E. Foster President N. W. Williams Vice-President W. L. CleveNGER Secretary-Treasurer William E. Adams R. E. Davenport John L. Harrison W. L. Clevenger J. B. Cotner W. H. Darst J. E. Foster fratres in collegio A. W. HUNSUCKER J. A. LuTZ J. D. Roberts M. H. Radi FRATRES IN FACULTATE M. E. Gardner F. M. Haig E. H. Hostetler F. H. Jeter Z. P. Metcalf R. E. NANCE C. F. Parrish W. H. Rankin Thomas H. Sears W. H. Thompson C. Y. Tilson R. H. Ruffner I. O. Schaub J. G. Weaver N. W. Williams R. Y. Winters Lambda Camma Delta. National Honorary Agricultural Jiuiging Fraternity, was granted a charter under the laws of Michigan on May 26. 1924. The Epsilon Chapter was organized at .N. C. State College May IS, 1925. Memljership is limited to those men and women who have attained a place on the various Inter-collegiate Student Judging Contest Teams of Dairy, Dairy Products, Livestock, Hay and Grain, Poultry, and Horticulture; also those persons who have ni.Hde a special and honorable showing in a particular field of agriculture, that warrants a meritorious award of honor for the distin- guished services rendered. . ,, n-i i i The first purpose of the fraternity is " To stimulate advancement in the field of judging agricultural products. " The devel- opment of agricultural products is just as important, if not more so, as the development of any other line of work. Many col- leges are sending judging teams to the International Judging Contests and are doing work that they can well be proud of. but a number of the Agricultural colleges are not represented for various reasons. Therefore, it is one of the aims of this Fraternity to make it possible for more colleges to send teams. The second purpose is " To create a higher and more uniform standard of the judging of Agricultural products. " One of Fraternity is to make each state fair and each county fair have the same standard of judging as the Inter- national Livestock Show and National Dairy Show. the objects of the The third purpose is " To honor persons obtaining high standards in such lines of activity. " Each year the local chapter gives each student that makes one of the judging teams a beautiful certificate with the college seal and colors in addition to the national membership certificate. There is no Fraternity that honors men and women who take part in the judging contests in the Agricultural field or who are working along this line. In honoring these people in such a manner it encourages them to con- tinue in their work and also brings their efforts and the benefits of them to the eyes of the general public who may not fully ap- preciate the work that is lieing done. Another object is to give each student standing highest in the various contests a chance to visit foreign countries and become fa.niliar with their methods. _ ,, t - i. The fourth purpose is " To create perpetual loan funds for the education of worthy students in Agriculture. It is the object of this Fraternity to create a fund that worthy students can borrow from to attend college. It can be arranged that such funds can be paid back when they are through their course and making use of the education they have thus obtained. Of course, it is only natural that this fund should be used only by those students who wish to educate themselves in the agricultural line. The Livestock, Crops, Dairy, Dairy Products, Poultry, and Horticulture teams sent from N. C. State College have won national as well as international repute. The crops teams have established a record neither equalled nor closely approached by any other Agricultural college in America. State College can well be proud of her judging teams and coaches, and look forward to better teams with the thought that the training, the experience, and the personal contacts throughout the preparation and throughout the contest itself are of great value to the students. These inter-collegiate contests do create a deep-seated interest which probably could not be secured in any other way. Page Three Hundred Forty-eight ' T resenting Our Commercial friends ■•STATE COLLEGE FROAF THE AIR " and c Added c ttractions Made in the Carolinas for Service on Carolina Highways WINTER ... - BEAUTY SPOTS ON CAROLINA HIGHWAYS AND BYWAYS .... SUMMER McC LAR EN TIRES TO YOU WHO NOW START THE JOURNEY OVER LIFE ' S HIGHWAY, WE WISH THE SAME SAFETY AND TRAVEL COMFORT AS ENJOYED BY THE MOTORIST WHO RIDES ON McCLAREN TIRES. m Claren Jiubber Company Cha rloite. M.C. 4. •(• Page Thnc Hundred Fifty (?r hat does it take to Satisfy ? )•) STERLING SERVICE? QUALITY MERCHANDISE? QUALIFIED STAFF? REASONABLE PRICES? WE HA VE ALWA YS provided these; ISOW NE. PRESENT JUST ONE FACT Including payment for this space anci advertisements in other student publications, donations to college activities, employment of self-help students, rent for store room, etc., we have turned back to the students and college community during the current year more than $4,000.00. DO WE THEN DESERVE YOUR SUPPORT. ' Students Supply Store ' On the Campus " L. L. IVEY, Manager WE DO OUR PART Page Three Hundred Fifty -one BErope. AneR LEFT IS 5HOV- V SULT 0 OW BACK py PoSHBRS. THC (?.°SH WHO COULDN ' T RIOH i AND-S OLLK! ff?OM NuMdEF( OF FRATBRNiry MfN- HowSai ' FF 34- E5- CAped rushers FDR 2 DA S J 0H5-4MlN. Rushing Season at State + Qongratulations S iors .y cAnother milestone passed cAnother Dictory won. We hope that your commencement will he just the beginning of bigger opportunities than you had ever anticipated Hudson-Belk Company Raleigh ' s Largest Department Store 4. Page Three Hundred Fifty-two -♦ .- Geo. D. Witt Shoe Company LYNCHBURG, VIRGINIA Makers of SHOES FOR THE MILITARY STUDENTS " -+ TO GRADUATION OF 1934 The Raleigh Hotel Association Extends Best Wishes for Your Happiness and Success The BLAND HOTEL The CAROLINA HOTEL The HOTEL SIR W ALTER The MANSION PARK HOTEL The RALEIGH HOTEL V A _ _ _ DILLON SUPPLY COMPANY Mill Supplies Roofing Most Recent Perfected Pumps Machinery for Every Purpose RALEIGH AND DURHAM . 4. Page Three Hundred Fifty-three How about the Scotchman who told his little children ghost " J " atories instead of buying Ex-Lax? — Punch Bowl. She was only a dentist ' s daughter, but she ran around with the worst set in town. — ' ' oo Doo. ROADWAY SIGNS 1. SOFT SHOULDERS. 2. DANGEROUS CURVES. 3. MEN AT WORK. 4. DANGER — LOOK OUT FOR CHILDREN. -Rammer Jammer. WELLESLY COP: You ' ll have to go a little slower, young fellow. Young Fellow: Hell. I ' ve had three dates with her. — Exchange. IVIUCH PREFERRED Meredith Student: Would you like a drink? State CO-ED: Most certainly not. I would sooner commit adultery than drink that vile stuff. Meredith Student: Well, who wouldn ' t? — E.Kchange. For Efficient Transportation REMEMBER t Carolina Coach Co. ♦ Standard of the South ■ Edwards Broughton Company RALEIGH. NORTH CAROLINA FINE COLLEGE ANNTJALS AND SCHOOL PUBLICATIONS We Have Rendered Exceptional Service to Buyers of Fine Printing For More Than Fifty Years Page Three Hundred Fifty-four ■1881- -1934- " Since 1881 Enduring the Test of Time — for in 1881 our business was founded on the rock firm foun- dation of Business Integrity. INCE that time our patrons have been served with only Quality Merchandise — Honestly Represented and Fairly Priced Job P. WYATT SONS COMPANY SEEDS— HARDWARE—FARM IMPLEMENTS RALEIGH, NORTH CAROLINA We Back State (oo ti €a.€ ' r w t no v octet Telephones 790 and 791 Fast Delivery Service Candies, Tobaccos, Magazines and Stationery " Ic here QoWegt oMen cMeet B. C. KEITH, Proprietor •f Lloyd W. M.: I was our fishing yesterday with a girl! I Ray A.: Catch anything? I L. W. M. : My goodness, I hope not! — Phoenix. Valet (to master) : Sir. your car is at the door. Master; Yes. I hear it knocking. -Yowl. Policeman: Where are you going in such a hurry? Student: I just bought a new textbook and I ' m trying to get to class before they change the edition. — Exchange. Many a modern girl gets down to business without living up- town. — ' oo Dog. Girls with zippers on their dresses should be careful with their yesses. — ' oo Doo. Tommy R.: Do you dance? State Co-ed: No. but 1 can hold you while you dance. — Malteaset. The softest job In this whole land: Wardrobe mistress To Sally Rand. — Rammer-Jamer. .. No. 1 No. 2 508 Hillsboro St. 620 Glenwood Ave. No. 1 Phone 667 No. 2 Phone 669 Purveyors of Quality Foods Since 1921 Grocerterias ♦ WE cioouR run — .. — 4. Page Three Hundred Fifty-five Tailored b-i ETO WA H Manufacturing Co. CANTON, GA. There ' ll be no slack season in these slacks . . and that goes for both of us AMMONS-KING - rtrS want to wear ETOWAH CHIEF SANFORIZED SLACKS We have hundreds of pairs and no matter where you spend the summer . . . you ' ll spend it in at least two pairs ... if you ' ll see them. This ETOWAH SANFORIZED is the best slack on the market and we think the best in the world, but nothing is too good for our customers. At prices of $1.95 and $2.50 you select from Bedford Cords, Buster Cords and Barrell ' s Holly Rollers. They have the style of a $10 article and they ' ll keep that style for there is not an inch of shrink in these SANFORIZED slacks. Come in . . . and simply look! ! ! We know the rest of the story for it ' s being written every hour . . . every day. AMMONS-KING 116 Fayettville Street ' ' Exclusive But Not Expensive ff Page Three Hundred Fifty-six SENIOR CLASS SUPERLATIVES ' L M i S. Best All Around W. J. Barker Best Dressed W. B. Jones Best Business Man Best Politician R. S, POOLE Best Writer E. S. Knight Best Ag. Student W. E. Adams Best Business Student M. I. Annetta Best Textile Student Most Military H. M. FOY. JR. Most Likely to Succeed E. J. Lassen Best Executive Joe Dixon Best Looking D. L. Webb Best Athlete R. J. MCQUAGE Best Student T. J. RABER Best Engineering Student W. New Best Dancer C. L. Goodwin Most Popular W. E. BRASWELL Most Humorous S. N. HAGERMAN Page Three Hundred Fifty-seven EAHitv-EC ' Oh, it happens in the best engineering colleges. When In School ■ At Work - At Play Enjoy the Pause That Refreshes DRINK IN BOTTLES The Capital Coca-Cola Bottling Company Raleigh, N. C. + Drugs Toiletries " " — " " -+ Professor Clark: Why do you suppose Kipling said he ' d rather have a pipe than a woman ? Walter J.; Dunno — unless it ' s because it ' s easier to get a pipe hot. — Log. " Creators of Reasonable Drug Prices ' 220 Fayetteville Street RALEIGH, N. C. FOUNTAIN AND LUNCHEONETTE SERVICE Little Mary from Boston. Mass. Stood in the ocean up to her ankles. (It doesn ' t rhyme now. but it will when the tide comes in.) — Voo Doo. Joe College (during final exam.) : Arc you sure question six is in the text? Professor; Certainly! Joe; Well. I can ' t find it. He; Hello, baby. She; I ' ll have you know I ' m nobody ' s baby. He; Well, wouldn ' t you feel queer at a family reunion. ' — Punch BuLvl. " Please don ' t think me forward, " she said demurely, " but I wish you ' d take that golf ball out of your pocket. " — Voo Doo. + The bride was very much worried at seeing twin beds in their bridal suite. " What ' s the matter, dearest? " asked the bridegroom. " Why. I thought we ' d certainly have a room all to ourselves. " — Illinois Siren. Page Three Hundred Fifty-eight Seeking Recreation? BILLIARDS " The Cleanest of Sports " ENJOYED BY Professors, Coaches ' 5 and Students YOU ARE ALWAYS WELCOME Qollege Qourt Milliard Tarlor M. N. " Cutie " Moseley, Prop. LATEST SPORTS RETURNS 4- ..— .+ He (changing tire): Muscle Shoals! She: Why Muscle Shoals? He: It ' s the biggest dam I know of. — Rammer -Jammer. They call ' em virgin pines, because they ' ve never been axed. — Carolinian. Maxie: But, OUie you know there ' s a time and a place for every- thing. OUie: Well, I ' ve got the time. ANONYMOUS " Boy. I ' m scared! I just got a letter from a man telling me he ' d shoot me if I didn ' t stay away from his wife. " " Well, all you have to do is stay away from his wife. " " Yeah, but he didn ' t sign his name. " — Virginia Tech. " A traveling salesman like yourself got pretty fresh with me last night. " " Did you finally get the upper hand? " " Yes. but I couldn ' t do a rhing with the one he had on my knee. " — Skipper. Ragman: Any old clothes? Any old clothes? ' Voice: Get away from here. This is the Sigma Nu house. Ragman: Any old bottles? If all the horses say: " Nay, " where do little horses come from? A WOMAN ' S PLEA Kiss me. But kiss me lightly. Love; Such is my soul That, when you kiss me much, my spirit flies To some dream goal. Hold me. But hold me gently. Love: Such is my mood That, when you hold me close my rapture falls To something crude. Claim me. But claim me boldly. Love: Such is my way That, when you plead with me. my fickle thoughts Slip far away. Win me. But win me slowly. Love; Such is my fright That, when you startle me. my wayward heart Takes instant flight. WELCOME TO T. H. Briggs Sons INCORPORATED 220 Fayetteville Street " Carolina ' s Oldest Wholesale and Retail Hardware House. " Every Hard ' ware Need for Students RALEIGH, N. C. Established 1865 Phone 45 ■ Page Three Hundred Fifty-nine To The Defense of the MACHINE AGE a J JLj ABOR-SAVING machinery has deprived many of employment; machines have taken the place of men and women — machines are responsible for unemployment. " So says the pessimist. But the machines must be manufactured, assembled, transported — creating employment in new industries. Subways, street cars, automobiles, supplanted the coachman and his horse and buggy, but they give employ- ment to others. The radio has created new industries and given new life to others. Electricity supplanted tallow candles and lamps, but created new industries. THE MARCH OF PROGRESS CANNOT BE HALTED. Old industries give way to new; old methods to new. It is a matter of adjustment. Electricity is gradually substituting its energy for mus- cular effort in every branch of industry and in the home. Human intelligence directs it. Carolina Power Light Co Page Three Hundred Sixty 1933 COMMENCEMENT MARSHALS Earnhardt Dixon Webb Poole Braswell Lowrance He: Does a woman ever take another woman ' s ad- " But. Jack. I can ' t marry you — you ' re almost penni- vicc about clothes? less. " She: Of course not. You don ' t ask the enemy how " That ' s nothing, the Czar of Russia was Nicholas. " to win the war. — Log. Unique Style and Highest Quality THE NEW Plymouth " The Outstanding Value of the Loiv-Pinced Group " Ask for Demonstration at RAWLS MOTOR CO. ■105 Fayetteville Street RALEIGH ♦ We have a used car that will fulfill every need Telephone 3065 ; Delicious Food Clean, Quick, Courteous Service Reasonable Prices Refined Atmosphere Capital Restaurant (Opposite the Post Office) " Meet Here After the Social Function " Page Three Hundred Sixty-one He was an all Tech man, absorbed in engine lathes and Force vectors. She realized something ought to be done about it. " What is that town in Long Island? " she asked. " Little — , Little — , Little something. " " Little Neck ? " " It ' s all right with me, " she murmured. m " A Traveler For Every Fibre " It was on top of a crowded bus in Chicago. " Low bridge! " shouted the conductor to the passengers. " Every- one keep his seat and face to the front. " A gay little flapper up forward turned around, smiled sweetly, and said, " My dear, you know that can ' t be done. " — Log. Optician: Weak eyes have you? Well, how many lines can you read on that chart? Poole: What chart? — Exchange. Howard S.: Say, do you run around with that little blonde any more? Bill C. : Oh, she ' s married. H. S.: Answer my question! Rastus: Brothaw president, we needs a cuspidor. President of the Eight Ball Club: I appoints Brother Brown as cuspidor. — Burr. The Universal Sayidard Ring Travelers of Quality THE PATENTED VERTICAL NE-BOW RING TRAVELER THE VERTICAL NE-BOW-LIP TRAVELER (Patent Pending) For SILK AND RAYON YARNS, WHERE LUBRICATING RINGS ARE USED. Manufactured Exclusively by U. S. RING TRAVELER COMPANY Providence, R. I. Greenville, S. C. For Spinning and Twisting ♦■— ' — " — ——.ill — 1 — .1 — .- — . " 1— " — . " — .— ..— ..1.- . 1 GRASSELLI CHEMICALS | For Textile Manufacturers Acetic Acid Formic Acid Acetate of Soda Glauber ' s Salt Acetate of Lead Lactic Acid Alums, U. S. P. Muriatic Acid Aqua Ammonia Nitric Acid Barium Chloride Oxalic Acid Bi-Chromate of Soda Phosphate of Soda Bi-Sulphate of Soda Silicate of Soda Bi-Sulphite of Soda Sulphate of Alumina Carbonate of Soda Sulphate of Soda, Caustic Soda, Anhydrous Solid and Flake Sulphite of Soda Chloride of Lime Sulphide of Soda Chloride of Zinc Sulphuric Acid Epsom Salts Tri-Sodium Phosphate ALSO 1 C. P. Acids and C. P. Ammonium 1 Hydroxide THE GRASSELLI CHEMICAL COMPANY Incorporated Pounded 1839 Cleveland, Ohio 300 West First St. Charlotte, N. C. .J. Kendall Mills Division of THE KENDALL CO. Manufacturers of Gauze for Curity AND Bauer Black Products Qualiy Grey Cloth in Gauze Consruction Surgical Gauze - Tobacco Cloths Curtain Cloths - Meat Cloths Page Three Hundred Sixtij-tivo Statesville Poultry and Dairy Feeds Have Set a Higher Standard of Quality And as a result these Properly Balanced Rations are producing such satisfactory results throughout the Carolinas as to in- spire complete confidence on the part of the public. ONLY CHOICE INGREDIENTS ARE USED Each ingredient used in Statesville Feeds must pass a Rigid Examination and come up to the highest standard. This painstaking and exacting care on our part is the buyer ' s assurance that Statesville Feeds are always dependable. For Sale By Dealers Everywhere MIXED FEED DEPARTMENT STATESVILLE FLOUR MILLS CO., Inc. STATESVILLE, N. C. Uniformi for COLLEGE and SCHOOL BANDS Glee Club Gowns . . . Pulpit and Choir Vestments . . . Nurses ' Capes and Uniforms . . . Supplies for Fra- ternal Organizations . . . Graduation Caps, Gowns and Hoods. The C. E. WARD CO. NEW LONDON, OHIO Hotel Proprietor: Do you want the porter to call you? Guest: No, thanks. I awaken every morning at seven. Hotel Proprietor: Then would you mind calling the porter ? — V ataugan. She: Oh, I simply adore that funny step. Where did you pick it up? He: Funny step, hell. I ' m losing my garter. — Bison. Prof. : Will you men stop exchanging notes in the back of the room? Stude: Them ain ' t notes, them ' s cards. We ' re playing bridge. Prof.: Oh, I beg your pardon. — Yellow Crab. Judge (to couple): Caught on a park bench, eh? What are your names? He: Ben Petten. She: Anne Howe. — Wataugan. Lady: I ' m the French dancer, Mitzi. College boy: Fine, shake. — Exchange. " Daughter, is that young man down there yet? " " Damn right I am. What ' s it to you? " — Punch Bowl. •{•M — II l — II U — U II — II II ■ ■-♦ Jacob Reed ' s Sons 1424-1426 Chestnut Street PHILADELPHIA MAKERS OF High Grade Uniforms Since 1824 -..—.+ Page Three Hundred Sixty -three EAttil |5 " Getting down to get a lift. Irate Date: You drunken brute, if I were as drunk " You dance divinely, " he whispered to her, " You as you, I ' d shoot myself. " " " ° i " dancing slippers. " r- ,, • r I -r J 1 T , " Yes, " she answered, " and if you don ' t keep off them. Escort (hic) : Baby, if you were as drunk as I am, j.j, . way. " — Voo Doo. you d mish yourself. — Wataugan. Here I sit and fuss and fret While my seat is growing wet. It ' s enough to make me fume! Teacher, can ' t I leave the room? Why delay me when you know That I simply gotta go? Honest, teacher I ' m not feigning — My car top ' s down and it is raining. • — Columns. Frosh: I guess you ' ve gone out with worse looking fellows than I am, haven ' t you? (No answer.) Frosh: I say, I guess you ' ve gone out with worse look- ing fellows than me, haven ' t you? Co-ed: I heard you the first time. I was trying to think. — Malteaser. Mae West isn ' t so hot, she just puts up a good front. — Exchange. „„__,,„__„„ „„_ • •t u—UU— 1,11 1,1, ALWAYS INSIST ON Pine State Ice Cream " Fresh Cream Ice Cream " c.« Pine State Creamy Co. 3910 - PHONES - 3911 VISIT OUR PLANT CORNER GLEN WOOD (®, TUCKER STS C You get S-cyiinder performance in ihe New Ford Car Speed, Power and Rapid Acceleration are among its outstanding features Drive the New Ford V-8 and Be Convinced This is the Roomiest and Most Powerful Ford Car Ever Built Sanders Motor Co. Raleigh, N. C. Cor. Blount and Davie Streets Phone 405 Page Three Hundred Sixty-four Drunk: Hie. Cop: Hie? Drunk: Don ' t talk back to me. 4. +.- 3lark 0 (SrtU " Serving Food, As You Like It " In the Bland Hotel Bldg. Convenient to Everything! Open For the Midnight Meal Compliments of Noland Company, Inc. General Office, Newport News, Va. WHOLESALE Plumbing, Heating and Mill Supplies 206 S. West Street RALEIGH, N. C. The Ideal Gift: Delicious Fresh Candy From I I I 207 Fayetteville Street " Makers of Quality Candies for 70 Years " MAIL A BOX HOME TODAY ..— .+ ■-♦ .4. ♦ BETTS COAL OIL COMPANY, Inc. " Tows of Satisfaction " — COAL — AND PETROLEUM PRODUCTS Phone No. 457 P. O. Box 693 608 West Hargett Street RALEIGH, N. C. Page Three Hundred Sixty-five If you need tires, we invite you to find out at our store why we can give you bigger, sturdier, far safer, longer - wearing Sei- berlings for not a penny more cost. Come in — compare — today. " Sure — I can understand why Seiberling ' s new and exclusive Vapor Cure method of building tires makes possible for the first time a tire of live rubber — live cotton, w elded into a single unit with NO WEAK SPOTS. I don ' t w ant tires that have been devitalized w ith dry, scorching heat — safety and mileage burned out right at the factory. That ' s why I changed to the new 1934 Seiberling Vapor Cured tires, because I can understand why they are safer. " " We believe that w hen you get the facts here, compare our new Seiberlings, our low prices, you, too, will change to the only tires with NO WEAK SPOTS. BLACKWOOD ' S INCORPORATED 404 HILLSBORO ST. RALEIGH. N. G. SEIBERLING TIRES Page Three Hundred 5ix(y-six ALPHA CHAPTER FOUNDED: N. C. State CoUegt September. 1926. Colors : Green and Some- what Greener Flower : Self -Rising Miss Cumup Enseemy Miss Gotta Lotta Theezenthoze SPONSORS Miss Howm I. Dooen ALPHA SIGMA SIGMA NATIONAL DONKEY FRATERNITY The purpose of the aristocratic lodge of Alpha Sigma Sigma is to honor and recognize those " OUTSTANDING " men and women of the year, as selected from student balloting (in fact, so outstanding that they rate three lovely sponsors) . The membership is much larger this year than in previous years as a result of a greater interest in voting (or is it because of the greater number of cligibles?). Your guess is as good as ours! The annual convention was held at Duke in the middle of the winter: but the State delegation couldn ' t get in the stable because they didn ' t have on white shoes, which sign was recognized there as a password. However, our delegates whispered the national passwords. " If a fly is on the right, feint a swish to the left, then swish back around quickly and catch him off his guard " , and gained admittance. The convention was quite a success, except that the host chapter left in a rage when some of their co-eds ran poor races for the three sponsors ' posts. NATIONAL OFFICERS Andy Beck (re-elected) Very Grand Alpha CURT Dryden Assistant to Little Weesa Herbert Hitch Most Vice Grand Alfalfa KENNETH Whitsett Swatter of the Flies Bill Bradley ( re-elected) Most High Sigma HAROLD Mann Stall Manager Fritz Railey " National Secretary ALPHA CHAPTER OFFICERS F. a. Thomas Grand Alpha H. S. StonEY Grand Scribbler Joe Porter Vice Grand Alfalfa F. A. DOERRIE Keeper of the Shovel George Culberson High Sigma H. L. RUSS Immediate Past Grand Alpha fratres in collegio C. H. Foy F. a. Thomas C. F. ■WlTT JoHN Shelley Edmund Jones. Jr. E. J. Lassen H. R. Clapp J. W. Miller, Jr. E. S. RiCARDELLI R. J. MCQUAGE J. T. Stanko H. S. Stoney Larry Martin Ernestine Holland Leroy Jay Hazel Beacham T. D. Payne. Jr. John S. Allen J. D. Swain B. L. Bass Max Gulp H. E. Billings Robert Paterson Walter Whitehurst Charley Jennette Brock Sisell Joe Long E. W. Cooper W. R. Smith Sam Silver Joe Porter Forrest Kelly Mike Annetta Lloyd Moore O. K. Irgens P, J. LUTERI J. F. Nycum f, a. doerrie Joe White Hugh Eudy Percy Liles J. F. Doggett George Culberson E. A. Herbst C. E, Hayworth J. R. Gaydowski H. E. York Charley Aycock W. D. Goad E. S. McCarn Powell Banner J. B. Sauls Ethan C. Robbins Jimmy Poyner Cliff Palm E. M. Bernstein C. M. Heck g. w. forster M. F. Showalter C. S. Grove. Jr. E. H. PAGET Little Weesa Horsman FRATRES IN FACULTATE W. K. Wynn A. J. Wilson. Jr. L. E. Wooten FRATRES IN DESCRIBABLE W. A. Daniel. Jr. H. H. Hutchinson FRATRES EX-OFFICIO. IN ADEQUATE. IN ADMISSIBLE, IN CURABLE Albert Couch. Supreme H. A. Bill Crichton. Ail-American H. A. Rawlings Poole Len Glover Norman " Slick " York L. W. Hutchins M. F. Dunbar. Horrible Mention. All-American LITTLE WEESA HORSMAN Keeper of the Stall. Keeper of the Stable. Keeper of the Donkeys — in fact, a pretty good keeper of anything — Keeper of a Secret. Keeper Quiet, a big key man with a happy smile (note the keys on his chestl and a won- derful scent. Note the donkey he is holding on his right Ob! Pardon us — well, we would have included him in the photo but you wouldn ' t recognize him from that angle, and he ' s probably in the class sections somewhere fullface. Again take note (this time at the way Weesa is staring at the camera) — it ' s because he thinks the thing hiding behind it may be one of his assinine charges. Our guess is that he is probably right and that it ' s Dunny. Page Three Hundred Sixty-seven s T I E R L 4 - The Trip of Lingering Memories Plan now for that one perfect vacation — a trip to Switzerland. Make your text-book dreams come true. No other country on the globe offers all theglories of the Alpine-land — towering snow-capped peaks, giant glaciers, mountain-climbing, and all other outdoor sports in ideal settings, medieval castles, and quaint villages with customs and costumes centuries old. Universities with courses for all. Health, cul- ture, adventure! Come now while descending costs make ascending the Alps easier and easier. Railroad fares are reduced as much as 55%. There are hotels and pensions for every purse. Swiss thrift and thoughtfulness have smoothed the way to pleasure. The Playground of the World offers you a hearty Swiss welcome. Your travel agent will help you plan, or you may write us for map and complete infor- mation. Ask for packet RC. O SWISS FEDERAL RAILROADS 475 Fifth Avenue, New York City Page Three Hundred Sixty-eight .-+ GANGWAY jor the 1934 TerratAam Visit any dealer ' s show room in Central or Eastern Carolina and drive one of th2S2 champions. TILGHMAN MOTORS Incorporated DISTRIBUTOR Central Eastern Carolina Raleigh, N. C. l atronize ! .y .y PIGGLY WIGGLY for the best Groceries, Fresh Meats, Fruits, and Vegetables AT UNIFORM LOWER PRICES 7— STORES— 7 7— MEAT MARKETS— 7 RALEIGH, N. C. The W,. in,. 1I IIN€ IDIRILe CCMIPaVNT Wholesale and Manufacturing Druggists RALEIGH, NORTH CAROLINA + The party was going well. He sat on a lounge with a pretty blonde stranger. Someone put out the lights, so he drew her to him and kissed her fervently. When the lights went on again she sat up. patted her hair into place, and murmured: " Are you a college man? " " Why, yes. " he replied. " How did you guess? " " Oh. I don ' t know, " she answered modestly. " I just had a sort of feeling. " Yeah. Joe was a good baseball player, but the coach never could make him take a lead off a base. No, sir, he just couldn ' t get away from the bags. — Exchange. I 4. Always Something New 5noi ror Men Spring Suits $16.75 and up 10% Discount to State College Students + i2« Page Three Hundred Sixty-nine E V E N T U A L L Y Guillet Overhauling System AS APPLIED TO Spinning and Card Room Machinery GUILLETS (IX)IIOLLERNECK Perfect leng ' th control andnocreepin or Inter-chans ' eable.case-hardened pinching of jtandi. neck, concentric and perfectly - Straight through entire length of roll. Greater Strength. no jwelling ' offirJtboM or looje neckx. Entire strain on 3 g ' round taper ril eihankof reamer tail Jtock.auto axle.etc. Contact jurfacecompleteat all points. Perfectly centered Noitrain on threads, quickly andeasily in- jtalled. No numbering. Dixie Spindle Flyer Company INCORPORATED Charlotte, N. C. w H Y N O T N O W — + Yes. darling, I know I ' m the light of your eyes. The apple in your pies. Your one inspiration. And it is. indeed, a pleasure For me to hear an cffcction so warm But what IS thai ice wagon Doing in our yard When we own a Frigidaire ' ' I know every girl at this dance. " ' But not one of them has spoken to you. ' ' Isn ' t that proof enough? " -Carolinian. -Wataugan. MISS YOU I miss you in the mornings. In the first gray streaks of dawn I reach out my arms to hold you. But in vain, for you are gone. I miss you too. at noon time. When the skies are clear and blue. Even the flowers all are drooping. They are lonely, and miss you too. I want you and I need you. ■When the evening sun is low. My heart is ever yearning for you Ever whispering. I miss you so. I miss you in ihc night time. When alone by my open fire. I miss you, oh I miss you, You alone, are my heart ' s desire. — W. D. Pnlchard. 33. He: Do you really thing there ' s danger in kissing? She: Wait until I see if the folks arc up. ■ — Walaugan. Some one suggested that if all exams and quizzes were placed in a pile on the Sahara Desert it would be a good idea. — Bean Pot. Psi: Thish match won ' t light! Up: Thash funny. It lit all right a few minutes ago. — Siren. He asked: " How much does Romeo? I always do forget. She answered: " That depends, you know, on what Juliet. " Page Three Hundred Severity +.—..- ft No. to f: _ Doubling or Twiit- l ll. ' !: ing from No. 40 In- S. ; ; . . - . ittit.9 L vVl nes. Parallel Papi be Packag. spaded Ci No. 50 : mi cally Inspecl sted Warp Y Precision Winder Winding Close W ' Packages o( sloreti . i -. -. thread yarns and other X Ely yarns: tor winding - raider tubes, tor dou- -ij .- Iiling insulating yarns. .r;.V Franklin tube winding fT and lor handling celo- •XiijrT. phane Insulat— " ' No. No. No. No. No. No. No. No. per. etc. tube wi ling tini Winding Large ; Packages ot Jute W Yarns Rotary Traverse W ' Quills For t Packages ' f 1 ■ - ' .w U.» P ,r Twin. ;A; Tubes nfpel Warp Tubes and Twine MAGAZINE tfe AND SINGLE CONE CREELS 5jj! FOR HIGH SPEED V j WARPING i;=S UNIVERSALIi COIL WINDERS No. 104 No. 103 No. 102 No. 98 For Multi Winding of l3. Paper Insulated Coils ijp For Large Siie Cotton ' ' vl Insulated Coils i« laled Coils For Large Fieic Translormer Coil For Layer Windiny anu p-n: h Self Supporting Coils 7 - For Inductance and StIIa other Cross Wound V iM A SKILLED TECHNICAL STAFF, WORLD-WIDE EXPERIENCE, AND EXTENSIVE FACILITIES, ARE HERE TO SOLVE YOUR WINDING PROBLEM CONSTANT contact with the advance of the winding art in all parts of the world has provided us with a store of technical information on the subject tha| is always available for the solution of your winding problem. Our engineers are constantly analyzing manufacturing processes for suitable op- portunities to improve quality and to simplify or increase the speed of opera- tions by intelligent application of wind- ing equipment. Ample plant facilities enable us to carry engineering plans to completion promptly and economically. Make these facilities a part of your plan for prog- ress by submitting your winding prob- lems to us. UNIVERSAL WINDING COMPANY BOSTON UNIVERSAL WINDERS Page Three Hundred Seventy-one The PHOTOGRAPHS In the 1934 Agromeck Were Made By Dunbar Daniel INCORPORATED 132 Fayettcville Street RALEIGH, NORTH CAROLINA FINE PORTRAITS PROMPT SERVICE The Largest College Annual Photographers in the South Page Three Hundred Severjty-two IN successfully fulfilling the requirements of the modern College Annual Staff we have combined a comprehensive and systematic servicing program with that high standard of quality so essential In the production of fine yearbooks. Lynchburg engraved annuals are built by an organization specializing on school annuals exclusively, thereby assuring each staff of the personal and Intelligent assistance so necessary In the planning and designing of a truly satisfactory book. LYNCHBURG ENGRAVING ■COMPANY- LYNCHBURG • VIRGINIA Cf ridlcieAA af (J t€±UA nmuah- — ._. Page Three Hundred Seventy-three CHARLOTTE NORTH CAROLINA Page Three Hundred Seuenty-foar OUR PAGE OF RETROSPECTION Attention, dear reader! Before you go any further let me tell you that this is really a page of memories for those of us who have worked together on this volume and is, in all proba- bility, of little or no interest to you. But if you have read this far ir is likely that you will wander on. I wish you under- stood the inner workings in the forming of this book so that you might, with us. understand and appreciate this page. Anyway, pardon me while I go into my trance and say things about the five characters (?) pictured hereon. (If you conrinue to read this and look at the photos and can ' t decide what it ' s all about, don ' t say I didn ' t warn you.) It does, off- hand, seem odd that a page which only five people understand should be included: but. after the many preceding pages de- voted to your life at State in general. I feel that one page de- voted to the making of this volume of the AgROMECK and those who have worked together to produce it is well in place. (Note: There will be many question marks following words and statements. The writer realizes his lack of definite knowledge along various lines in describing and talking about this crew.) ' Twas a cold and snowy couple of days in March of ' 34 when we held sessions at which the photos shown were taken. It was in every sense of the words a last round-up, when the AGROMECK of 19 34 assumed its final " larger and different " shape (?). Dunbar wandered around the editorial ofRce with a camera, getting all manner of poses and results (as evidenced by Crichton ' s expression in the lower left photo — he was just about to say. " Now listen. Albert! Class work may come and class work may go. but we ' ve got to have all your copy in by the 10th or the book will be late. Savvy? " ) That was the fourth time he had said the same thing in a half-hour. The dis- tinguished group in the center are. as best as I can explain them, from left to right: Albert Couch, ye editor (??). and we ' ll let it pass at that; the ear-to-ear grin following the grouch rests on the face of Len Glover, alias a representative of Lynchburg Engraving Co., alias a " W. and L. grad (ah! a reason for the grouch and the grin — the Generals just took the Basketball Tourney) — note the hands jingling change in the pockets, which change very shortly vamoosed along with the neighboring grouch on arrival of sandwiches and drinks from the drag store: the Napoleonic (discount the grin) stance in the center are rhe outskirts of M. F. " Dunny " Dunbar, " photographic hound " of Dunbar and Daniel. Inc. (our guess is that he has just told a " Have I told you this one? " and it failed to be heard on the ends of rhe line) : the sporty looking " dugan " on Dunny ' s left is Rawlings Poole, business manager, whose little red wagon the completion of this book is gonna be after I get this last of my copy in — but he can take it: and on the extreme right, ladeez and gentlmcn. gazing into the dim vistas of the extreme left and about to ask me when I ' m going to get all my copy in. is rhe form of W. J. " Bill " Crichton. Jr.. of the Observer Printing House — it really wasn ' t as cold as he looks. Surrounding the group photo are the results of Dunny ' s carelessness with his camera during the big melee. Note the business manager looking over the engraver ' s shoulder to see that the layouts didn ' t require cuts too large to fit in the " budget book " — we had to be more careful in our planning this year because we made this volume larger. Also note the engraver and editor with their coats off. designating from whence the expended energy (?) and work (?) were eminating. (Apologies to the others.) Note thirdly that the visiting engraver and printer politely " hogged " all the seating space. We consoled ourselves with the mutual thought that they were both quite tired. Glover from chewing that collegiate pipe and Crichton as a result of the tiring effects of asking me when the copy was coming in. Anyway you look at it. there was work for everybody and we are going to enjoy glancing over this page in the future and recalling these hectic months. So, dear reader, if you are still with me, again I ask your pardon for inserting this per- sonal page in the midst of this students ' book: however, if you have read as far as this apology, then the page must not be very personal after all. Page Three Hundred Seventy-five Index To Name Page Ammons-King 356 Betts Coal « Oil Co., Inc 365 Blackwood ' s, Inc 366 T. H. Briggs y Sons 359 Capital Coca-Cola Bottling Co 358 Capital Restaurant 361 Carolina Coach Company 354 Carolina Power K Light Co 360 College Court Billiard Parlor 359 College Soda Shop 355 Dillon Supply Company 353 Dunbar Daniel, Inc 372 Dixie Spindle J Flyer Co. 3 70 Eckerd ' s 358 Edwards ' H Broughton 354 Grasselli Chemical Co 362 Hudson-Belk Company 352 Jack ' s Grill 365 Jacob Reed ' s Sons 363 Kendall Mills 362 W. H. King Drug Company 369 Advertisers Name Page Lynchburg Engraving Company 373 • McClaren Rubber Company 350 Milner Stores Company 369 Noland Company, Inc 365 Observer Printing House 374 Pine State Creamery Company 364 Raleigh Hotel Association 353 Rawls Motor Company 361 R. W. Grocertcrias 355 Royster ' s 365 Sanders Motor Company 364 Statesville Flour Mills Co.. Inc 363 Student Supply Store 351 Swiss Federal Railroads 368 Tilghman Motors, Inc 369 U. S. Ring Traveler Company 362 Universal Winding Company 371 Vogue Shop for Men 369 The C. E. Ward Company 363 Geo. D. Whitt Shoe Company 353 Job P. Wyatt « Sons Co 355 You ' ve probably heard that one about the co-ed call- ing her new boy friend " Dissipation " because he was be- ginning to tell on her, so we won ' t tell it. — Wataugan. " Dear. I saw the sweetest, cleverest little hat down- town today. " " Put it on. let ' s see how you look in it. " — Malteaser. " Hello! Hello! " cried an excited feminine voice over the telephone, " come at once! Two men are trying to climb into our window. " " Sorry. Miss, but this is the fire department. " " Well our room is on the second floor and they need a ladder. " — Log. A policeman came running in just in time to stop the turmoil in front of the check room. He grabbed a young man by the arm and asked him why he struck the young lady who lay moaning on the floor. " But she asked me to hit her, " the young man replied. " What do you mean by that. ' " queried the limb of the law, " Well, she asked me to fetch her a wrap. " — Exchange. " I call my girl street car — you can go anywhere for a dime. " Betty was out on a date last week and she told the boy friend the sky was the limit. Now she ' s feeling pretty blue. — Voo Doo. TRUE STORY It was a lonely country road on a balmy moonlit night. Suddenly without any warning the car came to a stop. She: Now if you ' re going to pull that one about the gas — He: Nothing of the kind. We are not out of gas. The motor is not missing. We do not have a flat tire. We — She: So you have an original excuse. He: There isn ' t any excuse. The only reason I stopped is because I want to neck. She: Oh! that is different. Why didn ' t you say — mmmnn — Buccaneer. He had been hired to clean the lion ' s cage and he didn ' t like the job one bit. " What shall I do. " he inquired of the keeper, " if the lion rushes at me? " " He won ' t, " replied the keeper stolidly. " But suppose he does? " (The fellow was persistent.) " Throw something at him. " said the keeper quite indifferently. " But there ' s nothing in the cage to throw, " persisted the cage cleaner. The keeper was becoming annoyed. He looked the fellow up and down for a moment, and then delivered himself: " If the lion rushes at you — there will be, " he said and on that departed. — Voo Doo. Page Three Hundred Seventy-six A Final Word Or So Of Appreciation To supplement our thoughts on the two pages devoted to THE 1934 AgromeCK we wish to add a few words which we hope will, to some extent at least, " give credit where credit is due. " Even though such a procedure is quite customary in such publications as this, we are (at least we mean to be) sincere, indeed, in our expressions of gratitude for the aid that has been given us by the many persons, organizations, companies, etc., who and which have collaborated with us in various ways in the production of this volume. First: there are the members of our staffs, who have given much of their time and valuable assistance. The student body as a whole has been very cooperative, and that fact has made our work less of a burden. Fred Dixon was unusually willing to take the time to make his Who ' s Who selection: and the yearbook heads who have cooperated splendidly with us in the working up of the Beauty and Personality in North Carolina Colleges pages have our sincere thanks. Colonel Bruce Magruder has taken a keen interest in the development of the Military section (the entire book, in fact) . and his aid in acquiring material for that section is sincerely appreciated. Mr. John F. Miller furnished u s material, on the Physical Education and Intramural program which was of considerable value. Charles Styron was good enough to delve into the past few years of State College golf history for its initial presentation in an Agromeck. and we wish to thank Dave Morrah for the valuable assistance given the Athletic Editors in the preparation of copy. To the fraternities: many thanks for cooperating in submitting material with which we have endeavored to make your pages more informal and attrac- tive. With the following we have worked throughout all or much of the school year, and much of the success which this volume may achieve is due them: Mr. W. J. Crichton. Jr.. and Mr. L. W. Hutchins of The Observer Print- ing House, Charlotte. N, C, our printers. Mr. Leonard Glover of the Lynchburg Engraving Co., Lynchburg. Va.. our designers and engravers. Mr. Edwin Deady, of the Deady Stu dios, of Lynchburg and Baltimore, creators of our art work. Mr. M. F. Dunbar of Dunbar and Daniel. Raleigh, photographers, who was willing to cooperate without the slightest mumble on the many short order calls of the editor (and they were many!). Mr. C. R. Lefort. Mr. F. H. Jeter and Mr. W. L. Mayer, faculty members of the Board of Publications. And. lest we fail to completely cover the field, let us say finally that, even though you may not be mentioned in this list, if you have in any way con- tributed to the making of this book we are quite grateful and are sorry that you have been overlooked. It has been a distinct privilege to produce this volume for you and our ulti- mate goal throughout, believe it or not, has been your satisfaction. We have changed the AgromecK radically because you have led us to believe that such was wanted. In ending — we hope you have received much pleasure from the pages of this first 9 by 1 2 Agromeck. Albert H. Couch, Editor-in-Chief, Rawlings S. Poole, Business Manager, Hubert Todd, Associate Editor. Page Three Hundred Seventy-seven AUTOGRAPHS AUTOGRAPHS inis


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