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

 - Class of 1936

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North Carolina State University - Agromeck Yearbook (Raleigh, NC) online yearbook collection, 1936 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 370 of the 1936 volume:

SEllI? HffiK i T GrlA O IJ T C A AN-hlSTORICAbAND-GEOGRAPHlCAbMAP-OF-THE-STA I " OLD NORTH STATE -IT LAN TIC O CE4 A . Photography DUNBAR DANIEL STUDIO RALEIGH Art and Engraving LYNCHBURG ENGRAVING Co. LYNCHBURG, VA. Printing and Binding OBSERVER PRINTING HOUSE CHARLOTTE 9 3 6 HARRIES.KECK EDITOR THOS.MJENKINSJr. BUSINESS MANAGER 2.anMny or C(rl0ni iL at v auna After months of storms, hardships, and privation, the first colo- nists landed on Roanoke Island in 1585. These early colonizers were under the command of Sir Richard Crenville, a kinsman of Sir Walter Raleigh. Crenville took possession of the land in the name of Elizabeth, Queen of England. Crenville returned to England to report the success of his establishment, leaving Ralph Lane as the first governor of the new colony. 9 3 6 PUBLISHED ANNUALLY BY TH E PUBLICATIONS ASSOCIATION OF NORTH CAROLINA STATE COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE AND ENGINEERING RALE IGH, NORTH CAROLl NA I has been the purpose of the AGROMECK staff to present to you a brief picture of the major industrial activities of North Carolina. To do this, it is necessary and fitting that consideration be given the background and foundations upon which the Tar Heel State has been established. From the early days of the simple colonists on Roanoke Island, through the era of slavery and the development of transportation, and finally through the modern culture of the day, a definite pattern has been gradually formulated by which the lives of our millions of inhabitants have been influenced. We live to-day with the joy of knowing that our historical background is as glamorous, and as full of prestige as that of any other state. To us, the living past, it should aid in furthering and realizing the accomplishments that our forefathers realized. Thus inspired, and augmented with the endowment of an abundance of natural resources, North Carolina will continue to thrive, and will ultimately be a leader in industry. T owrteL SOLDIER CENTLEAAAN FRIEND To COLONEL BRUCE MAGRUDER, SOLDIER, GENTLEMAN, AND FRIEND, FOR HIS EFFORT, DILIGENT LABOUR, AND UNCEASING LOVE FOR NORTH CAROLINA STATE COLLEGE, THIS THIRTY-FOURTH VOLUME OF THE AGROMECK is AFFECTIONATELY DEDICATED. During the World War Colonel Magruder was decorated for his activi- ties in the Argonne offensive with the Distinguished Service Medal by the United States, the Legion of Honor by France, and the Order of the Crown by Belgium. fXTGITXTS BOOK ONE THE COLLEGE BOOK TWO THE CLASSES BOOK THREE FRATERNITIES BOOK FOUR FEATURES BOOK FIVE ORGANIZATIONS BOOK SIX ATHLETICS r TI4CCOL THE SURF OF THE ATLANTIC BATHES THE ENTIRE EASTERN COAST OF NORTH CAROLINA. THE MAIN- LAND DOES NOT TERMINATE AT THE SEA, BUT RATHER INSTEAD AT THE MANY INLETS AND BAYS THAT HARBOR THE FOURTH LARGEST EXTRACTIVE INDUSTRY OF NORTH CAROLINA. FISHING HAS GREAT POTENTIALITIES AS A MAJOR INDUSTRY OF THE STATE. THOUSANDS OF DOLLARS ARE REALIZED EACH YEAR IN THIS, THE OLDEST INDUSTRY IN NORTH CAROLINA. THE POSSIBILITIES ARE FAR IN EXCESS OF THE PRESENT REALIZATION. NORTHERN MARKETS PROVIDE AN ADEQUATE OUTLET FOR ALL THAT NORTH CAROLINA FISHERIES CAN FURNISH THEM. One of the fifteen thousand fish- ing boats that daily draws its nets and hoists its tongs to furnish a major part of the fish and oysters for the eastern United States. l l e hte s7 rappu J- n n ! . . . An exhibition of campus drawings by George C. Aid, an American artist, and a North Carolinian, who has gained international recognition as an etcher and master of French Crayons. We are fortunate to have a small col- lection by so talented an artist. Mr. Aid is represented by his works in the permanent collections of the Library of Congress, the New York Public Library, the Luxembourg Gallery in Paris, and the Royal Gallery in Dresden. HOLLADAY HALL s ' ' y ' " " - " - % 4 ' ( ; - IJ; - : I PRIMROSE HALL PATTERSON HALL P U L L E N HALL MEMORIAL TOWER . ' . ' I -; - HILL LIBRARY --p- .pTx ' i WINSTON HALL ... ADMINISTRATION a v DR. FRANK PORTER GRAHAM M.A., LL.D., D.C.L., D.Litt. President of the Greater University of North Carolina COLONEL JOHN W. HARRELSON B.E., M.E. Dean of Administration of North Carolina State College Page Thirty-four v - s X I - ' E. L. CLOYD, Dean of Students B.E., M.S., North Carolina State College. 2224 Hillsboro Street. I. O. SCHAUB, Dean of the School of Agriculture B.S., North Carolina State College. Graduate work at Johns Hopkins University. Western Boulevard. T. E. BROWNE, Dean of the School of Education A.B., Wake Forest College. A.M., Columbia University. 1715 Park Drive. B. F. BROWN, Dean of the School of Science and Busi- ness B.S., Northwestern University. Graduate work at the Universities of Michigan and Wisconsin. 801 North Bloodworth Street. W. C. RlDDICK, Dean of the School of Engineering A.B., University of North Carolina. C.E., LL.D.. Lehigh University. LL.D., Wake Forest College. 225 Woodburn Road. R. F. POOLE, Dean of Graduate Instruction B.S., Clemson College. M.S., Ph.D., Rutgers University. 1 Hope Street. THOMAS NELSON, Dean of the Textile School D.Sc., North Carolina State College. 1 6 Enterprise Street. C. R. LEFORT, Assistant Dean of Students B.S., North Carolina State College. 821 Hillsboro Street. Page Thirty-five coi_L.-eG-e ( o v FACULTY SCHOOL OF BUSINESS AND SCIENCE L. W. EARNHARDT, Assistant Professor of History and Political Science A.B., Duke University; A.M., University of Wisconsin, and graduate work at the University of Pennsylvania. 211 Groveland Avenue. E. M. BERNSTEIN, Associate Professor of Business Admin- istration Ph.B., University of Chicago; A.M., Ph.D., Harvard University. 117 Hillcrest Road. MURRAY F. BUELL, Instructor of Botany B.A., Cornell University; Ph.D., University of Minne- sota; M.A., University of Minnesota. 902 Brooks Avenue. H. L. CAVENESS, Assistant Professor of Chemistry A.B., Trinity College; M.A., Duke University, and graduate work at the University of North Carolina. 2607 Vanderbilt Avenue. J. B. DERIEUX, Professor of Theoretical Physics B.S., M.A., University of Tennessee; Ph.D., Univer- sity of Chicago. 2802 Hillsboro Street. A. A. DIXON, Associate Professor of Physics B.S., Guilford College; M.A., Haverford College; Ph.D., Cornell University. 14 Dixie Trail. R. W. GREEN, Associate Professor of Marketing B.S., Cornell University; M.S., N. C. State College, and graduate work at Cornell University and the Uni- versity of North Carolina. White Oak Drive. C. M. HECK, Professor of Physics A.B., Wake Forest College; M.A., graduate work at the University University of Berlin. 200 Hawthorne Road. R. W. HENNINGER, Professor of Industrial Management B.S., Massachusetts Agricultural College; M.S., N. C. State College; graduate work at Columbia University. 230 East Park Drive. A. D. JONES, Assistant Professor of Chemistry A.B., A.M., and graduate work at the University of Cincinnati. Barmettler Street. Columbia University ; of Nebraska, and the W. E. JORDAN, Associate Professor of Chemistry B.S., M.A., Wake Forest College; M.S., N. C. State College; graduate work at Columbia University and the University of North Carolina. 902 Brooks Avenue. F. W. LANCASTER, Assistant Professor of Physics B.S., Ch.E., Purdue University; graduate work at Pur- due University. 208 Forest Road. M. C. LEAGER. Associate Professor of Statistics and Ac- counting B.S., M.S., University of Minnesota; graduate work at Columbia University. 16 Maiden Lane. J. S. MEARES, Assistant Professor of Physics B.S., University of South Carolina; M.S., N. C. State College. 2408 Everett Avenue. R. O. MOEN, Professor of Business Administration B.A., M.A., Ph.D., University of Iowa. 3202 Clarke Avenue. EMMETT B. McNxTT, Instructor in Economics A.B., University of Missouri; A.M., Cornell University; Ph.D., Cornell University. 114 East Jones Street. G. H. SATTERFIELD, Associate Professor of Bio-Chemistry A.B., A.M., Trinity College; graduate work at Yale, Northwestern. Duke, and Columbia .Universities. 407 West Park Drive. C. B. S H ULE N BERGER, A ssociate Professor of A ccou nting A.B., Roanoke College; A.M., Columbia University. 102 Fourth Dormitory. L. F. WILLIAMS, Professor of Organic Chemistry A.M., A.B., Trinity College; Ph.D., Johns Hopkins University. 1816 Park Drive. A. J. WILSON, Professor of Analytical Chemistry B.S., M.S., N. C. State College; Ph.D., Cornell Uni- versity 1808 Park Drive. SCHOOL OF ENGINEERING W. S. BRIDGES, Assistant Professor of Mechanical Engi- neering B.E., M.S., N. C. State College. 125 Chamberlain Street. H. B. BRIGGS, Associate Professor of Engineering, Drawing and Descriptive Geometry B.E., M.E., N. C. State College. 2109 Fairview Road. R. R. BROWN, Assistant Professor of Electrical Engineering B.S., University of Texas; M.S., Massachusetts Insti- tute of Technology. 102 Logan Court. W. H. BROWNE, JR.,. Professor of Electrical Engineering A.B., P.A.E., B.E., Extra Ordinem, Johns Hopkins University. 408 Dixie Trail. R. C. BULLOCK, Instructor in Mathematics A.B., M.A., University of North Carolina; Ph.D., Uni- versity of Chicago. 402 Home Street. JOHN W. CELL, Instructo-r in Algebra and Calculus A.B., M.A., Ph.D., University of Illinois. 7 1 2 Brooks Avenue. J. M. CLARKSON, Assistant professor of Mathematics Fayetteville Road. J. M. EDWARDS, JR., Assistant Professor of Architectural Engineering Bachelor of Fine Arts, Yale University. 312 New Bern Avenue. J. G. ESTES, Assistant Professor of Mathematics 304 Hillcrest Road. C. E. FELTNER, Instructor in CtViY Engineering, Drawing and Descriptive Geometry B.S. in C.E., Virginia Polytechnic Institute; S.M. in C.E., University of North Carolina. 106 North Person Street. H. A. FISHER, Professor of Mathematics M.S., N. C. State College; graduate of the United States Naval Academy; graduate work at the Naval En- gineering School, the Naval Ordinance, and the Navi- gation School. 125 Brooks Avenue. Page Thirty-six G ASTON G. FORNES, Instructor in Mechanical Drawing and Kinematics B.S. in M.E., M.S. in M.E., North Carolina State College. 309 South Dormitory. JAMES FONTAINE, Assistant Professor of Mathematics, and Research Assistant Engineering Experimental Station. B.E., M.S., North Carolina State College. 2712 Everett Avenue. R. S. FOURAKER, Professor of Electrical Engineering B.S.. in Electrical Engineering, A. and M. College of Texas; M.S., University of Texas. 2403 Everett Avenue. W. G. GEILE, Associate Professor of Construction and Civil Engineering Ph.B., in Civil Engineering, Yale University. Berkshire Road. K. B. GLENN, Assistant Professor of Electrical Engineering B.E., M.S., North Carolina State College. 309 North Bloodworth Street. A. F. GREAVES- WALKER, Professor of Ceramic Engineering Ceramic Engineering, Ohio State University. 305 Forest Road. C " . S. GROVE, Assistant Professor of Chemical Enainecriny A.B.. Lenoir Rhyne College; B.S., Ch.E., N. C. State College; M.S., Massachusetts Institute of Technology. Wendell Road. T. S. JOHNSON, Professor of Industry B.S., Denison University; C.E., Ohio State University ; M.S., Denison University. 1026 Cowper Drive. L. M. KEEVER, Assistant Professor of Electrical Engineering B.E., M.S., North Carolina State College. 2200 Caroll Drive. F. A. LEE, JR., Assistant Professor of Mathematics A.B., Randolph-Macon College; M.A., University of Virginia. 124 South Dormitory. C. M. LAM BE, Instructor in Civil Engineering B.E.. North Carolina State College. 413 Calvin Road. CAROLINA- Y - S FACULTY JACK LEVINE, Instructor in Algebra and Calculus A.B., University of California; Ph.D., Princeton Uni- versity. 117 Hillcrest Road. MALCOLM LEWIS, Instructor in Shopwork S.B., Massachusetts Institute of Technology. 113 Chamberlain Street. C. L. MANN, Professor of Civil Engineering B.S., C.E., N. C. State College; Summer School, Cor- nell University. 1702 Hillsboro Street. H. L. MOCK, Assistant Professor of Mathematics A.B., Roanoke College. 1609 Park Drive. P. E. MULLOWNEY, Instructor in Aeronautical Engineering B.E., in Mechanical and Electrical Engineering, Van- derbilt University. 1544 Iredell Drive. C. G. MUMFORD, Assistant Professor of Mathematics B.A., Wake Forest College 712 Brooks Avenue. M. HOWARD NAHIKIAN, Instructor in Mathematics A.B., M.A., University of North Carolina. 101 Sixth Dormitory. J. D. PAULSON, Assistant Professor of Architectural En- gineering B.F.A., Yale University. 3141 Stanhope Street. R. J. PEARSALL, Assistant Professor of Electrical Engineering B.E., and graduate work, North Carolina State College. 2005 MacCarthy Street. E. E. RANDOLPH, Professor of Cliemical Engineering A.B., A.M., Ph.D., University of North Carolina. 212 Groveland Avenue. H. E. SATTER FIELD, Associate Professor of Mechanical En- gineering B.S., M.E., Purdue University. 20 1 Groveland Avenue. W. E. SEI.KINGHAUS, Instructor in Mechanical Engineering B.S., Newark College of Engineering. 1607 Craig Street. D. BOYD THOMAS, Instructor in Mathematics B.S., North Carolina State College; M.S., North Caro- lina State College. 2404 Everett Avenue. HARRY TUCKER, Professor of Highway Engineering and Di- rector of the Engineering Experiment Station B.A., B.S., C.E., Washington and Lee University. 20 Logan Court. L. L. VAUGHAN, Professor of Mechanical Engineering B.E., North Carolina State College; M.E., Columbia University. 11 Enterprise Street. F. B. WHEELER, Associate Professor of Furniture Manu- facturing B.E., M.E.; North Carolina State College. 20 Maiden Lane. L. S. WIN TON, Instructor in Mathematics B.S., Grove City College; M.A., Oberlin College. H. P. Wi LLI A M s, A ssistant Professor of Mathematics B.A., William and Mary College. 2512 Clarke Avenue. R. E. L. YATES, Professor Emeritus of Mathematics A.M., Wake Forest College. 2100 Hillsboro Street. ROBERT H. YOUNG, Instructor in B.S., Clemson College; M.S., Georgia School of Tech- nology; M.A., Emory University. 1819 Glenwood Avenue. SCHOOL OF TEXTILES A. H. GRIMSHAW, Associate Professor of Textile Chemistry and Dyeing B.S., M.S., North Carolina State College. Graduate New Bedford Textile School. 12 Enterprise Street. J. T. HILTON, Professor of Yarn Manufacture B.S., M.S., North Carolina State College. Graduate Bradford-Durfee Textile School. 1610 Ambleside Drive. HART, Associate Professor of Weaving and Designing " .S., North Carolina State College. T. R. B.E., T.E., M. 501 Whitaker Mill Road. J. G. LEWIS, Instructor in Knitting B.S., M.S., North Carolina State College. 123 Brooks Avenue. W. E. SHINN, Instructor in Weaving and Designing B.S., North Carolina State College. 2712 Everett Avenue. SCHOOL OF AGRICULTURE D. B. ANDERSON, Associate Professor of Botany B.A.. B.S., M.A., Ph.D., Ohio State University. 906 Brooks Avenue. C. H. BOSTIAN, Assistant Professor of Zoology and Entomology A.B., Catawba College; M.S., Ph.D., University of Pittsburgh. 210 Chamberlain Street. MURRAY F. BUELL, Instructor in Botany. B.A.. Cornell University; M.A., Ph.D., University of Minnesota. 902 Brooks Avenue. C. B. CLEVENGER, Professor of Dairy Manufacturing B.S. in Agriculture, Ohio State University; M.S., North Carolina State College. 202 Groveland Avenue. W. L. CLEVENGER, Professor of Animal Husbandry and Dairy Manufacturing 209 South Dormitory. J. B. COTNER, Professor of Plant Breeding B.Pd., Missouri State Teachers College; M.S., North Carolina State College; Ph.D., Cornell University. 2718 Clarke Avenue. W. H. DARST, Professor of Agronomy B.S., Ohio State University; M. ' S., Cornell University; Graduate work at Michigan State College. 1609 West Park Drive. R. S. DEARSTYNE, Professor of Poultry Science B.S., University of Maryland; M.S., North Carolina State College. 921 South Street. G. W. FORSTER, Professor of Agricultural Economics B.S., Cornell University; M.S., Ph.D., University of Wisconsin. 1924 Sunset Drive. J. E. FOSTER, Associate Professor of Animal 1 Husbandry B.S., North Carolina State College; M.S., Kansas State College. M. E. GARDNER, Professor of Horticulture B.S.. Virginia Polytechnic Institute. 2308 Bedford Avenue. R. E. GREAVES,. Assistant Professor of Poultry Science B.S., Wake Forest College; M.S., North Carolina State College. 2512 Clarke Avenue. C. D. GRINNELS, Associate Professor of Veterinary Science B.S., University of Minnesota; D.V.M., Cornell Uni- versity; M.S., University of Minnesota. 409 Dixie Trail. F. M. HAIG, Associate Professor of Animal Husbandry and Dairying B.S., University of Maryland; M.S., North Carolina State College. 1803 Fairview Road. C. H. HAMILTON, Associate Professor of Rural Sociology B. S., Southern Methodist University; M.S., Texas A. and M. College; Ph.D., University of North Carolina. 4 Dixie Trail. R. W. HAYES, Professor of Forestry B.S.F., M.F., Iowa State College. J. V. HOFMANN, Professor of Forestry B.S.F., M.F., Ph.D., University ' of Minnesota. 904 New Bern Avenue. E. H. HOSTETLER, Professor of Animal Husbandry B.S., in Agriculture, Kansas State College; M. Agr., M.S., North Carolina State College. White Oak Road. S. G. LEHMAN, Professor of Plant Pathology B.S., Ohio University; M.S., North Carolina State Col- lege; Ph.D., Washington LTniversity. 123 Brooks Avenue. F. LUTZ, Assistant Professor of Soils B.S., North Carolina State College; M.A., University Missouri. 324 South Dormitory. ,f - ' I I I I I - ' ! M. TAYLOR MATTHEWS, Assistant Professor of Rural Sociology B.S., Eastern Tennessee Teachers College; Ed.M., Har- vard University. 2702 Hillsboro Street. Page Thirty-seven coi_L.-eG e o v O FACULTY F . B . M E A c H A M , A ssista n t Professor of Zoology B.S., M.S., North Carolina State College. 2716 Everett Avenue. Z. P. METCALF, Director of Instruction, School of Agricul- ture, and Professor of Zoology A.B., Ohio State University; D.Sc., Harvard University. 315 Forest Road. WILLIAM D. MILLER, Assistant Professor of Forestry B.A., Reed College; M.F., Yale University; Ph.D., Yale University. 215 Hillcrest Road. T. B, MITCHELL, Associate Professor of Zoology B.S., Massachusetts Agricultural College; M.S., North Carolina State College; D.Sc., Harvard University. 1 23 New Bern Avenue. R. E. NANCE, Assistant Professor of Animal Husbandry B.S., North Carolina State College. 2806 Hillsboro Street. J. P. PILLSBURY, Professor of Landscape Architecture B.S., Pennsylvania State College; Graduate work. Har- vard University. 2715 Hillsboro Street. G. O. RANDALL, Associate Professor of Horticulture B.S., University of Arkansas; M.S., Iowa State College; Graduate Work at University of Illinois. 112 Cox Avenue. R. H. RUFFNER, Professor of Animal Husbandry and Dairying B.S., University of Maryland; M.S., North Carolina State College. 1910 Park Drive. E. W. RUGGLES, Director of College Extension B.E., M.S., North Carolina State College. 241 1 Everett Avenue. I. V. D. SHUNK, Associate Professor of Botany A.B., A.M., University of West Virginia; Ph.D., Rut- gers University. 1809 Park Drive. G. K. SLOCUM, Assistant Professor of Forestry B.S., M.S., North Carolina State College. 520 Daughtridge Street. FREDERICK E. THORNTON, Instructor in Zoology A.B., University of West Vi rginia; Ph.D., University of Pennsylvania. 103 Park Avenue. D. S. WEAVER, Professor of Agricultural Engineering B.S., Ohio State University; M.S., North Carolina State College. 520 Daughtridge Street. B. W. WELLS, Professor of Botany A.B., M.A., Ohio State University; Ph.D., University of Chicago. 1605 Park Drive. L. A. WHITFORD, Assistant Professor of Botanv B.S., M.S., North Carolina State College. College View. C. B. WILLIAMS, Professor of Agronomy U.S., M.S., North Carolina State College; Graduate work at Johns Hopkins University, and National School of Agriculture. 1405 Hillsboro Street. N. W. WILLIAMS, Associate Professor of Poultry B.S., M.S., North Carolina State College. Poultry Plant. R. Y. WINTERS, Director of Agricultural Experiment Station B.S., Clemson College; M.S., University of Florida; Ph.D., Cornell University. 1908 Park Drive. SCHOOL OF EDUCATION L. O. ARMSTRONG, Associate Professor of Education B.S., North Carolina State College. Dixie Trail. S. T. BALLENGER, Assistant Professor of Modern Languages A.B., M.A., University of North Carolina. 3134 Stanhope Avenue. E. W. BOSHART,. Professor of Education B.S., M.A., Columbia University. 108 Home Street. J. K. COGGIN, Associate Professor of Ed it cat ion B.S., North Carolina State College. Gary, North Carolina. L. E. COOK, Professor of Education A.B., B.S., M.S., Cornell University. 1 1 1 Brooks Avenue. J. D. CLARK, Professor of English B.A., Columbia University; M.A., Harvard University ; Graduate work at the Universities of Virginia and Chicago, and Oxford University. 15 Furches Street. K. C. GARRISON, Professor of Psychology B.S., Peabody College; M.S., University of North Caro- lina; Ph.D., Peabody College. P. HARRISON,. Professor of English B.S., The Citadel; Ph.D., Johns LL.D., The Citadel. 1800 Park Drive. Hopkins University; L. C. HARTLEY, Assistant Professor of English B.A., Furman University; M.A., Columbia University. 205 Woodburn Road. W. N. HICKS, Professor of Religion, and Sociology B.E., North Carolina State College; A.B., " Duke Uni- versity; M.A., Oberlin College; M.S., North Carolina State College. 18 Maiden Lane. L. E. HINKLE, Professor of Modern Languages B.A., University of Colorado; M.A., Columbia University; D.S. ' sL., Dijon. 1714 Park Drive. A. I. LADU. Associate Professor of English A.B., Syracuse University; M.A., Ph.D., University of North Carolina. Wilmont Apartments. FRANK H. LYELL, Instructor in English B.A., University of Virginia; M.A., Columbia University. 1715 Park Drive. DAVID A. LOCK MILLER, Instructor in History and Political History B.Ph., M.A., Emory University; LL.B., Cumberland Uni- versity; Ph.D., University of North Carolina. 304 Hillcrest Road. R. P. MARSHALL, Assistant Professor of English B.A., Wake Forest College; M.A., Columbia University; M.S., North Carolina State College. 2617 Leesville Road. W. L. MAYER, Professor of Education, and Director of Registration B.S., Cornell University; M.S., North Carolina State College; Graduate work at Cornell University. 20 Bagwell Avenue. E. H. PAGET, Associate Professor of English B.L., Northwestern ; M. A., University of Pittsburgh ; Graduate Work at Northwestern, Wisconsin, and Syra- cuse Universities. 114 Park Avenue. L. W. SEEGERS, Instructor in History A.B., Muhlenberg College; A.M., University of Pennsyl- vania. Ill Chamberlain Street. A. B. R. SHELLEY,. Instructor in English B.S., Taft ' s College; A.M., Harvard University. 127 Hawthorn Road. M. L. SHO WALTER, Associate Professor of Education A.B., Indiana University; M.S., Purdue University. 504 Dixie Trail. J. L. STUCKEY, Professor of Geology A.B., A.M., University of North Carolina; Ph.D., Cor- nell University. 1911 Sunset Drive. S. R. WINSTON, Professor of Sociology B.A., Western Reserve University; Ph.D., University of Minnesota. T. L. WILSON, Assistant Professor of English A.B., Catawba College; A.M., Wofford College. 407 Calvin Road. W. K. WYNN, Assistant Professor of English A.B., Wofford College; M.A., Emory University, Colum- bia University. 502 Dixie Trail. R. B. WYNNE, Instructor in English A.B., A.M., William and Mary College. Page Thirty-eight NO4VT-H- C-A- OLINA- $uyuA THE LARGEST AND MOST PROFITABLE INDUSTRY OF NORTH CAROLINA IS TOBACCO. SIR WALTER RALEIGH AND JEAN NICOT INTRODUCED TOBACCO IN EUROPE IN 1612, AND THUS PAVED THE WAY FOR THE DE- VELOPMENT OF THE TOBACCO INDUSTRY. NORTH CAROLINA IS THE WORLD ' S CHIEF TOBACCO CENTER, GROWING MORE THAN ANY OTHER STATE IN THE UNION. NOT ONLY IS THE TOBACCO GROWN IN NORTH CAROLINA, BUT ONE HALF OF ALL TOBACCO PRODUCTS MANUFACTURED IN THE UNITED STATES ARE MADE IN THIS STATE. EV RY INDICATION POINTS iik--: - Jiiyjfii_ TO A CONTINUED GROWTH OF THE TOBACCO IN- j " v DUSTR, HICH WAS STARTED BY THE IVIL WAR, . - Y .ARIZED BY THE WORLD WAR, AND ENOR- Wu MOUSLY BOOSTED WHEN WOMEN TOOK TO .SMOKING,. . V A typical field of North Caro- Una bright leaf tobacco. This tobacco is considered the finest of all weeds, and goes to make a superior cigarette. . SENIOR CLASS F. P. WILSON President M. F. BROWNE V ice-President K. J. KRACH Secretary and Treasurer o WILLIAM CRAIG AIKEN ASHEVILLE, N. C. Forestry Phi Eta Sigma; Alpha Zeta; Ag Club; Forestry Club; Treasurer Student Ag Fair. LEEMOND EDGAR ATKINSON KENLY, N. C. Business Administration LESLIE KEARNS ANDREWS MT. GlLEAD, N. C. Forestry Ag Club; Forestry Club, President (4) ; Military (1, 2) ; Track (1). CHARLES BRANTLEY AYCOCK, K A RALEIGH, N. C. High School Teaching Monogram Club; Basketball (1, 2, 3), Captain (4); Military (1, 2). Page Forty-four , Y - S X MILFORD EDMUND AYCOCK, A A T PIKEVJLLE, N. C. Agricultural Engineering Alpha Zeta; Ag Club; Associate Editor Agriculturist (4). WILLIAM BRANTLEY AYCOCK, $ K T SELMA, N. C. Education Kappa Phi Kappa; Blue Key; Golden Chain; Scab- bard and Blade; Interfraternity Council (3) ; Publica- tions Board; Social Functions Committee; Student Council. Secretary (3), President (4); Vice-President N. C. Federation of Students (4) ; Military (1, 2, 3), Major (4). WILLIAM BAERTHLEIN, A K n PAWLING, N. Y. Electrical Engineering Golf (1, 2, 3, 4) ; A. I. E. E. (1, 2, 3) ; Military (1. 2). WILLIAM ALLEN BAIN, JR., A K n NORFOLK, VA. Chemical Engineering Phi Eta Sigma; Tau Beta Pi: Phi Kappa Phi; Sigma Pi Alpha; A. I. Ch. E.; Technician (1) ; White Spades Scholarship Cup (3) ; Military (1, 2). Page Forty-five s Tyv r-e- c o i_L_-e o-e o v -i ttrrrttm-- JOHN D ' JLMER BAKER RALEIGH, N. C. Textile Weaving and Designing WILLIAM POWELL BANNER GREENSBORO, N C. Textile Manufacturing Tompkins Textile Society, Vice-President ; Phi Psi. OLIVE THURLOW BALLENTINE VARINA, N. C. Forestry Forestry Club (1, 2, 3, 4) ; Ag Club (1, 2, 3, 4) Military (1, 2). GIBSON VESTER BARBEE SPRING HOPE, N. C. Business Administration Red Masquers, Stage Manager (1). Page Forty-six NO3VT-H- CAROLINA- . t Y - S X i f ( ( f ( WILLIAM ASHBY BAREFOOT ASHEVILLE, N. C. Business Administration Delta Sigma Pi; Military (1, 2). PAUL LINWOOD BARNES WlNSTON-SALEM, N. C. Chemical Engineering Gamma Sigma Epsilon; A. I. Ch. E.; Military (1, 2, 3), Lieutenant (4). MARTIN BALLARD BAZEMORE, 2 A WILSON, N. C. Mechanical Engineering A. S. M. E.; Military (1, 2); Monogram Club (3, 4); Hesperian Literary Society; Wrestling (1, 2, 3), Captain (4). GLENN RAYMOND BELLAMY WILMINGTON, N. C. Textile Chemistry and Dyeing Military (1, 2); Tompkins Textile Society. Page Forty-seven o r ROBERT ORTIZ BENNETT TURKEY, N. c. Forestry Alpha Zeta: Ag Club: Forestry Club; Freshman Track; President Class (1); Military (1, 2, 3), Lieutenant (4); Forestry Exhibit; Self-Help Club. BETRAM H. BLOCK NEW YORK, N. Y. Textile Manufacturing Phi Psi. ARTHUR HOWARD BLACK SCOTTSDALE, PENNA. Forestry Forestry Club; Ag Club; Senior Counsellor; Mili- tary (1, 2). EDWIN PHILIP BOUNOUS VALDESE, N. C. Aeronautical Engineering A. S. M. E.; Basketball (1); Cross Country (2, 3, 4). Page Forty-eight CAROLINA- V - S X WILLIAM CLAUDIUS BOWEN, $ K T SMITHFIELD, N. C. w Textile Weaving and Dyeing Tompkins Textile Society (1, 2. 3, 4); Young Democrats (3, 4) ; Interfraternity Council (2. 4) ; Drum and Bugle Corps (1, 2). JOHN RANDOLPH BOYKIN CHARLOTTE, N. C. Electrical Engineering Phi Eta Sigma: Drum and Bugle Corps (1) A. I. E. E. (1, 2. 3, 4); Southern Engineer (4) Technician (2). HARRY LEE BOWLING LEAKSVILLE, N. C. Industrial Arts Freshman Friendship Council ( 1 ) ; Sophomore Council (2) ; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (4) ; Red Masquers (3, 4); Glee Club (3). SAMUEL JULIAN BOYLES, A x A WINSTON SALEM, N. C. Chemical Engineering White Spades; Interfraternity Council; A. I. Ch. E. Page Forty-nine O v ! JAMES MADISON BRITT NEWTON GROVE, N. C. Finance and Banking Delta Sigma Pi. KENLAN H. BROCKWELL, A 2 RALEIGH, N. C. Engineering CHARLES THOMAS BROOKS, JR.. n K NEWPORT NEWS, VA. Business Administration Interfraternity Council; Military (1, 2). B. B. BROOME MONROE, N. C. Agriculture Education Page Fifty NO ,T-H- Y - S X ARTHUR WILLIAM BROWN RALEIGH, N. C. Industrial Chemistry Scabbard and Blade; Delta Sigma Pi; Glee Club (2, 3, 4); Rifle Team (3, 4). JACK MAXWELL BROWN BURLINGTON, N. C. Construction Engineering Football (1); Tennis (I, 2, 3, 4), Captain (3) Military (1, 2, 3, 4). rrt- I --S ' -i- - ' A ' X HARRY JULIAN BROWN, JR., 2 n SNOW HILL, N. C. Sanitary Engineering Interfraternity Council (2, 3, 4); A. S. C. E.; Ring Committee (3) ; Military (1, 2) ; Secretary and Treasurer Class (3). JOHN TAYLOR BROWN, JR. BURGAW, N. C. Electrical Engineering A. I. E. E.; Military (1, 2). Page Fifty-one o v Micou FARRAR BROWNE RALEIGH, N. C. Business Administration Blue Key; Scabbard and Blade: President of Pine Burr: President of Delta Sigma Pi; Sigma Pi Alpha: Golden Chain: Glee Club: Student Council (3); Vice-President Class (4). JAMES TURNER BUCHANAN SANFORD, N. C. Business Administration Military (1, 2, 3,), Regimental Staff Captain (4). JAMES KENNETH BRUTON, A x A MT. GILEAD, N. C. Textile JAMES CRANFORD BUTLER CLINTON, N. C. Mechanical Engineering A. S. M. E. Page Fifty-two Y - s X JOHN WARD BYRUM TYNER, N. C. Eelctrical Engineering A. I. E. E.; Theta Tau; Military (1, 2). WILLIAM CECIL CALLAWAY SHERRILL ' S FORD, N. C. Accounting Chairman Y. M. C. A. Committee (3, 4) ; New Student Committee (4): Freshman Counselor (4). CLAIBORNE MCMILLAN CAMPBELL, JR. MOCKSVILLE, N. C. Chemical Engineering Military (1, 2) ; A. I. Ch. E. JOE L. CANADY, JR., 2 J E WILMINGTON, N. C. Chemical Engineering Order of 30 and 3; Golden Chain; A. I. Ch. E.; Military (1, 2, 3), Lieutenant (4); Interfraternity Council (3. 4): Engineers ' Council (3); Swimming ( 1 ) ; Business Manager Walaugan (4) ; Class Ring Committee; Cap and Gown Committee; Invitations Committee; Vice-President Class (2) ; President (3) ; House of Representatives (3). Page Fifty-three con_-eG--e NORMAN BRADFORD CHAPLIN SOUTH WEYMOUTH, MASS. Aeronautical Engineering A. S. M. E.: Northwestern (1, 2). JESSE RAYMOND CHAPMAN DOVEN, N. C. Textile Manufacturing Tompkins Textile Society. ALBERT A. CHIEMIEGO BURLINGTON, N. J. High School Teaching Kappa Phi Kappa; Football (1. 2, 3); Military: Assistant Football Manager. HARRY THEODORE CHOMIN DUNMORE, PENNA. Business Administration Glee Club (3); Military (1, 2): Freshman Foot- ball. Page Fifty-four X KIRKLAND WOODRUFF CLARK, K T WILMINGTON, N. C. Industrial Management Interfraternity Council; Red Coat Band (1, 2, 3, 4); Wautaugan; Military (1, 2). WILLIAM GARVIN COLE, JR., 2 N CANTON, N. C. Ceramic Engineering ELBERT FORTE COATS RALEIGH, N. C. High School Teaching Kappa Phi Kappa FELIX COMOLLI, $ K T ELBERTON, GEORGIA Construction Engineering A. G. C. ; Transfer from Georgia Tech. Page Fifty-five o PERCY HILBRE COOPER GREENSBORO, N. C. High School Teaching Kappa Phi Kappa: Boxing (1); New Student Committee; Freshman and Sophomore Councils; Military (1, 2) ; Glee Club. JACK GREENE COPELAND, JR. FREMONT, N. C. Chemical Engineering Gamma Sigma Epsilon; A. I. Ch. E.; Military (1. 2). WAYNE ARTHUR CORPENING HORSE SHOE, N. C. Animal Husbandry Alpha Zeta; Secretary of Scabbard and Blade: Vice- President Mu Beta Psi ; Lambda Gamma Delta; Glee Club: Ag Club; Livestock Judging Team (3) : Sophomore Council: Military (1, 2. 3), Captain (4); Rifle Team (2, 3. 4): Yellow Dogs. ISAAC BOYCE COVINGTON. JR., A T A WADESBORO, N. C. Textile Manufacturing Tompkins Textile Society: Duke University (1, 2). Page Fifty-six CAROLINA- PAUL MONCIER Cox NEWPORT NEWS, VA. Dairy Manufacturing Mu Beta Psi; Scabbard and Blade; Glee Club (1, 2, 3), President (4); Quartette (3, 4); Yellow Dogs; Old Dominian Club; Red Masquers (1, 2, 3, 4) ; Ag Club; President Ag Fair (4) ; Dormitory Athletic Trophy (3); Military (1, 2, 3), Major (4); Sophomore Council; Orchestra (1, 2, 3, 4); Dormitory Club President (3). WILLIAM LAWRENCE CRAVEN SANFORD, N. C. Textile Manufacturing Military (1, 2); Tompkins Textile Society. HOUSTON MCBRAYER CRANDALL DIXIANA, ALABAMA Forestry Forestry Club Secretary. WILLIAM CHARLES CREEL RALEIGH, N. C. High School Teaching Kappa Phi Kappa, Secretary (4) ; Military (1, 2) ; Baseball (1, 2, 3, 4); Basketball (1); House of Student Government. Page Fifty-seven coi_L-eG e o v CLIFTON A. GROOM BOLTON, N. C. Aeronautical Engineering Monogram Club (2, 3. 4); A. S. M. E. (1, 2. 3, 4); Self-Help Club (1. 2, 3. 4); Football (1, 2, 3, 4); Wrestling (1, 2, 3, 4): Freshman Wrest- ing Coach; Freshman Councilor; Military (1. 2, 3), Lieutenant (4) . MAX AUGUSTUS GULP MOORESVILLE, N. C. Animal Husbandry Alpha Zeta, President (4) ; Pine Burr; Grange; Ag Fair, Publicity Chairman (4) ; Ag Club: Lambda Gamma Delta; Military (1, 2); Agriculturist (3, 4); American, Royal, and International Crops Contests; Danforth Fellow (3); Occidental 4-H Fellow; Inter- national Harvest Centennial Scholarship. GEORGE HENDON CURRIE CLARKTON, N. C. Business Administration Delta Sigma Pi. Page Fifty-eight ROBERT AUGUSTUS CURRIE RAEFORD, N. C. Agricultural Education Ag Club; Grange. NO3VT-H- C-A- OLIN-A- X GEORGE B. DANIEL ROCKY MOUNT, N. C. Electrical Engineering SHIPP CANNADY DAVIS, A x A WlNSTON-SALEM, N. C. Ceramic Engineering A. C. S.; Military (1, 2, 3), Captain-Adjutant (4). -=gfc ALBERT HARMON DAVES, JR., A x A WlNSTON-SALEM, N. C. Business Administration White Spades; Military (1, 2, 3, 4). FLOYD WYATT DICKERSON, A x B SALISBURY, N. C. Electrical Engineering A. I. E. E.; Military (1, 2, 3) Lieutenant (4). Page Fifty-nine o A OLIN S. DILLARD CANDLER. N. C. Business Administration HARVEY O. DIXON. JR. WINSTON-SALEM, N. C. Chemical Engineering A. I. Ch. E.: Monogram Club: Swimming (1, 2. 3, 4). DONALD CORBETT DIXON PITTSBURGH, PENNA. Forestry Alpha Zeta; Ag Club; Forestry Club; Monogram Club: Tennis (2. 3, 4); Basketball (1, 2, 3, 4); Senior Counselor (4). WILLIAM Louis DIXON. JR., n K CHARLOTTE, N. C. Textile Chemistry and Dyeing Tompkin Textile Society; American Association Textile Chemists and Colorists; Assistant Football Manager (1, 2. 3), Manager (4); Military (1, 2, 3. 4). ( t ( ' ( ( tf ( I f r K r f ( f I Page Sixty NO3VT-H- CAROLINA- I HUGH DODD DORSEY CARTERSVILLE, GA. Construction Engineering A. G. C.; A. S. C. E.; Monogram Club: Assistant Football Manager (1, 2); Freshman Manager (3); Military (1, 2, 3), Lieutenant (4). HUBERT JAMES DUDLEY VANCEBORO, N. C. Science and Business NEEDHAM BRYANT DOZIER, JR., A K n ROCKY MOUNT, N. C. Business Administration Pine Burr; Taylor Society; Young Democratic Club; Freshman Friendship Council: Sophomore Council President; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (4) ; Tennis (1, 2. 3); Wataugan (2), Assistant Business Manager (3) ; New Student Committee (3, 4) ; Military (1, 2); Freshman Counselor. ISAAC PREVETTE DUNCAN, K T NORTH WILKESBORO. N. C. Industrial Management Mu Beta Psi ; Glee Club; A. I. E. E. ; Military (1, 2). Page Sixty-one co uu-e o v o J. F. DUNN ROCKY MOUNT, N. C. Textile Head Cheer Leader. JOHN IVEY EAGLES MACCLESFIELD, N. C. Agricultural Economics WILLIAM JOSEPH DUSTY WATERVILLE, MAINE Aeronautical Engineering Football (1, 2, 3, 4); Golf (1, 3), Captain (4); Military (1, 2, 3), Captain (4). NORMAN VINCENT EDMONSON NEW BEDFORD, MASS. Chemical Engineering A. I. Ch. E. Page Sixty-two V - S X " Vw m r Kv JOSEPH ROGER EDWARDS, n K A HIGH POINT, N. C. Textile Interfraternity Council. ALI EMIN NAZILLI, TURKEY Textile Manufacturing Tompkins Textile Society. BRUCE PARKER ELLEN MARS HILL. N. C. Chemical Engineering A. I. Ch. E.; Band (3. 4) ; Orchestra (3, 4). WILLIAM TUDOR EMMART, K N WlNSTON-SALEM, N. C. Agricultural Economics Ag Club; Ag Economics Club; Freshman Foot- ball; Freshman Wrestling; Military (1, 2). Page Sixty-three s T- VT-- c o Li_-e G-e O v ROBERT HUGH EVANS GREENVILLE, N. C. Agriculture Wrestling (1. 2); Military (1, 2, 3, 4); Red Masquers. VINCE FARRAR YOUNGSTOWN, OHIO Business Administration Monogram Club; Football (1, 2, 3, 4); Track (2) ; Baseball (3, 4). Page Sixty-four JAMES D. FALLON, JR. EAST RUTHERFORD, N. J. Chemical Engineering Gamma Sigma Epsilon; A. I. Ch. E.; Monogram Club; Track (1), Cross Country (2, 3, 4), Cap- rain (3), Coach (4). WALTER NEVINS FLOURNOY, K 2 RALEIGH, N. C. Biology Scabbard and Blade; Student Government (1) Military (1, 2, 3). Captain-Adjutant (4). V - S X W. CRAIG FORSYTHE HENDERSONVILLE, N. C. Mechanical Engineering A. S. M. E.; Military (1, 2. 3) ; Intramural Sports (1, 2, 3). WORTH HURLEY FRANKLIN RALEIGH, N. C. Chemical Engineering A. I. Ch. E.: Swimming (2, 3). CHARLES BAIN FOWLER THOMASVILLE, N. C. Construction Engineering A. C. C. OLNEY RAY FREEMAN COLERAIN, N. C. Animal Husbandry Monogram Club (3, 4); Baseball (1, 2, 3, 4). Page Sixty-five o v mSW-dfeS-W rf_ WINSTON CHURCHILL GARDNER. A A T TARBORO, N. C. Chemical Engineering A. I. Ch. E.: Transfer from The Citadel. WILLIAM F. GASTON BELMONT, N. C. Textile Chemistry and Dyeing Phi Psi : Sigma Tau Sigma; Tompkins Textile Society: American Association of Textile Chemists and Colorists; Belmont Abbey College (1, 2). Page Sixty-six ROYAL DAVIS GARNER NEWPORT, N. C. Textile Manufacturing GARY IVERSON GATEWOOD PELHAM, N. C. Marketing Military (1, 2). C-A- -OU N-A- X ARTHUR ROBINSON GATTIS BURLINGTON, N. C. Poultry Science Monogram Club; Ag Club; Football (1, 2, 3, 4) Baseball (1); Military (1, 2, 3, 4). ALEXANDER NEVIL GEE SHELBY, N. C. Textile Manufacturing WILLIAM DILLON GOAD RALEIGH, N. C. Mechanical Engineering A. S. M. E., Secretary (4) ; Monogram Club; Military (1, 2) ; Technician, Assistant Sports Editor (4) ; Southern Engineer, Business Manager; Manager Boxing Team (2, 3) ; Publications Board. RALPH CLARENCE GOING FlELDALE, VA. Textile President of Sigma Tau Sigma; Phi Psi; Tompkins Textile Society, Secretary and Treasurer; Military (1, 2, 3, 4). Page Sixty-seven o JOHN WILLIAM GRANT GARYSBURG. N. C. Agricultural Education Alpha Zeta : Ag Club: House of Student Govern- ment (2) ; Treasurer Ag Fair. ALBERT MONTGOMERY GUILLET. n K CHARLOTTE, N. C. Textile Manufacturing Military (1, 2); Tompkins Textile Society. ELEANOR MAE GREENE, A M RALEIGH, N. C. Textile Weauing and Designing Phi Epsilon, Treasurer (3), Vice-President (4); Woman ' s Student Government (1, 2, 3, 4); Tomp- kins Textile Society. JOHN VINCENT GUZAS, 2 E BROOKLYN, N. Y. Education Scabbard and Blade; Kappa Phi Kappa, President (4); Blue Key: White Spades: Football (1, 2): Basketball (1, 2); Rifle Team (1, 2, 3, 4); Wa- taugan Art Editor (3, 4): Military (1, 2, 3); Cap- tain-Adjutant (4). Page Sixty-eight NO3VT-H- C-A KOLINA- X JAMES CARLDON HALL AUTRYVILLE, N. C. Electrical Engineering A. I. E. E. ANDREW JACKSON HARRELL POTECASI, N. C. Animal Husbandry Ag Club. MARCUS WESTMORELAND HANNA SHELBY, N. C. Architectural Engineering Beaux Arts Society. ROBERT PERRY HARRIS, n K RALEIGH, N. C. Chemical Engineering Monogram Club; A. I. Ch. E.; Basketball (1,2, 3, 4) ; Military (1, 2). Page Sixty-nine coLi_-eG--e o WILLIAM EDWARD HART GRIFTON, N. C. Mcr zefingr Delta Sigma Pi; Military (1, 2); Freshman Friendship Council. O. BERVAL HAWKINS MT. OLIVE, N. C. Chemistry U. N. C. (1, 2, 3). CLARENCE CLEVELAND HAWKINS SELMA, N. C. Accounting Military (1, 2, 3), Lieutenant (4). CHARLES EMERSON HAYWORTH, n K A HIGH POINT, N. C. Textile Manufacturing Sigma Pi Alpha; Sigma Tau Sigma: Phi Psi. Page Seventy CAROLINA- - s X ili A i r BENTON THOMAS HICKOK WYTHEVILLE, VA. Architectural Engineering Beaux Art. WILSON MARSHALL HILL THOMASVILLE, N. C. Forestry Forestry Club: Transfer from U. N. C. JAMES ROBERT HILL GREENSBORO, N. C. Textile Chemistry and Dyeing Student Government. Vice-President (4) ; Phi Psi: Tompkins Textile Society. R. HOVAN HOCUTT ROCKY MOUNT, N. C. Aeronautical Engineering A. S. M. E.; Wrestling (4); Transfer from U. N. C. Page Seventy-one c o i_L.-e o-e- o ROBERT GARNETT HODGKIN, JR., 2 N WILMINGTON, N. C. Textile Weaving and Designing White Spades; Wrestling (1, 2, 3, 4); Wataugan (1. 2) ; Military (1, 2, 3, 4). EDWARD SOLON HOGGARD, JR. CHARLOTTE, N. C. Textile Manufacturing Tompkins Textile Society; Military Band (1, 2) Concert Band (2). STUART BOYCE HOLOMAN RALEIGH, N. C. Marketing Monogram Club: Military (1, 2); Baseball (1) Swimming (2, 3, 4), Captain. GEORGE ALBERT HOLT, n K A BURLINGTON, N. C. Textile Weaving and Designing Page Seventy-two NO3VT-H- CAROLINA- Y - S 2); j-jf ff ' " -- T-- ' Z B 1 ? ' J LlLLIAN MAIE HONEYCUTT RALEIGH, N. C. High School Teaching Phi Epsilon. SEAMAN KNAPP HUDSON RALEIGH, N. C. Forestry Alpha Zeta; Pine Burr; Forestry Club; President Order of 30 and 3; Golden Chain; Track (1) ; Foot- ball (1); Boxing (1, 3), Captain (4). LELAND MC!NTOSH ROWLAND HENDERSON, N. C. Textile Weaving and Designing Tompkins Textile Society; Wrestling (1); Mili- tary (1, 2). THOMAS L. HURST, 2 N LEONIA, N. J. Ceramic Engineering Pine Burr: Phi Eta Sigma: Keramos President; A. C. S.; Student Council; Interfraternity Council, Vice-President (4) ; Moland-Drysdale Ceramic Cup (1); J. C. Steele Ceramic Cup (2, 3). Page Seventy-three o A -e- w W i-mmTat : w . - - i5? ' -l ; ERNEST LEE HYDE ANDREWS, N. C. Electrical Engineering A. I. E. E.; Military (1, 2, 3, 4). OSCAR HOMER JAMES, JR. WALLACE, N. C. Forestry Forestry Club; Military (1, 2); Ag Club. WILLIAM LUTHEK ISENHOUR, JR. CHARLOTTE, N. C. Marketing Military (1, 2). THOMAS MONROE JENKINS, JR. ROANOKE RAPIDS, N. C. Textile Manufacturing Golden Chain: Blue Key; Order of 30 and 3; Sigma Tau Sigma; Student Council; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (3); Publications Board; AGROMECK staff (1, 1, 3), Business Manager (4). Page Seventy-four NO VT-H- G ! Si V - X mv ffi ' l ! x liS ' ? feld C Vi4$! I A : --4 % i i krd . _. I v ZJ ra o " 4. v- , 1 S 7 - x_n. n..- ? x, ALDEN LEONARD JOHNSON NEW BEDFORD, MASS. Chemical Engineering Phi Eta Sigma; Gamma Sigma Epsilon; A. I. Ch. E.; Military (1, 2, 3, 4); Golf (1). CLIFTON LOYS JONES, JR. FARMVILLE, N. C. Chemical Engineering JOHN D. JOHNSON RALEIGH, N. C. Chemical Engineering A. I. Ch. E.: Campbell College (1). JAMES FOUNTAIN JONES PAMLICO, S. C. Agricultural Education Y. M. C. A.; Ag Club; Military (1, 2). Page Seventy-five o LLOYD ALLYN JULIEN, 2 N CHARLOTTE, N. C. Business Administration Military (1, 2). HARRIE STANLEY KECK, K 2 WEST ENGLEWOOD, N. J. Business Administration Phi Era Sigma, Senior Adviser; Pine Burr; Blue Key, Vice-President; Golden Chain; Delta Sigma Pi; Order of 30 and 3; Social Functions Committee; Publications Board; Junior-Senior Prom Committee; Chairman Homecoming Dance (4) ; Junior-Senior Prom Marshal (3) ; House of Student Government; AGROMECK (1, 2), Associate Editor (3), Editor-in- Chief (4); Military (1, 2, 3), Regimental Captain- Adjutant (4) . DONALD CASSLER KAUTZ, K N SOMERSET, PENNA. Marketing White Spades. J. CON WAY KEITH, A x B APEX, N. C. Agricultural Economics Ag Club (1, 2, 3, 4) ; Ag Economics Club. Presi- dent (4): Military (1. 2, 3. 4); Agriculturist (3, 4) : Business Manager (4) ; Ag Dance. ' r r r r ( ' r Page Seventy-six NO3VT-H- I Y - X J A. C. KlMREY RALEIGH, N. C. High School Teaching Military (1, 2, 3, 4). ROBERT BOST KNOX, JR., A A T NEWTON, N. C. Ceramic Engineering A. C. S., Vice-President (4); White Spades; Young Democrats, Vice-President (4) ; Interfraternity Council; Technician (2, 3), Editor (4); Publica- tions Board. CLIFTON BROOKS KNIGHT DURHAM, N. C. Textile Manufacturing Tompkins Textile Society. KENNETH J. KRACH ATI ' BALTIMORE, MD. Electrical Engineering Blue Key; Tau Beta Pi; Pine Burr; Golden Chain. President; A. I. E. E.; Monogram Club; Wrestling (1, 2, 3), Captain (4); Secretary and Treasurer Class (4). Page Seventy-seven s Twr-e c o i_i_-e G-e- O v tei ' i ' ' % FRANK RAYMOND KUHN, JR. RALEIGH, N. C. Business Administration o BENJAMIN S. LAMBETH, JR. THOMASVILLE, N. C. Textile Manufacturing Military (1, 2, 3), Captain (4); Tompkins Tex- tile Society. RICHARD HUNTER KUNKEL PULASKI, VA. Yarn Manufacturing Tompkins Textile Society; Transfer from V. M. I. EDGAR D. LANDRETH, JR. GREENSBORO, N. C. Textile Manufacturing Tompkins Textile Society; Wataugan (2), Asso- ciate Editor (3), Editor-in-Chief (4); Publications Board; Senior Invitations Committee. Page Seventy-eight X 4lw HilHff k- A. WILTON EARL LANG, JR. WALSTONBURG, N. C. Business Administration JAMES R. LATHAN MONROE, N. C. Textile Manufacturing Sigma Tau Sigma. HENRY HARDING LATHAM, A 2 WASHINGTON, N. C. Textile Chemistry and Dyeing Glee Club ( 1 , 2. 3) ; A. I. Ch. E. ( 1 , 2) ; Mili- tary (1, 2, 3), Lieutenant (4); Wrestling (1); Track (2) ; AGROMECK staff (3) ; Interfraternity Council. CHARLES STARR LAYTON PLEASANT GARDEN, N. C. Forestry Forestry Club; Baseball (1); Military (1, 2). Page Seventy-nine TA-T-- C O LL_-e o v O - ; WARREN S. LE ROY GOLDSBORO, N. C. Chemical Engineering A. I. Ch. E. (1, 2, 3, 4); Military (1, 2, 3), Captain (4). JESSIE A. LIENAU APEX, N. c. Education Phi Epsilon. ROBERT E. LEWIS, JR. ELIZABETH CITY, N. C. Chemical Engineering Tau Beta Pi; Pine Burr; Gamma Sigma Epsilon; Treasurer Engineers ' Council; A. I. Ch. E., Vice- President. CLAUDE HENRY LLOYD. JR., ATP SPENCER, N. C. Business Administration Delta Sigma Pi: Wrestling (1); Technician (1, 2, 3), Business Manager (4); Publications Board; Military (1, 2, 3), Captain (4). Page Eighty NO3VT-H- CAROLINA- V V - S X r fin CHARLES EDWARD LOUGHLIN WILMINGTON, N. C. Chemical Engineering Self Help Club; A. I. Ch. E. ALLEN BENSON LOVE WILMINGTON, N. C. Chemistry Military (1, 2). :: HENRY CLINTON LILES GOLDSBORO, N. C. Chemistry and Dyeing Transfer from Wake Forest. JESSE STUART LILES LITTLETON, N. C. Agricultural Education Ag Club; Ag Fair; Chairman Barn Warming; Military (1, 2, 3, 4); Senior Counselor. Page Eighty-one o v HENRY BRAXTON LITCHFIELD CRESWELL, N. C. Physics Military (1, 2); Freshman Counselor (4). CHARLES EDWIN LYNCH, n K WILMINGTON, N. C. Chemical Engineering Interfraternity Council (3, 4) ; House of Student Government (3); Military (1, 2, 3, 4); Track (1); Cheerleader (3) . WILLIAM C. LITNIANSKY BROOKLYN, N. Y. Architectural Engineering PERCY WILLIAM MALPASS DELCO, N. c. Construction Engineering A. S. C. E.; Football (1); Military (1, 2) Swimming. Page Eighty-two X rr WILLIAM ROSSER MANN WHITAKERS, N. C. Aeronautical Engineering Freshman Friendship Council (1) ; Glee Club (1) ; Horizontal Bar (1); A. S. M. E. (2. 3, 4); Mono- gram Club (3, 4); Scabbard and Blade, Captain; Tennis Manager (2); Military (1, 2, 3). LEETHAN NORWOOD MASSEY RALEIGH, N. C. Forestry Military (1, 2) ; Ag Club. JAMES RAY MARKS, JR. WHITAKERS, N. C. Construction Engineering Military (1, 2. 3). Captain (4); Glee Club (2): Yellow Dogs (2): A. G. C.: President Dormitory Club (4): Intramural Sports (1, 2, 3, 4); Fresh- man Wrestling Team; Junior-Senior Prom Com- mittee. MARY ELIZABETH MATTHEWS, A M RALEIGH, N. C. Biology Sigma Pi Alpha (2. 3, 4), Vice-President (4): Phi Epsilon (1, 2, 3, 4); Woman ' s Student Gov- ernment (2, 3. 4) . Page Eighty-three o v HOWARD ANDERSON MAYO, 2 N BOUNDRY, N. C. Textile Manufacturing DANIEL ALEXANDER MCCANLESS ASHEVILLE, N. C. Textile Weaving and Designing Phi Psi. HENRY HODGE MAYO, K A RALEIGH, N. C. Textile GEORGE RALEIGH McCoLL LINDEN, N. C. Agronomy Alpha Zeta, Censor (4) ; Ag Club, President (4) ; Order of 30 and 3; Student Council (2) : Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (4) ; Ag Fair, Publicity Committee (4) ; Wrestling (1); Agriculturist (3), Editor (4) Mili- tary (1, 2, 3), Captain (4); Student Grange; Fresh- man Counselor (4). Page Eighty-four NO3VT-H- V - S X WILLIAM RELMOND MCCRANEY VASS, N. C. Civil Engineering A. J. McGlNTY, n K SHELBY, N. C. Textile Manufacturing OTHO SEARS MCCULLERS DURHAM, N. C. Textile Tompkins Textile Society: Athletic Assistant (1. 2, 3, 4). HERMAN RUSSELL MCLAWHORN, A r p WILSON, N. C. Architectural Engineering Pine Burr. Treasurer; Tau Beta Pi: Engineering Council: Beaux Arts, President; Military (1, 2. 3, 4). Page Eighty-five STwr-e o v , MARVIN HESTER MEEKINS WANCHESE, N. C. Mechanical Engineering Wrestling Manager; Military (1, 2, 3, 4). HENRY THERRELL MICHAEL PLEASANT GARDEN, N. C. Chemical Engineering Military (1, 2) ; A. I. Ch. E. CURTIS DEVON MERCER CHADBOURN, N. C. Business Administration M. GRAHAM MILLER, 2 E SHELBY, N. C. Business Administration Page Eighty-six CAROLINA- X RAE HENRY MILLS CHAPEL HILL, N. C. Mechanical Engineering A. S. M. E. GEORGE FELIX MOORE GARY, N. C. Agriculture Education Ag Club. WILLARD LEE MILLS APEX, N. c. Textile Manufacturing Tompkins Textile Society; Transfer from Wake Forest College. JOSEPH DANIEL MOORE FOREST CITY, N. C. Textile Manufacturing Phi Psi: Scabbard and Blade; Military (1, 2, 3), Captain (4); Football (1); Basketball (1); Base- ball (1). Page Eighty-seven DAVID F. MORGAN MONROE, N. C. Horticulture Grange; Ag Club; Horticulture Society, Vice- President (4); Wingate College, (1, 2). WILLIAM EDWIN MOSER MONROE, N. C. Textile Manufacturing THOMAS J. MORRIS COLERAIN, N. C. Textile Manufacturing ROBERT BRUCE MURDOCH, K 2 SALISBURY, N. C. Textile Sigma Tau Sigma: Interfraternity Council. Page Eighty-eight CAROLINA- X RAYMOND ARTHUR MURRAY LINDEN, N. J. Construction Engineering A. G. C.; Military (1, 2); Track (1). JOEL LARRY NEWSOME FREMONT. N. C. Industrial Management Delta Sigma Pi: Military (1, 2, 3, 4). FREDERICK DOUGLAS NEWCOMB, A A T WILMINGTON, N. C. Chemical Engineering Glee Club; Concert Band; A. I. Ch. E.; Red Coat Band; Concert Orchestra; Yellow Dogs: Military (1, 2, 3), Lieutenant (4); Technician (1, 4), Society Editor; Interfraternity Council (4). JAY THELBERT NICHOLSON, A A T WlNSTON-SALEM, N. C. Chemical Engineering A. I. Ch. E.; Phi Eta Sigma; Gamma Sigma Epsilon; Tau Beta Pi: Companion of St. Patrick; Military (1, 2, 3), Lieutenant (4). Page Eighty-nine STwr-e o RUSSELL COBB NICHOLSON RALEIGH, N. C. igr ? School Teaching Monogram Club; Football (1, 2, 3, 4). PAUL MATTHEW OBST UNION CITY, CONN. Forestry Forestry Club (1. 2, 3, 4); Red Masquers (3, 4) ; Freshman Friendship Council; Sophomore Coun- cil; Self-Help Club; House of Student Government: Pinetum Advertising Manager. Page Ninety CHARLES DAVID NORLANDER, A K n NEW BEDFORD, MASS. Chemical Engineering Military: A. I. Ch. E. ADLAI STEVENSON OLIVER, JR., 5 N RALEIGH, N. C. Chemistry CAROLINA- v - s X THOMAS FLEET OSBORNE ARDEN, N. C. Dairy Manufacturing Alpha Zeta; Pine Burr; Glee Club; Yellow Dogs; Ag Club; Military (1, 2, 3, 4). DALTON MURRAY PARKER SUNBURY N. C. Forestry Ag Club; Forestry Club; Yellow Dogs; Military (1, 2, 3, 4); Social Committee Forestry Club. JAMES CLARKE OWEN SPRUCE PINE, N. C. Electrical Engineering Mu Beta Psi ; A. I. E. E.; Band (1. 2, 3, 4); Orchestra (1, 2, 3, 4); Glee Club (1, 2, 3, 4); Sophomore Friendship Council (2) ; Military (1, 2) ; Yellow Dogs; Football (1); Summer School Mar- shal (2). DEXTER EUGENE PARHAM, K N ASHEVILLE, N. C. Chemical Engineering A. I. Ch. E. (3, 4). Page Ninety-one o v i 1 : I JAMES THOMAS PATRICK BAHAMA, N. C. Industrial Arts Phi Eta Sigma; A. S. M. E. L. Dow FENDER, JR. RALEIGH, N. C. Business Administration Scabbard and Blade Treasurer; Wrestling (3) Military (1, 2, 3. 4). SUE PEARCE. A M RALEIGH, N. C. Chemistry Sigma Pi Alpha (2. 3, 4) ; Phi Epsilon. Treasurer (4); Women ' s Student Government (2, 3, 4). JAMES EUGENE PENLAND, A r p HAYESVILLE, N. C. Agricultural Economics Alpha Kappa Delta; Interfraternity Council; Ag Economics Club. Secretary-Treasurer (3. 4) ; Ag Club. tj I f t Page Ninety-two NO3VT-H- CAROLINA- f r X r r NATHAN H. PEPPER, w NEW YORK, N. Y. Higf ? School Teaching Kappa Phi Kappa; Young Democratic Club; Basketball (3, 4). WILBERT JAMES PETERSON CLINTON, N. C. High School Teaching HORACE GREELEY PERRY WALLACE, N. C. Textile WALTER HENRY PIERCE WHITEVILLE, N. C. Agricultural Economics Alpha Zeta; Pine Burr; Golden Chain; Blue Key; Phi Eta Sigma; Order of 30 and 3; Scabbard and Blade; President Y. M. C. A. (4) ; Freshman Friend- ship Council: Sophomore Council; Y. M. C. A. Cab- inet; Ag Club; Military (1, 2, 3), Lieutenant Colonel (4); Advertising Manager, Agriculturist (4). f f Page Ninety-three ( o A ,!!ii3fX r TserL " ;r r Ti? t j i ' -5s5 ts - frar Hf a m - l!ji S3Eil S!l ; wmsc i C. A. POLLOCK KlNSTON, N. C. Mechanical Engineering A. S. M. E. JAMES EDWARD PORTER RALEIGH, N. C. Chemical Engineering A. I. Ch. E. WILLIAM D. POOLE, r A TROY, N. C. Chemistry Sigma Pi Alpha; Glee Club; Orchestra; A. I. Ch. E. (3) ; Transfer from Davidson College. IRWIN MANSFIELD PORTER, JR. RALEIGH, N. C. Business Administration Phi Eta Sigma; Delta Sigma Pi; Yellow Dogs; Military (1, 2, 3), Band Captain (4). Page Ninety-four X RALPH ROBERTSON POWELL RALEIGH, N. C. Textile Manufacturing Sigma Tau Sigma; Tompkins Textile Society; Military (1, 2, 3); Captain (4); Monogram Club; Corps Area Rifle Team; Boxing (3, 4). EDWIN DEAN POWELL BURNSVILLE, N. C. Electrical Engineering A. I. E. E.; Transfer from Mars Hill College. ALFRED BENJAMIN RABY HICKORY, N. C. Agricultural Economics Poultry Judging Team (3) ; Livestock Judging Team. FRED HENRY RAMSEUR, JR. LlNCOLNTON, N. C. Chemical Engineering A. I. Ch. E.; Military (1, 2); Wrestling (1). Page Ninety-five coi_i_-eG-e o v O LYNN EVANS REIGHARD SWANNANOA, N. C. Chemical Engineering A. I. Ch. E.; Self-Help Club: Transfer from Biltmore College. JAMES DAVIS RENN RALEIGH, N. C. Finance and Banking Delta Sigma Pi: Sigma Pi Alpha: Pine Burr; Monogram Club; Young Democratic Club; Tennis Team (1, 2, 3), Captain (4). VIRGINIA LEE REINHEIMER RALEIGH, N. C. Weaving and Designing Phi Epsilon, President (4) ; Woman ' s Student Government, Vice-President (4) ; Tompkins Textile Society; Transfer from Peace Institute. CHARLES G. RILEY PLEASANT GARDEN, N. C. Forestry Ag Club; Forestry Club; Monogram Club; Mili- tary (1, 2); Baseball (1, 2, 3, 4); Basketball (1). Page Ninety-six NO3VT-H- X | - Lrf6J? o 1-f.x " HKt TEAL ALEXANDER RIVENBARK, JR. WATHA, N. C. Industrial Engineering industrial Engineering Society President (4) ; Dorrrfttojy Club President (4) ; Engineers ' Council (4); Football (1); Military (1, 2, 3, 4). JAMES YOUNG ROBINSON ASHEVILLE, N. C. Designing and Weaving HERBERT OLAF ROACH LOWELL, N. C. Forestry Forestry Club. ROBERT LINCOLN ROGERS OAKBORO, N. C. Textile Manufacturing Sigma Tau Sigma: Phi Psi. Vice- President (4); Tompkins Textile Society, President (4). Page Ninety-seven STwr-e coLu-ee-e o v M s MZ tr S ( 1 K C 4 HOWARD ALONZO ROLLINS, AHA MOORESBORO, N. C. Textile Manufacturing Transfer from Wake Forest. JAMES IRVING ROY WESTMOUNT, QUEBEC, CANADA Textile Manufacturing Tompkins Textile Society. STEPHEN VINCENT SABOL CAMPBELL, OHIO Education Kappa Phi Kappa: Order of 30 and 3: Golden Chain; Monogram Club; Student Council; Football (1, 2, 3, 4) ; Military (1. 2, 3. 4). M. GARNETT SAUNDERS, JR., 2 N WILMINGTON, N. C. Aeronautical Engineering Page Ninety-eight NO3VT-H- N-A- I W$ m j - ,rfo t i ' W -J f sl ( f T- " . ' v,4 S Ljfe.,4 ' J ' ,j.:a THOMAS C. SAWYER, n K A BELCROSS, N. C. Agriculture Lambda Gamma Delta; Ag Club. MEREDITH W. SCHNAUFER COLUMBIANA, OHIO Business Administration Delta Sigma Pi. GEORGE HENRY SCHMUTZ UNION CITY, N. J. Electrical Engineering A. I. E. E. FREDERICK THORNE SCOTT, ATP ROSE HILL, N. C. Electrical Engineering Tau Beta Pi; Theta Tau ; A. I. E. E., President; Engineer ' s Council; Editor Southern Engineer; Trans- fer from Duke. Page Ninety-nine o A O UK JOHN LEWIS SEARIGHT HATBORO, PENNA. Forestry Forestry Club; Ag Club; Military (1, 2). BIRDENA SELIGSON RALEIGH, N. C. High School Teaching Phi Epsilon; Woman ' s Student Government (1). ROBERT WILTON SEITZ, ATP CAMP HILL, PENNA. Chemical Engineering Blue Key, President: Tau Beta Pi, President: Order 30 and 3: Pine Burr; Golden Chain; Phi Eta Sigma, President (2); Scabbard and Blade; A. I. Ch. E.; Student Government (1, 2). Treasurer (3); Assist- ant Boxing Ma nager (3); Social Functions Commit- tee; Tau Beta Pi Scholarship Cup: Phi Kappa Phi Scholarship Medal (2); A. I. Ch. E. Scholarship Award; Military (1, 2, 3), Colonel (4). ROBERT EDWARD SETTAN GREENSBORO, N. C. Industrial Engineering ' r r Page One Hundred C-A- OLIN-A- 1 i E X MILBURN EVERETT SEWELL, K T Moscow, PENNA. Forestry Forestry Club; Young Democrats Club; Military (1, 2). JESSE EDWIN SHEARIN LITTLETON, N. C. Agricultural Education Grange; Ag Club. WILLIAM MARION SHAW, K N WlNTON, N. C. Industrial Management Military (1, 2): Rifle Team (1. 2); Vice-Presi- dcnt Interfraternity Council (3). WILLIAM ARCHIBALD SHERRATT GLENOLDEN, PENNA. Mechanical Engineering Mu Beta Psi; A. S. M. E.; Military (1, 2, 3, 4). Page One Hundred One o m mmmfc RUSSELL GRAHAM SHERRILL RALEIGH, N. C. Mor ef ngr Basketball (1, 2). ALVINE ELWOOD SHUMATE LEAKSVILLE, N. C. Textile Chemistry and Dyeing Phi Psi. Page One Hundred Two WILLIAM S. SHIA NEW HAVEN, CONN. Mechanical Engineering A. S. M. E.; Freshman Basketball. Lois SALLIE SILVER RALEIGH. N. C. Education Transfer from Meredith College. CAROLINA- v - s X rr% fSSl . " i " ? n j5 F m ! l id C f .si X-Tv v = .(X . GORDON SMITH, JR.. K A RALEIGH, N. C. Mechanical Engineering White Spades; Military (1, 2, 3). Staff Captain (4): Interfraternity Council (3, 4). THOMAS O ' KELLEY SMITH APEX, N. C. Electrical Engineering Theta Tau; A. I. E. E.: Alternate Engineers ' Council (3, 4); Fair Committee (3); Freshman Friendship Council. MARTHA WILLIAMS SMITH RALEIGH. N. C. Chemistry Pine Burr. Secretary (4) ; Gamma Sigma Epsilon: Phi Epsilon; Woman ' s Student Government, Presi- dent (4). WILLIAM COLLYER SMITH, K T WELLESLEY, MASS. Aeronautical Engineering Military (1, 2, 3). Lieutenant (4). Page One Hundred Three s ryvr-e O JAMES SAMUEL SMITHERMAN, n K A TROY, N. c. Textile FULTON S. SNYDER WlNSTON-SALEM, N. C. Construction Engineering Military (1, 2) ; A. G. C. (3, 4). EWALD G. SPADER LINDEN, N. J. Chemical Engineering A. I. Ch. E.: Military (1. 2): Wrestling (1) Companion of St. Patrick (1). C. A. SPRATT, n K A CHARLOTTE, N. C. Textile Manufacturing Page One Hundred Four NO3VT-H- CAROLINA- - s X - fZ , r " ? ii i s. T MORRIS S. SPRUILL Mr. OLIVE, N. C. Textile Manufacturing Football (1, 2); Wrestling (2, 3); Military (1, 2) ; Tompkins Textile Society. CARL STEIN, $ EVERETT, MASS. Civil Engineering A. S. C. E.: Engineers ' Council; Boxing (1, 2). JESSE COLTRANE STANSEL, JR. ALLENTON, N. C. Chemical Engineering Wrestling (1); Military (1, 2); A. I. Ch. E. SAMUEL VERNON STEVENS, JR., A x A BROADWAY, N. C. Animal Production Page One Hundred Five o JOHN TAYLOR STILL. A x A DURHAM. N. C. Mechanical Engineering A. S. M. E.; Companion of St. Patrick. HARRY STOKELY EDENTON, N. C. Chemical Engineering A. I. Ch. E.; Military (1, 2). Page One Hundred Six THOMAS LENOIR STUART, A x B MEBANE. N. C. Agricultural Economics CHARLIE CARMEN STOTT RALEIGH, N. C. Dairy Manufacturing Monogram Club; Student Ag Fair; Freshman and Sophomore Councils: Y. M. C. A. Cabinet; Ag Club; Senior Life Saving Corps; Football (1, 2); Swim- ming; Military (1. 2, 3), Staff Captain (4). 1 NO3VT-H- CAROLINA- Q X ' Z-, CHALLEY WALTER SURRATT WARSAW, N. C. Construction Engineering Phi Eta Sigma: A. G. C. : Military (1, 2, 3, 4). FRANCIS MARION SUTTON MONROE, N. C. Chemical Engineering A. I. Ch. E.; Military (1. 2, 3, 4). RAYMOND S. TALTON SMITHFIELD, N. C. Mechanical Engineering A. S, M. E., President: Engineers ' Council. JASPER URIAH TEAGUE HENDERSON, N. C. Aeronautical Engineering Transfer from Mars Hill College. Page One Hundred Seven o v THOMAS S. TEAGUE FAIRMONT, N. C. Electrical Engineering Phi Eta Sigma; Military and Concert Bands (1. 2, 3, 4); A. I. E. E.; Yellow Dogs; Military (1, 2. 3, 4) ; Southern Engineer Staff (4). EDWIN OSTER THOMAS, A x A AYDLETT, N. C. Chemical Engineering Transfer from William and Mary. Page One Hundred Eight WILLIAM EDWIN TEER DURHAM, N. C. Mechanical Engineering A. S. M. E. RICHARD GREENWOOD THOMAS GlBSONVILLE, N. C. Physics Military (I, 2, 3, 4). C-A- OLINW- I - X STUART McGuiRE THOMSON LAKE WACCAMAW, N. C. Chemical Engineering Military ( 1 , 2) ; A. I. Ch. E. FREDERICK NATHANIEL THOMPSON WILSON, N. C. Mechanical Engineering A. S. M. E.: Monogram Club, President (4); Engineers ' Council, Secretary (4) ; Swimming (2, 3, 4) ; Senior Life Saving Corps. JAMES EDWIN THORNTON HAMPTON, VA. Forestry Alpha Zeta; Forestry Club; Ag Club; Wrestling (1); Ag Fair; Military (1, 2, 3, 4). FRANCIS EDWARD TICKNOR MONROE, N. C. Aeronautical Engineering A. S. M. E., Treasurer (4) ; Freshman Councilor. Page One Hundred Nine o EDWARD C. TREVERTON MARION, N. C. Textile Manufacturing W. ARTHUR TRIPP, K N GREENVILLE, N. C. Chemical Engineering A. I. Ch. E.: Transfer from University of Alabama. GEORGE H. TROSTEL, 2 N CANTON, N. C. Chemical Engineering Interfraternity Council (3, 4) : A. I. Ch. E. LINWOOD GRAFTON TUCKER LOVINGSTON, VA. Mechanical Engineering A. S. M. E.; Track (1). Page One Hunlred Ten - CHARLES WESLEY TURLINGTON, ATP FAYETTEVILLE, N. C. Business Administration Delta Sigma Pi: Golden Chain; President Inter- fraternity Council (4); Order of 30 and 3; Student Council (2); Publications Board; Technician (1, 2, 4), Business Manager (3); Chairman Sophomore Ball; Marshal Junior-Senior Prom; New Student Committee; Social Functions Committee; Secretary- Treasurer Class (1). CARL G. UNDERWOOD, A x B WAYNESVILLE, N. C. Agricultural Economics JOHN LEWIS TYER FOUNTAIN, N. C. Construction Engineering A. G. C.: Military (1, 2). WILLIAM HINTON UTLEY RALEIGH, N. C. Forestry Forestry Club; Military (1. 2, 3), Lieutenant (4). Page One Hundred Eleven o v ELIZABETH ANN VALENTINE RALEIGH, N. C. High School Teaching Red Masquers. K. WALTON VANN Mr. OLIVE, N. C. Education JOHN SHARP VASS CHATTANOOGA, TENN. Forestry Ag Club; Forestry Club; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet; Transfer from Davidson College. ROBERT ELLSWORTH VICK SANFORD, N. C. Mechanical Engineering A. S. M. E.; Aeronautical Society (1); Military (1, 2, 3), Lieutenant (4). Page One Hundred Twelve NO3VT-H- C-A- OLINA- X DANIEL P. VITELLO BELLEVILLE, N. J. Business Administration Track (1) ; Military (1). OLIVER ARRINGTON WALLACE, JR. WILMINGTON, N. C. Chemical Engineering WALTER B. WAGOR NUNDA, N. Y. Industrial Management FREDERICK GEORGE WALSH, A K n NEW BEDFORD, MASS. Industrial Arts Experimental Theatre (2) : Business Manager (3) ; Red Masquers, President (4) ; Beaux Arts; Open Forum; Baseball (4); Freshman Counselor (4). Page One Hundred Thirteen o v ffgw wzEb rf-j VtS SRsii:5 tar. nnesmJKB BERNICE LEE WARD PlTTSBORO, N. C. Textile Manufacturing Phi Psi; Tompkins Textile Society. HEATH MILLER WASHAM CORNELIUS, N. C. Vocational Agriculture Kappa Phi Kappa; Monogram Club; Horticulture Club; Swimming (2). Page One Hundred Fourteen STEPHEN AUGUSTUS WARD LUMBERTON, N. C. Textile Manufacturing Pine Burr; Order of 30 and 3: Phi Psi, Secretary (4): Y. M. C. A. Cabinet: Band; Military (1, 2, 3, 4); Editor Freshman Handbook (3); Freshman Friendship Council President. JAMES ARTHUR WATKINS ANDREWS, N. C. Business Administration X HENRY ELWIN WATSON. K T KENLY, N. C. Business Administration Young Democratic Club. EDMUND A. WATTERS RALEIGH, N. C. Business Administration Military (1, 2, 3, 4). -== :- SAMUEL ROBERT WATSON HENDERSON, N. C. Electrical Engineering Theta Tau: Mu Beta Psi; A. I. E. E.: Glee Club; Freshman Friendship Council; Sophomore Council; Military (1, 2); Yellow Dogs. JOHN W. WEISNER GREENSBORO, N. C. Mechanical Engineering A. S. M. E., Vice-President. Page One Hundred Fifteen ST-A-T-e COLL-GG-e o v f c r i f i ( I r r f ' r r f JIMMY M. WELLS ELM CITY, N. C. Business Administration Band (1, 2); Military (1, 2); Yellow Dogs; Y. M. C. A. Treasurer (4). WILLIAM HINTON WESSON, JR. WARRENTON, N. C. Business Administration Phi Eta Sigma; Delta Sigma Pi. LANDIS HENRY WELSH WILMINGTON, N. C. Forestry Military (1, 2); Ag Club; Forestry Club, Vice- President. JULIAN ROSCOE WEST STATESVILLE, N. C. Construction Engineering Pine Burr. Vice-President (4) ; Blue Key; Tau Beta Pi; A. G. C., President (4) ; Assistant Manager Southern Engineer (3) ; House of Student Govern- ment (2). f ( f r i 1 f ( I Page One Hundred Sixteen i C-A- OLINA- X I . A ( r f r ' JAMES R. WEATHERINGTON WENDELL, N. C. Electrical Engineering Mu Beta Psi ; Band; A. I. E. E.; Radio Club. HOMER BARON WHITAKER. ATP DURHAM, N. C. Electrical Engineering Phi Eta Sigma; Tau Beta Pi; A. I. E. E.; Band (1. 2) : Wrestling (1). JAMES WASHINGTON WHITESIDE UREE, N. C. Agricultural Education Ag Club; Transfer from Mars Hill College F. PERRY WILSON MlDDLEBURG, N. C. Chemical Engineering Gamma Sigma Epsilon; Blue Key: Golden Chain; A. I. Ch. E.. President (4); Engineers ' Council; Sophomore Prom Committee; Junior Ring Commit- tee; Social Functions Committee; Junior-Senior Prom Committee; Vice-President Class (3) : President Class (4); Military (1, 2); Chief Marshal Graduation (3) ; Publications Board. Page One Hundred Seventeen o v JTfi ift ft P i -- ::.. V J-71 -as fCm P " ?-, " f: r Kj |t?.- N ?B ' i fiK?SJK spl nB ff plM , . jOT ' it aBr J JEiS, ' " ? ' - JAMES FRANK WILSON RALEIGH, N. C. Business Administration Young Democratic Club. J. ROBERT WOMBLE, A 2 fc ROCKY MOUNT, N. C. Industrial Chemistry Military (1, 2, 3. 4); Orchestra; Glee Club- Yellow Dogs. HOWARD WALTON WINSTEAD MACCLESFIELD, N. C. Business Administration Freshman Baseball. RUFUS JOSEPHUS WOMBLE RALEIGH, N. C. Business Administration Order of 30 and 3: Monogram Club; Football (1, 2. 3); Basketball (1. 2, 3. 4); Baseball (1. 3); President Class (1). Page One Hundred Eighteen NO3VT-H- CAROLINA- V - S X j ,) I HsP ROBERT EDWARD WOOTEN CAMERON, N. C. Chemical Engineering A. I. Ch. E. CARL WYNN SPINDALE, N. C. Textile Weaving and Designing Baseball (1); Military (1, 2, 3, 4). THAD GOLD YELTON SHELBY, N. C. Textile Manufacturing MILAN ZORI STEUBENVILLE, OHIO High School Teaching Kappa Phi Kappa; Monogram Club; Football (1, 2); Basketball (1, 2, 3, 4); Track (1, 2, 3, 4). Page One Hundred Nineteen con_-eG--e SENIOR HONORARY Golden Chain, Senior Honorary Society, was organized in May, 1926. The pur- pose of the society is to promote better citizenship and leadership on the campus. In May each year, twelve Juniors, con- sidered the outstanding members of their class, are added to the Chain by a tapping ceremony at the Memorial Tower. 1936 LINKS TOMMY JENKINS BOB SEITZ HENRY PIERCE PERRY WILSON CHAS. TURLINGTON BILL AYCOC K KEN KRACH HARRIE KECK Cou BROWNE JOE CANADY SEAMON HUDSON STEVE SABOL HONORARY LINK BOB WARREN lie JUNIOR CLASS C. G. CONRAD President G. M. ASHBY Vice-President T. W. COOPER Secretary and Treasurer A JOHN GARDNER ABRAMS New Bedford. Mass. Agricultural Economics Cross Country Team (1, 2, 3). GILBERT JOSEPH ALLEN Shelburne Falls, Mass. Chemical Engineering JOHN S. ALLEN North Wilkesboro, N. C. Textile THOMAS T. ALLISON, JR., K A Charlotte, N. C. Industrial Management Red Coat Band (1, 2, 3); Orchestra (I, 2, 3); Military (1, 2, 3); House of Student Government (2). VANCE DELMA ALMOND Ashley Heights, N. C. Electrical Engineering A. I. E. E.; Baseball (1. 2); Military (1, 2, 3). WILLIAM GUILFORD ANDREWS, e K N . . . Bethel, N. C. Industrial Management Interfraternity Council (2, 3). ROBERT FRANCIS X. ANTON Portsmouth, Va. Civil Engineering WILLIAM COKE ARIAIL, s E Charlotte, N. C. Textile GEORGE M. ASHBY, JR., z N Raleigh, N. C. Industrial Management ACROMECK Business Staff (1, 2, 3); Vice-President Junior Class. LLOYD E. AUMAN West End, N. C. Agricultural Education J. C. AVERY, JR., Selma, N. C. Electrical Engineering A. I. E. E.; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet JAMES ERNEST BARB Hickory, N. C. Sanitary Engineering A. S. C. E. (2), Secretary and Treasurer (3); Military (1, 2, 3). JAMES WESLEY BARNES Wilson, N. C. Textile Management Military (1, 2, 3). TAYLOR E. BARROW, JR Farmville, N. C. Textile Manufacturing Tompkins Textile Society; Glee Club; Drum and Bugle Corps; Rifle Team; Military (1, 2); Baseball (1). CARL RICHARD BAYNE, 2 n . .North Plainfield, N. J. Mechanical Engineering A. S. M. E.; Military (1, 2, 3). JOHN C. BELL, JR., K A Windsor, N. C. Industrial Management JAMES H. BENTON, K A Laurinburg, N. C. Textile Manufacturing Wake Forest, Presbyterian Junior College, and Appalachian State Teachers College (1, 2). GEORGE ELMER BETTS Fayetteville, N. C. Mechanical Engineering University of North Carolina (1, 2). BLAND HUDSON BIGGS Rockingham, N. C. Textile Manufacturing HARRY E. BILLINGS Raleigh, N. C. Textile JOHN E. BlNG Hickory, N. C Construction Engineering Military (1, 2, 3). JAMES EDGAR BISHOP Greensboro, N. C. Aeronautical Engineering Cross Country (2, 3, 4); Military (I, 2). ANDREW R. BLACKBURN, K z Wilson, N. C. Ceramic Engineering Phi Eta Sigma; Keramos; Pine Burr; A. C. S.; Companion of St. Patrick; Alternate Engineer ' s Council; Military (1, 2, 3). JOHN HENRY BLACKMON Whiteville, N. C. Agricultural Education Military (I, 2, 3). Page One Hundred Twenty-two CAROLINA- V - X EDWARD W. BLACKWOOD Cooleemee, N. C. Textile Manufacturing PAUL C. BLALOCK, JR., e K N Fremont, N. C. Chemical Engineering A. I. Ch. E. (1, 2, 3); Military (1, 2). ANDREW JACQUES BOELE Katonah, N. Y. Electrical Engineering Sigma Pi Alpha; A. I. E. E.; Military (1, 2); Orchestra. CHARLES EDGAR BOGER, JR. s E. . . .Concord. N. C. Textile Interfraternity Council; Order of 30 and 3. JOHN ALLAN BOLAND Burlington. N. C. Textile Weaving and Designing Phi Psi. WILLIAM C. BONEY, JR Hamlet, N. C. Aeronautical Engineering JUNIOR ROGER BOSWELL Summerfield, N. C. Agriculture Special ROBERT G. B. BOURNE Haddon Heights, N. J. Mechanical Engineering Mu Beta Psi, President; A. S. M. E. ; Alternating Engineers ' Council; Band; Concert Orchestra; Glee Club; Sax Quintette. HENRY CHURCHILL BRAGAW Washington, N. C. Forestry WILLIAM J. BRIDGES Charlotte, N. C. Forestry Wrestling (1). FRANK H. BROWN, JR Cullowhee, N. C. Chemical Engineering LLOYD N. BROWN, 2 E Charlotte, N. C. Textile Chemistry and Dyeing Military (1, 2, 3); Student Council (2), Secretary (3); Band (1, 2, 3); AGROMECK Saff (1, 2); Wataugan Staff (2, 3); Sopho- more Dance Committee; Secretary-Treasurer Sophomore Class. WALTER H. BROWN, A e Davidson, N. C. Textile Chemistry and Dyeing Davidson (1, 2). JAMES R. BUNDY Fayetteville, N. C. Chemical Engineering Wofford College (1). DEWITT F. BURNS, JR., 2 E Durham, N. C. Textile Management Band; H- ' atauffan. CHARLES MARION BUTLER Clinton, N. C. Agricultural Education Ag Club; Military (1, 2). WILLIAM EDGAR BUTLER Vanceboro, N. C. Agriculture Specialist WILLIAM L. BYNUM Raleigh, N. C. Industrial Management HENRY CARSON BYRD Wilmington, N. C. Electrical Engineering HARRY WILLIAM CABE Canton, N. C. Education A. I. Ch. E.; Football (1); Baseball (1). CURTIS EUGENE CALLIHAN Whiteville, N. C. Agricultural Education Ag Club. JAMES HALL CAMPBELL Taylorsville, N. C. Agricultural Education DOMINIC CARA Bellaire, Ohio High School Teaching Football. WILLIAM MITCHELL CARLISLE Rahway, N. J. Textile Manufacturing Page One Hundred Twenty-three GO LL-e G--e o JOHN LEE CARPENTER, A x B Lincolmon, N. C. Agricultural Education JEFFERSON DAVIS CARR Clinton, N. C. Agricultural Economics Ag Club. THOMAS OSBORNE CATON Ayden, N. C. Textile Chemistry and Dyeing Military (1, 2). WILLIAM B. CHALK Morehead City, N. C. Textile Manufacturing Tompkins Textile Society; Duke University (1). ALEXANDER STEPHEN CHEREVKO. . .Brooklyn, N. Y. Mechanical Engineering Military (1, 2); Military Band (1, 2); Yellow Dogs; Red Coat Band; A. S. M. E.; Football (1, 2). WILLIAM EDWARD CHESHIRE Fayetteville, N. C. Chemical Engineering SAMUEL J. CHILDS Hendersonville. N. C. Agricultural Economics STANLEY ANZELM CHUDZIK Clifton, N. J. Chemistry BYRON S. CLAPP Siler City, N. C. Industrial Arts CLYDE WITHERS CLARK, A x A Clarkton, N. C. Industrial Chemistry HERBERT A. CLARK Beverly, Mass. High School Teaching Football (1, 2, 3). JOHN WESLEY COCKMAN, n K A. . . Rockingham, N. C. Textile Manufacturing E. ALAN COHAN, e Brooklyn, N. Y. Biology JAMES M. COLEMAN, JR., z E Raleigh, N. C. Civil Engineering Football (1); The Citadel (1, 2); Military (1, 2, 3); Glee Club (1, 2). ALFRED BRYAN COMBS Raleigh, N. C. Mechanical Engineering Military; A. S. M. E. MARIO COMOLLI Elberton, Georgia Industrial Management Delta Sigma Pi; Wrestling. FREDRICK LEONARD CONNELL Mt. Holly. N. C. Aeronautical Engineering A. S. M. E. (2, 3); Military (1, 2, 3); House of Representa- tives (1). CARROLL G. CONRAD Greensboro, N. C. Industrial Management Football (1, 2, 3); Military (1, 2, 3); Vice-President Class (2); President Class (3). HENRY CHARLES COOKE Poughkeepsie, N. Y. High School Teaching Kappa Phi Kappa; Student Council; Basketball (1, 2); Tennis. TURNHAM W. COOPER, K T Dixiana, Alabama Mechanical Engineer ing A. S. M. E.; Basketball (1); Baseball (1); Ring Committee; Secretary-Treasurer Class (3); Military (1, 2). WILLIAM F. CORBETT Wilmington, N. C. Textile Chemistry and Dyeing Band (1, 2, 3); Orchestra (2, 3). WILLIAM E. CREWS Hamlet, N. C. Chemical Engineering Tennis (1). ERNEST VINCENT CRIST, JR Timberville, Va. Biology Military (1, 2, 3). JAMES FRANK CURRY, ATP Lebanon, Tenn. Chemical Engineering Monogram Club; A. I. Ch. E. ; Cross Country Team (I, 2); Business Staff Technician. Page One Hundred Twenty-four Y - S X i I r I r f EDWARD HAL CURTIS Climax, N. C. Textile Weaving and Designing Tompkins Textile Society; Military (1, 2, 3). HORACE MELVILLE CUTHRELL Camden, N. C. Horticulture MACON MOVE DAIL Greenville, N. C. Civil Engineering Mu Beta Psi; Freshmen Friendship Council; Sophomore Coun- cil; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet; Military Band (1, 2); College Band; Chairman New Student Committee; Yellow Dogs. NEILL M. DALRYMPLE Jonesboro, N. C. Textile Manufacturing Military; Basketball (1, 2, 3); Baseball (1, 2, 3). OWEN A. DALY Raleigh, N. C. Aeronautical Engineering Military (1, 2, 3). JOSEPH THOMAS DAMERON Star, N. C. High School Teaching JERRY W. DAVIDSON, AS Murphy, N. C. Aeronautical Engineering A. S. M. E.; Baseball U, 2); Military (1, 2, 3). JAMES WARREN DAVIS McKeesport, Penna. Forestry Forestry Club. KENNETH HOLMES DAVIS Louisburg, N. C. Industrial Management Life Saving Corps. WILLIAM G. DAVIS Dellwood, N. C. Forestry Forestry Club; Monogram Club; Ag Club; Cross Country (1, 2, 3); Track (2). CARL DAWSON DELAMAR Durham, N. C. Chemical Engineering A. I. Ch. E. HENRY DELPHIN Coney Island, N. Y. Forestry Forestry Club; Football (1); Assistant Manager Boxing. HERBERT R. DENTON, A K n Rahway, N. J. High School Teaching SAM D. DEWAR Fuquay Springs, N. C. Agricultural Education Ag Club. EDWIN HARVIN DICKEY Laurinburg, N. C. Electrical Engineering J. EDWARD DICKINSON, JR Mooresville, N. C. Electrical Engineering Phi Eta Sigma; A. I. E. E. ; Military (1, 2). ROY ERNEST DlXON Winston-Salem, N. C. Textile Manufacturing JACK R. DOSSENBACH, AS Leonia, N. J. Dairy Manufacturing Alpha Zeta; Ag Club; Wrestling (2, 3); AGROMECK (1); Agri- culturist (3); Student Council (1); Intel-fraternity Council (2, 3). RICHARD WRIGHT DUNN Rocky Mount, N. C. Textile Red Masquers; Tompkins Textile Society; Cheerleader (1, 2, 3); Technician (2, 3). DWIGHT WOMBLE DURHAM Carthage, N. C. Chemical Engineering Phi Eta Sigma; Order of 30 and 3; Secretary Y. M. C. A.; A. I. Ch. E.; Companion of St. Patrick; Military (1, 2); Tau Beta Pi Scholarship Cup; Phi Kappa Phi Scholarship Medal. RALPH LEE DUVAL Watha, N. C. Electrical Engineering NEWTON PERRY EDGE, JR. . . . Rocky Mount. N. C. Forestry Ag Club; Forestry Club; Tennis (3); Swimming (3); Rifle Team; Self Help; University of North Carolina (1, 2). RICHARD T. EDMONSON, 2 x Charlotte, N. C. Industrial Management WILLIAM ALFRED EDWARDS Agricultural Specialist Alpha " Zeta; Football (1, 2, 3). Danville, Va. Page One Hundred Twenty-five Twr-e c o LL.-e G-e o A THEODORE ERNST Toms River, N. J. Aeronautical Engineering GEORGE ESTES, A K n West Orange. N. J. Textile Chemistry and Dyeing HENRY S. FALLS. z N Fallston, N. C. Chemistry and Dyeing JOHN A. FEATHER. JR.. UK .. .New Bedford. Mass. Chemistry and Dyeing Band; Military; White Spades; Orchestra. FREDERICK HERBERT FISHER Raleigh, N. C. Industrial Management Delta Sigma Pi. ROSWELL BETRAM FLACK Rutherfordton, N. C. Textile Manufacturing Tompkins Textile Society. G. H. FLOYD Fairmont. N. C. Forestry ESLEY HOPE FORBES Gastonia, N. C. Animal Husbandry Military (1, 2,); Ag Club. HENRY FORNERO Orange, N. J. Civil Engineering WILLIAM LANG FOSTER Littleton. N. C. Forestry Forestry Club (1, 2, 3); Freshman Friendship Council; Sopho- more Council; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet. ALFRED JACKSON Fox Troutman, N. C. Textile Management JOHN HARPER FOX, A A T Wilmington, N. C. Industrial Management Football (1, 2, 3); Baseball (3). CHARLES A. FOX Asheboro, N. C. Forestry Forestry Club. WILLIAM D. FREEZE, K s High Point, N. C. Textiles Interfraternity Council. JAMES W. FURR, A s High Point, N. C. Textile Chemistry and Dyeing Wrestling (2). CLARENCE S. GALE, K A Raleigh, N. C. Construction Engineering Order 30 and 3; Military (1, 2), Sergeant-Major (3); House of Student Government {2); Technician (1, 2), Sports Editor (3). WILLIAM H. GARLINGTON Raleigh, N. C. Industrial Management JOHN R. GARRABRANT Wilmington, N. C. Aeronautical Engineering A. S. M. E. .Swannanoa, N. C. WARREN R. GARRETT, n K . . . .Rockingham, N. C. Textile Chemistry and Dyeing WILLIAM DANIEL GASH Forestry Forestry Club (2, 3). JOHN GOODWIN GAW, K 2 Greensboro, N. C. Mechanical Engineering Phi Eta Sigma; Order of 30 and 3, Secretary (2); Blue Key; International Relations Club; Vice-President Y. M. C. A. Cabinet; Junior-Senior Prom Marshal (2); Debating Team (3); Davidson College (1); A. S. M. E. AMIL JAMES GERLOCK Mount Union. Pa. Forestry Alpha Zeta. Phi Eta Sigma, Order of 30 and 3; Ag Club; Forestry Club; Football (1); Basketball (1, 2, 3); President of Class (1); Military (1, 2, 3); Alpha Zeta Scholarship Cup. GEORGE GLEN GETZ New Philadelphia, Ohio Electrical Engineering A. I. E. E. (3); Swimming Team (1, 2, 3); Life Saving Corps (2, 3); Military (1, 2, 3). I.ANCY WADE GIBBS Englehard, N. C. Agricultural Economics Ag Club. Page One Hundred Twenty-six N O 3VT-H- C LIMA- V - S m FRANK BYRON GIBSON, n K Gibson, N. C. Animal Husbandry As Club. EFFIE LILLIAN GILLESPIE Gary, N. C. High School Teaching THOMAS GORDON GOAD, z E Raleigh, N. C. Mechanical Engineering A. S. M. E.; Boxing (1); Wataugan. CARL FRANKLIN GOODE Cliffside. N. C. High School Teaching RICHARD NOEL GOODWIN Salemburg, N. C. Mechanical Engineering Military (1, 2). FREDERICK GORDON GORE, A x A Weldon, N. C. Chemical Engineering Order of 30 and 3; Student Council (3); Military (1, 2), Sergeant (3); Band (1, 2, 3); Wrestling (1, 2, 3); Technician (1); Sophomore Dance Committee; Social Functions Committee; President Class (2); Junior Prom Marshal; Graduation Marshal (1, 2). ANDERSON MCDOWELL GRAY Williamston, S. C. Forestry Y. M. C. A.; Forestry Club; Ag Club. ISAAC COLES GREGORY Greensboro, N. C. Agriculture and Soils JAMES H. GRIFFIN Asheville, N. C. Forestry Forestry Club; Ag Club; Football (1, 2, 3). E. L. GUERRANT Winston-Salem. N. C. Mechanical Engineering A. S. M. E. ; Red Masquers; Dramatic Club. SAMUEL ARRINGTON GUPTON Hollister, N. C. Electrical Engineering COMMODORE PERRY HALL Horseshoe, N. C. Agriculture Ag Club; Monogram Club; Wrestling; Tumbling Team; Col- lege Carnival; Military (1, 2). MORRIS HALPERIN Baltimore, Md. Industrial Engineering JOHN BEAN HELTZEL Wardensville, West Va. Forestry Forestry Club; Military (1, 2, 3). J. L. HAMRICK . .Ellenboro, N. C. Chemical Engineering A. I. Ch. E. JOHN HENRY HARRIS Siler City. N. C. Landscape Architecture JOHN WILLIAM HARRIS Wadeville. N. C. Chemical Engineering JOHN JAMES HASSELL, JR Roper, N. C. Chemical Engineering A. I. Ch. E. NICHOLAS H. HAYDEN Youngstown, Ohio Education Monogram Club; Football (1, 2, 3). EDWIN JOHN HEILMAN. III. 2 E. . .Phoenixvilie. Pa. Textile Management Phi Psi. ALBERT F. HEIN New York. N. Y. Forestry Forestry Club; Ag Club; Wrestling (1, 2). THOMAS B. HENDERSON, JR WilHamsburg, Va. Forestry Forestry Club; Military (1, 2); William and Mary (2). EDWIN HARGROVE HERITAGE Raleigh, N. C. Chemical Engineering A. I. Ch. E. R. M. HENRY Russelville, Ark. Forestry Page One Hundred Twenty-seven STwr-e- o v GEORGE HARMAN HERRING Goldsboro, N. C. Agriculture Specialist Ag Club. LEE M. HlNSHAW . . Winston-Salem. N. C. Aeronautical Engineering A. S. M. E.; Cross Country (1); Wrestling (1, 2, 3). JOHN CHARLES HINES Rowland. N. C. Chemical Engineering Military (1, 2). THOMAS I. HINES. . Winston-Salem. N. C. High School Teaching Kappa Phi Kappa; .Monogram Club (2, 3); Life Saving Corps (3); Cross Country (1, 2, 3): Baseball (1, 2, 3). JOHN STEPHEN HOLLAMON Farmville, N. C. Agricultural Specialist DAN FORNEY HOLLER Union Mills, N. C. Agriculture Ag Club; Grange. ROBIN POPE HOOD Raleigh, N. C. Industrial Management Band. WILLIAM HARVEY HOOKS Agriculture EUGENE STEDMAN HORNEY Military (1, 2, 3). JOSEPH NORFLEET HOWARD . Horticulture MALCOLM T. HOWELL Industrial Arts Glee Club (1). SAMUEL M. HULAK. Chemical Engineering A. I. Ch. E. . - Fremont, N. C. Greensboro, N. C. Greensboro, N. C. Greensboro, N. C. . . . Burgaw, N. C. HARVEY BRADFORD HUNTER Charlotte, N. C. Animal Husbandry JOHN WESLEY HUNTER Wilmington, N. C. Aeronautical Engineering Swimming (1, 2). PETER IHRIE, JR., z x Rock Hill, S. C. Textile Weaning and Designing Phi Fsi: Tompkins Textile Society; Cross Country (1); Ar.RO- MECK Staff (1, 2), Associate Editor (3); Assistant Basketball Manager (1); Freshman Manager (2, 3); Junior-Senior Prom Marshall; Military (1, 2), Sergeant (3). CLARKSTON E. JOHNSON Liberty, N. C. Textile Manufacturing FRANCIS JOSEPH JOHNSON Raleigh, N. C. Elec trical Engineering A. I. E. E.; Military (1, 2), Major (3); Track (I, 2, 3); I tball (1); University of Maryland (1). JOHN EARI.E JOHNSON New Bedford, Mass. Chemical Engineering Phi Psi; Band. WOODROW W. JONES, A A T Greensboro. N. C. Textile Management Assistant Basketball Manager (2), Manager (3); Interfrater- nity Council: Military (1, 2, 3). RAYMOND W. JORDAN Milton. N. C. Industrial Management Military (1, 2, 3). ALBERT CARLYLE KING Littleton. N. C. Textile Management V. M. C. A. Cabinet; Tompkins Textile Society. FRANK E. KINGSBURY, ATP Camp Hill, Pa. Forestry Alpha Zeta; Order of 30 and 3; Glee Club; Forestry Club: Ag Club; Military (1, 2), Sergeant-Major (3); Swimming (1); T 1 . i . n ' ii: -i Tennis (1); Wrestling (2). FRANK KUBISA .Babylon. N. Y. High School Teaching GEORGE J. KURFEHS, JR Jersey City, N. J. Electrical Engineering Monogram Club; Swimming (1, 2, 3). Page One Hundred Twenty-eight NO4VT-H- CAROLINA- V - S X ff n ?1 f7 DUNCAN MACRAE LAMB Baltimore, Md. Chemical Engineering Phi Eta Sigma; Gamma Sigma Epsilon; Military (1); A. I. Ch. E. CARL FREDERICK LANGE Melrose Park, Pa. Chemical Engineering Phi Eta Sigma; Gamma Sigma Epsilon; A. I. Ch. E. (1, 2, 3); Military (1, 2, 3); Theta Tau (2), Treasurer (3); Tennis (1. 2). JERRY LARDIERI Newark, N. J. Industrial Management WADE THOMAS LEARY Edenton, N. C. Geology HORACE M. LE CONEY Hendersonville, N. C. Mechanical Engineering A. S. M. E.; Biltmore Junior College. JOEL TYRUS LEE Dunn, N. C. High School Teaching Self Help Club; Military (I, 2, 3). ELLIS MADOC LEWIS, JR Fayetteville, N. C. Aeronautical Engineering EMMETT B. LEWIS, JR., s E Wilmington, N. C. Industrial Management Wataut an (1, 2, 3); AGROMECK (1, 2). RICHARD HUGH LEWIS Dartmouth, Mass. Chemical Engineering L. C. LlLES, JR Wendell, N. C. Agricultural Education Ag Club. GEORGE J. LINEHAN, K T Lynbrook, N. Y. Aeronautical Engineering Military (1, 2, 3). WAYLAND E. LOOMIS Bloomfield, Conn. Mechanical Engineering Companion of St. Patrick; A. S. M. E. NATHANIEL F. LOVELACE, JR Macdesfield, N. C. Civil Engineering JOHN HUGH MACKAY Clayton, N. J. Architectural Engineering Beaux Arts MARVIN WAYNE MANGUM Monroe, N. C. Agricultural Education ALVAH H. MARTIN, JR., A A T Jackson, N. C. Agricultural Education Basketball Manager. FRANCIS S. MARTIN Henderson, N. C. Textile Manufacturing Rifle Team (I, 2, 3); Band (1, 2, 3); Military (1, 2); Yellow Dogs. RALPH HAMILTON MARTIN Apex, N. C. Textile Military; Tompkins Textile Society. JAMES HAROLD MASON, n K . . . , Greenville, S. C. Textile Chemistry and Dyeing ROGER JOHN MASS Bellaine, Ohio High School Teaching Monogram Club; Football (1 ' 2, 3). CHARLES M. MATTHEWS . . .Albuquerque, New Mexico Forestry Alpha Zeta; Phi Eta Sigma; Student Government (2. 3); Ag Club; Forestry Club; Order of 30 and 3; Cross Country (I); Technician (1, 2), Xews Editor (3); 1 ' inetum (1, 2), Editor (3); Agriculturist (2, 3). BEN H. MAYFIELD Murphy, N. C. Forestry FRANK D. MAYFIELD Murphy, N. C. Forestry GEORGE J. MCARTHUR. A K n. . .Rocky Mount, N. C. Electrical Engineering Page One Hundred Twenty-nine ST-A-nr-e o v CHARLES JAMES MCCALLUM, JR Rowland, N. C. Agricultural Economics Military (1, 2); Ag Club (2, 3). JOHN L. MCLAUGHLIN . . . Gloucester, Mass. Ceramic Engineering Phi Eta Sigma; A. C. S., Treasurer; Football (1); Military (1, 2), Captain (3). JOHN Lucius MCLEAN, n K Raleigh, N. C. Industrial Management Military; Band; Orchestra. C. BROUGHTON MCSWAIN Dallas, N. C. Chemical Engineering Gam ma Sigma Epsilon; A. I. Ch. E. JAMES SHUGART MELTON Hendersonville, N. C. Mechanical Engineering HENRY MOORE MIDDLETON Warsaw, N. C. Textile Manufacturing THOMAS ROBERT MOIR Walkenown, N. C. Textile Manufacturing RAYMOND MONROE, JR Laurinburg, N. C. Aeronautical Engineering Wrestling (2, 3); Presbyterian Junior College (1, 2). ROBERT HALL MORRISON, JR., K A. . Charlotte, N. C. Chemical Engineering Phi Eta Sigma; Order of 30 and 3; A. I. Ch. E. (1, 2, 3); Military (I, 2), Sergeant-Major (3); Student Council (2); In- terfratcrnity Council (3); Technician (1), Sports Editor (2), Managing Editor (3); Chairman Sophomore Dance Committee; Secretary-Treasurer Class (1). MILES G. MYERS, JR., - . . .Winston-Salem, N. C. Electrical Engineering A. I. E. E. HENRY ARTHUR NADING Winston-Salem. N. C. Chemical Engineering Freshman Friendship Council; Tennis (1, 2). LEONARD D. NELSON, A A T Washington. N. C. Industrial Management ROGER ATKINSON NORMAN, n K A Bath, N. C. Industrial Engineering Industrial Engineers ' Society; Boxing (1). URIAH STATON NORWOOD Norwood, N. C. Textile ROBERT L. NICHOLSON Graham, N. C. Forestry Forestry Club. JOHN ORR NEIKIRK Charlotte, N. C. Textile ANTRINE M. NICHOLS Raleigh, N. C. Chemistry JOHN T. O ' BERRY, JR Dudley, N. C. General Agriculture JOHN WILLIAM OGLETREE . . . . Roanoke Rapids, N. C. Textile Y. M. C. A. Cabinet; Yellow Dogs; Wrestling (1); Business Manager Student Handbook. MARGARET JETER OWEN, AM Raleigh, N. C. High School Teaching Phi Epsilon, Secretary (3) ; Secretary Woman ' s Student Gov- ernment (3). IRA ARTERBURN PALM Mount Vemon, N. Y. Textile Manufacturing Band; Military; Football (1); Watavgan (1); Intramural Sports. GUS PALMER, JR., 2 n Henderson, N. C. Ceramic Engineering A. C. S.; Wrestling (1). MARION CHERIGNY PALMER Tryon, N. C. Horticulture Horticultural Society; Golf (1, 2, 3); Military (1, 2). RALPH L. PARKER, 2 E Franklinton, N. C. Textile Chemistry and Dyeing Page One Hundred Thirty I Y - S X JAMES HARVEY PAYNE Albion, N. Y. General Agriculture Ag Club; Glee Club. MARSHALL B. PAYNE Kannapolis, N. C. Textile Manufacturing CECIL ARTHUR PENDLETON. . .Roanoke Rapids, N. C. Textile Thompkins Textile Society. GLENN E. PENLAND Asheviile, N. C. Textile Weaving and Designing Monosam Club; Boxing (1, 2, 3); Military (1, 2). FRANK N. PHILLIPS. . . . . . .Hamlet. N. C. Construction Engineering JESSE RANDOLPH PINKHAM Washington, N. C. Mechanical Engineering CARL C. PLASTER Winston-Salem, N. C. Textile Band; Orchestra; University of North Carolina (1, 2). CARLTON A. POLLOCK Kinston, N. C. Mechanical Engineering A. S. M. E. ROBERT ARNOLD PONTON Raleigh, N. C. Industrial Management Glee Club (1, 2); Military (1, 2). GEORGE A. POOVEY, JR., n K i Hickory, N. C. Textile Chemistry and Dyeing RUSSELL LEE POTETT Bramwell. West Va. Chemical Engineering Gamma Sigma Epsikm; A. I. Ch. E.; Band; Military (1, 2); Glee Club. JOHN LUTHER POWERS, - n Bennettsville, S. C. Industrial Management Monogram Club; Interfraternity Council (3); Football (2); Military (1, 2). WALTER WAGNER RABB Lenoir, N. C. High School Teaching Transfer from Mars Hill Junior College. JAMES LEO RABON Chadbourn, N. C. Animal Husbandry Glee Club; Self Help Club. ELWOOD LEE REED Kenansville. N. C. Construction Engineering RICHARD EARLE RETTEW Altamahaw, N. C. Textile Chemistry and Dyeing Swimming (1, 2, 3). CHARLES ROBERT RIDDICK Hertford, N. C. Mechanical Engineering A. S. M. E. S. GRAHAM RIGGS, JR Raleigh, N. C. Ceramic Engineering A. C. S.; Glee Club; Yellow Dogs; Keramos; Mu Beta Psi. FRANK T. ROBERTS Mt. Gilead, N. C. Animal Husbandry A. D. ROBERTSON. 2 E Rockingham, N. C. Electrical Engineering Monogram Club (2. 3); A. I. E. E.; Military (1, 2); White Spades; Manager Swimming Team (2, 3). WALTER B. ROGERS, JR Durham, N. C. Textile Manufacturing GEORGE ROMULUS Ross, JR., K - Raleigh, N. C. Mechanical Engineering A. S. M. E.; Military (1, 2, 3). MAURICE ROY Cincinnati!, Ohio Education Football (1, 2, 3); Military (1, 2, 3). CARROLL FARNELL RUSSELL Hubert, N. C. Forestry Page One Hundred Thirty-one o v C. ASHLEY RYTHER, e K x. . . .Carthage. N. Y. Industrial Management Red Masquers; Y. M. C. A.; Student Council; Technician. JOSEPH G. RYNESKA. . . .Amerbury, Mass. Industrial Management ANTHONY FIORE SARROCCO Newark, N. J. Industrial Management MAX D. SANDERS, - n Gastonia, N. C. Chemical Engineering A. I. Ch. E.; Military (1, 2). KEY SCALES. JR.. n K A Raleigh, N. C. Industrial Engineering Yellow Dogs; Band (1. 2. 3); Drum Major (2, 3); Society of Industrial En inee.s; (iolf (1, 2). HARTWELL V. SCARBOROUGH, JR Macon, N. C. Electrical Engineering JACK M. SCHANDLER, O Asheville, N. C. Textile Chemistry and Dyeing HAROLD M. SCHROCK Somerset, Pa. Construction Engineering Phi Eta Sigma; A. S. C. E. ; A. G. C. HELEN MONTEITH SCOTT Greenwich, Conn. High School Teaching Red Masquers (2, 3); Open Forum Group; Experimental Theatre; Technician (3); Woman ' s Student Government (3); Transfer from Danbury Normal School. STANLEY Z. SEAGO Greenville. N. C. Aeronautical Engineering JESSE D. SEWELL Murfreesboro, N. C. Electrical Engineering A. I. E. E.; Rifle Team (2, 3); Military (1, 2, 3); Y. M. C. A. H. W. SHORE Yadkinville, N. C. Agriculture Education PARKS WESLEY SHELL Elmwood, N. C. Electrical Engineering _ A. I. E. E.; Military (1, 2, 3); Baseball ' (1, 2, 3); Engineer ' s Fair. THOMAS THADDEUS SHORT Enfield. N. C. Electrical Engineering A. I. K. ' E. BLAIR HOUSTON SIGMON Alexis, N. C. Textile Weaving and Designing Tompkins Textile Society. ROBERT IVEY SIMKINS Goldsboro, N. C. Construction Engineering Military (1, 2, 3). DAMPY LEE SIMMONS Freeland, N. C. Agricultural Economics GERALD FREMONT SIMMONS Pawling. N. Y. Electrical Engineering Phi Eta Sigma. JAMES MILTON SMITH, 2 x Hickory, N. C. Chemical Engineering ROY STEWART SMITH Charlotte, N. C. Mechanical Engineering CHARLES DURANT SNIPES. ATP Sanford, N. C. Science and Business Duke (1, 2). DAVID ROSCOE SOUTHERLAND Goldsboro, N. C. Industrial Management EDWIN S. SPAINHOUR, JR Winston-Salem, N. C. Electrical Engineering Carolina (1, 2). LAWRENCE W. SPEARMAN Rose Hill, N. C. Agricultural Education Freshman Friendship Council; Sophomore Council; Ag Club; Circulation Manager Agriculturist (2, 3); Ag Fair Committee; Military (1, 2). Page One Hundred Thirty-two V - S X Louis PHILLIP SPITALNIK New York, N. Y. Forestry Forestry Club; Ag Club. JAMES M. STEPHENSON Raleigh, N. C. Chemical Engineering Military (1, 2, 3); A. I. Ch. E. (1, 2, 3). JAMES CLYDE STEPP Hickory, N. C. Textile Tompkins Textile Society. CHARLES ROY STINNETTE, JR Asheville, N. C. Chemistry Gamma Sigma Epsilon; Red Masquers; Open Forum Group; Watauuan; Military (1, 2, 3). WARREN V. TARKENTON, A x B Norfolk, Va. Biology ALFRED JONES TEMPLETON Raleigh, N. C. Industrial Management Concert Band (1, 2, 3); Yellows Dogs; Technician (3); Mili- tary (1, 2). WILLIAM S. TERRELL, III Norlina, N. C. Chemical Engineering Military (1, 2, 3); Baseball (1); Cross Country (1, 3). JOHN KELLY THIGPEN Rocky Mount, N. C. Construction Engineering A. S. C. E. ALBERT Louis THOMAS Hydes, Md. Aeronautical Engineering RICHARD MONROE THOMPSON Mt. Holly, N. C. Education Football (1, 2, 3); Wrestling (1). WILLIS HENRY THOMPSON Raleigh, N. C. Industrial Management VINCENT ASHFORD THORPE Wilmington, N. C. Chemical Engineering Phi Eta Sigma; Gamma Sigma Epsilon; House of Student Government (2); Rifle Team (1); A. I. Ch. E. Award (1); Military (1, 2); A. I. Ch. E. (1, 2, 3); Companion of St. Patrick. CLYDE REED TICKLE Burlington, N. C. Textile Baseball (1, 2). KENNETH RAY TORRANS Warsaw, N. C. Textile Weaving and Designing Military (1, 2). LLOYD WILLIAM TROXLER Elon, N. C. Forestry Glee Club (1, 2); Forestry Club; Wrestling (1, 2); Military. WALT R. TUCKER Deposit, N. Y. Aeronautical Engineering . . CHARLES MCNEILLE TURNER Reidsville, N. C. Animal Husbandry Military (1, 2). WlNGATE H. UNDERHILL, A 2 Wendell, N. C. Textile Weaving and Dyeing CECIL EXUM VlVERETTE Sharpsburg, N. C. Electrical Engineering A. I. E. E. ; Band; Orchestra; Alternate Engineers ' Council. CHARLES BANNER VONCANON Banner Elk, N. C. Electrical Engineering JAMES CHESTER VONCANON Banner Elk, N. C. General Agriculture THOMAS SORRELLE WALLER Raleigh, N. C. Textile Chemistry and Dyeing CHARLES CALDWELL WARE Wilson, N. C. Textile Chemistry and Dyeing PAUL WILLIAM WARLICK, s E Asheville, N. C. Forestry Order of 30 and 3; Military (1, 2, 3); Watauuan (1); AGRO- MECK (2, 3). Page One Hundred Thirty-three o v o E. HESTER WARREN Kernersville, N. C. Textile Manufacturing Military (1, 2, 3); Tompkins Textile Society; House of Repre- sentatives. JAMES H. WARREN, A X A Winston-Salem, N. C. Chemical Engineering Order of 30 and 3; A. I. Ch. E. ; House of Representatives (2); Military (1, 2, 3); ACROMECK (3); Football Manager (1, 2, 3). LEWIS BENTON WEBB, A X A Mt. Airy, N. C. Chemical Engineering Phi Eta Sigma; Gamma Sigma Epsilon; A. I. Ch. E. ; Inter- fraternity Council. JOHN WILLIAM WELTMAN Wendell, N. C. Textile Chemistry and Dyeing Tompkins Textile Society; Military (1, 2, 3). WILLIAM H. WHEELER, JR., A T n. . .Charlotte, N. C. Forestry Forestry Cluh; I ntramural Sports. IVAN BUXTON WHITE Seaboard, N. C. General Agriculture Ag Club. RALPH HENRY WHITLARK, A A T Tarboro, N. C. Chemical Engineering EDWARD L. WHITTON, K A Charlotte, N. C. Construction Engineering A. G. C; Swimming (2, 3). EDGAR JOHN WICKER Raleigh, N. C. Aeronautical Engineering HENRY L. WILDER, JR Pampa, Texas Textile Manufacturing Military Band; Red Coat Band; Tompkins Textile Society; Texas Tech (1). HENRY CLAY WILLIAMS Cafield, N. C. Agricultural Education Ag Club. ROBERT LEE WILLIS Vale, N. C. Mechanical Engineering MILTON J. WOOD Wallace, N. C. Agricultural Economics FRANK LEON WOODARD Hayesville, N. C. Forestry JOSEPH PERSON WOODARD Kenly. N. C. Animal Husbandry Ag Club; Atlantic Christian College (1). WOODROW WILSON WOODARD Winterville, N. C. Aeronautical Engineering Military (1, 2); Self-Help Club; Transfer from East Caro- lina Teacher ' s College. EDWIN B. WOOTEN Forestry Military (1, 2); Forestry Club. THOMAS WOODROW YARBOROUGH .... Agricultural Education Ag Club. La Grange, N. C. i, Raleigh, N. C. JOE ERNEST YATES Stony Point, N. C. Chemistry Transfer from Mars Hill Junior College. JOHN L. YELVERTON, JR., i: E . Stanronsburg, N. C. Agricultural Specialist White Spades; Ag Club. ( (3) Page One Hundred Thirty-four I SOPHOMORE CLASS J. C. FRINK President J. G. BRONSON Vice- President C. E. CLARK Secretary and Treasurer o o ARNOLD S. ABRAHAMS New York, N. Y. LEWIS HARRY ABRAHAM Portsmouth, Va. JAMES H. ADAMS Rowland, N. C. GLENN COOPER ALEXANDER Matthews, N. C. CLAUDE w. ALLEN Sanford, N. C. J. YATES ALLEN St. Pauls, N. C. JAMES DONALD APPLEBY Mount Union, Penna. JOE HOUGH ASHCRAFT, 2 N Charlotte, N. C. JAMES WOODROW ATKINSON Selma, N. C. BAXTER LLOYD BAKER, JR Charlotte, N. C. LEMUEL EUGENE BAKER Concord, N. C. H. D. BARDEN Orrum, N. C. CECIL KERN BARGER Mooresville, N. C. GEORGE E. BAUCOM, JR Raleigh, N. C. JAMES W. BEAN Spencer, N. C. CHARLES A. BEDDOW, JR., A x A. . . .Stamford, Conn. WILLIAM MCGREGOR BELL, K A Windsor, N. C. JOSEPH NORRIS BERGERON Spring Hope, N. C. CONNIE MACK BERRY Spartanburg, S. C. ERNEST BEVERLY Laurinburg, N. C. ROBERT S. BLACKWOOD South Portland, Maine LEWIS VARDELL BLAKE Watha, N. C. RICHARD M. BLOODGOOD, A A T Beaufort, N. C. GEORGE RICKS BOBBITT, JR Nashville, N. C. PAUL GARVIN BODWELL. JR Raleigh, N. C. WILLIAM R. BOLLENDORF, JR., ATP. Camp Hill, Pa. GEORGE LAFAYETTE BONEY, JR Wallace, N. C. Page One Hundred Thirty-six NO-PsT-H- C-A- OLI N-A- X SYDNOR JERMAN BORDEN, 2 E Wilson, N. C. HODGES S. BOSWELL Burkeville, Va. THOMAS L. BOWERS Charlotte, N. C. JAMES ARTHUR BOYKIN, A K n Darlington, S. C. JOHN STEWART BOYLES Charlotte, N. C. ROBERT WALKER BRADHAM Rocky Mount, N. C. JAMES R. BRADLEY, A K n Seaboard, N. C. HENRY L. BRAKE Rocky Mount, N. C. MARY O ' NEAL BRANCH, AM Raleigh, N. C. J. P. BRAWLEY WILLIAM K. BRAWLEY. M. C. BRENNAN. . JAMES GARLAND BRONSON . . . EDMUND BROADUS BROWNE . . . . .Charlotte, N. C. . . Mooresville, N. C. .Port Chester, N. Y. Durham, N. C. Raleigh, N. C HERBERT JULIAN BROWN, JR., e K N. .Ahoskie, N. C. BILL H. BURTON Mebane, N. C. WILLIAM OLD BUYS Washington, N. C. MARION GIBSON CALDWELL, A z Dillon, S. C. WILLIAM C. CALDWELL, JR., A A T. . .Charlotte, N. C. JAMES SHIRLEY CAMPBELL Franklin, Va. JAMES THOMAS CATLIN, III, K s Danville, Va. MAURICE ODELL CATON Ayden, N. C. JAMES E. CAUDILL North Wilkesboro, N. C. .JOHN WESLEY CHAPMAN Dover, N. C. MURRAY JOHN CHAPPELL Edenton, N. C. CHARLES JOSEPH CHESLOCK, ATP. .Orbisonia, Penna. IRVIN ERNEST CLANCY Washington, D. C. Page One Hundred Thirty-seven STA-T-- COLL-e 3 " r O A CLAUDE ELLIS CLARK, JR.. K s. . Danville, Va. GILBERT W. CLARK High Point, N. C. NORMAN NICHOLS CLARK Hull, Mass. RICHARD SAUNDERS CLARK Winsron-Salem, N. C. SAMUEL BUNYAN CLAYTON. JR Greensboro, N. C. LACY WILSON COATES . . . . Smithfield. N. C. EDWIN L. COBLE WlLMER L. COLWELL, JR. JACK DORE COPELAND. . Raleigh, N. C. Washington, D. C. . . High Point, N. C. ROY T. COX, JR Winterville, N. C. LESTER RADCLIFFE CRANE Raleigh, N. C. GEORGE K. CRAVEN Clarkton, N. C. WILLIAM PICOT CRAWLEY Littleton, N. C. ROBERT BROWN CROSLAND, JR Charlotte. N. C. ROY RANDOLPH CUNNINGHAM Raleigh, N. C. STANLEY G. CURTIS Ossipee, N. H. HENRY NOBLE CYRUS Rocky Mount, N. C. ARTHUR DAMMANN Amityville, N. Y. LUCAS MClNTOSH DARGAN Darlington, S. C. FORREST MURRAY DAVIDSON Gibsonville, N. C. HARRY GENTRY DAVIS Red Springs, N. C. NORMAN C. DAVIS, n K A Elizabeth City, N. C. RICHARD LOCKWOOD DAVIS Charlotte, N. C WILLIAM H. DEBOY Raleigh, N. C. MAX MCMILLAN DILLINGHAM. . . .Bamardsville. N. C. ELEANOR DOUGLAS DOAK, A M Raleigh, N. C. HELEN DUGEND Fayetteville, N. C. Page One Hundred Thirty-eight f NO3VT-H- C-A- OLINA- Y - S X C. JORDAN DULIN, IIKA Charlotte, N. C. CHARLES ROYALL DUNNAGAN Yadkinville, N. C. ROY CRAFT EAKER Cherryville, N. C. WILLIAM ARCHIE EDWARDS, JR Princeton, N. C. CLIFTON WILLIS ENFIELD Saxapahaw, N. C. WILLIAM GREY EVANS, II Wilmington, N. C. JULIAN WADE FARRIOR Burgaw, N. C. SPENCER ADAMS FEIMSTER, K A .... Greensboro, N. C. JAMES HUGH FINDLAY, 2 E Charlotte, N. C. W. HUNT FISHER Southern Pines, N. C. CHARLES JOSEPH FLEMING Henderson, N. C. FRANK F. FLEMING, ATP Mount Union, Pa. W. C. FORE Latta, S. C. JAMES DWIGHT FORT Clinton, N. C. GEORGE WOODROW FOSS Haverhill, Mass. JOHN WYATT FOSTER, JR., A x A. . . .Portsmouth, Va. WOODROW R. FOUNTAIN Castle Hayne, N. C. GEORGE ROY FREEMAN Norwood, N. C. JAMES CLINTON FRINK Bladenboro, N. C. GEORGE W. FRY Raleigh, N. C. EDWARD FULENWIDER, JR Burlington, N. C. JAMES S. FULGHUM, JR Raleigh, N. C. CHARLES LEE FULP Kemersville, N. C. JOHN BURGESS GAITHER, 2 N Raleigh, N. C. WALTER EDWARD GARRARD Durham, N. C. WARDEN WALLACE GASKINS New Bern, N. C. R. B. GEORGE Mount Airy, N. C. Page One Hundred Thirty-nine o LYMAN EDWARD GERY Durham, N. C. DAVID LAYTON GILBERT Dunn, N. C. JESSE FRANCIS GILES Archdale, N. C. LEWIS ALEXANDER GINSBERG Greensboro, N. C. ROBERT LEE GOLDSTON, JR Wake Forest, N. C. KELMAN P. GOMO High Point, N. C. VICTOR JOHNSTON GOODMAN Concord, N. C. ROBERT H. GRADY Kinston, N. C. RODNEY B. GRAHAM, JR., 2 E Charlotte, N. C. JAMES EDWIN GRANTHAM Rocky Mount, N. C. NORMAN H. GRAY Haverhill, Mass. PAUL GREEN Sylva, N. C. BILLY GRIFFIN Red Oak. N. C. EDWIN COCHRANE GUY Newland, N. C. GRAYDON GWALTNEY Winston-Salem, N. C. LYLE NEIL HALL Granite Quarry, N. C. ELWIN JAMES HAMILTON Godwin, N. C. JUNIUS HOLT HARDEN Graham, N. C. CHARLES DONOVAN HARRIS Lexington, N. C. EARLE COTTON HART Hartford, Conn. HARVEY JACKSON HARTLEY, A r p. Clifton Forge, Va. STEPHEN JAMES HAWES, s E Charlotte, N. C. E. V. HELMS Charlotte, N. C. HARRY MATTHEW HENDRIX, n K A . . . . Beaufort, N. C. NORMAN SAMUEL HERTZ Long Branch, N. J. LARRY ODELL HILL Vanceboro, N. C. J. BUNNY HlNES Winston-Salem, N. C. Page One Hundred Forty f t ( i { ( i K - S X WILLIAM HAROLD HINSHAW JOHN C. HOLBROOK Albemarle, N. C. TYREE BENNETT HOLLAND Holly Springs, N. C. JAMES WALTER HOLLIS Laurinburg, N. C. T. H. HOLLOWAY. JR Durham, N. C. CHARLES THOMAS HOLLOWELL, JR. ... Edenton, N. C. ADOLPH JENKINS HONEYCUTT, A K n . . . Raleigh, N. C. SAM STEVENS HOOD Raleigh, N. C. GEORGE R. HORNE, ATI- Spencer, N. C. CLARENCE F. HOWELL Whitakers, N. C. ROBERT THOMAS HUBBARD Spray, N. C. WILLIAM KARL HUBE, ATP wise, Va. EDWARD ALBERT HUNT Oxford, N. C. WILLIAM LESTER HUNTER Salisbury, N. C. ED ROBINSON HYDEN Irvine, Ky. JOHN ROBERT JACKSON Wake Forest, N. C. B. P. JENKINS, JR Shelby, N. C. JOE J. JENKINS Stanley. N. C. HUBERT ERNEST JENNINGS Raleigh. N. C. LITTLE BERRY JETER Union, s. C. HUGH JOHNSON, JR Raleigh, N. C. WALLACE R. JOHNSON Chalybeate Springs, N. C. HERMAN POLK JOLITZ Winston-Salem, N. C. CHARLES WESLEY JONES Raleigh, N. C. MAC FLOYD JONES Leland, N. C. WALTER BASCOMB JONES Haw River, N. C. WYATT MILLIARD JONES Wilson, N. C. Page One Hundred Forty-one o v WARREN ALTON JORDAN Laurinburg. N. C. THEODORE R. KALNEN Castle Hayne, N. C. JOSEF LEONARD KATZ. Morganton, N. C. JAMES AI.OYSIUS KEATING, A K n. Woodbridge, N. J. ROBERT VINCENT KEATING Rahway, N. J. JOSEPH E. KEEL Scotland Neck, N. C BENJAMIN HARRISON KELLER New York. N. Y. ROBERT C. KEYS Washington, N. C. GEORGE ROLAND KILLAM, JR New York. N. Y. CHARLES DUSHAN KING Wilmington. N. C. JOHN MURRELL KING Clinton, N. C. T. L. KING Turkey, N. C. MILTON JACOB KLUTTZ, JR Raleigh, N. C. PETE JOE KUZMA Kalamazoo, Mich. JACOB MOSER LACKEY Hiddenite, N. C. J. OSCAR LAMBETH Thomasvilie, N. C. ALBERT GLENN LANCASTER Henderson, N. C. ROY LANDRUM Spindale, N. C. VIRGIL HENRY LANE Greensboro, N. C. HENRY D. LEDBETTER Rockingham, N. C. JACK LEET Lakewood, N. J. WILSON TAYLOR LEGGETT Washington, N. C. ERWIN LENKOWSKY New York, N. Y. Al.DO LlVERA. A K IT New York, N. Y. WILLIE BENTON LIVERMAN Plymouth, N. C. JOE PAUL LORF.K Castle Hayne, N. C. NATHANIEL FLOURNOY LOVELACE. .Macclesfield. N. C. Page One Hundred Forty-two X ALFRED JOHNSON LOWDERMILK. . .Mount Gilead, N. C. PAUL JUNIOR LYERLY Granite Quarry. N. C. RICHARD MACKENZIE Wilmington, N. C. OFFIE WILSON MANN Albemarle, N. C. ROBERT NOF.LL MARKHAM Durham, N. C. ROBERT STEWART MARSH Monroe, N. C. WALTER J. MARSHBURN, JR., K T. . .Burgaw, N. C. HARTWELL CORNELIUS MARTIN Roanoke, Va. WILLIAM H. MARTIN, A X A. . . Winston-Salem, N. C. FRED FRANCIS MASTROLIA East Boston, Mass. RICHARD LACY MATTHIS Clinton, N. C. WILLIAM A. MAUNEY, 2 N Lincolnton, N. C. ADDISON MAUPIN Raleigh, N. C. JOHN MCCLURD, JR., S N Shelby, N. C. REGINALD F. MCCOY Laurinburg, N. C. EDGAR F. MCCULLOCK Elizabethtown. N. C. AUSTIN C. MCDONALD Wilmington, N. C. DAN H. MCLEAN Bladenboro. N. C. DONALD WOODS MCLEAN Asheville, N. C. COLIN McNAlR Raleigh, N. C. HARRY MILLS MCNEILL Rowland, N. C. WOODROW W. MCPHERSON Mebane, N. C. JOHN A. MEADOWS, 2 N New Bern, N. C. JOHN CHRISTIAN MILLER, A x A Devon, Conn. I.EROY MlNTZ Shallotle, N. C. ALONZO MADDISON MOORE Raleigh, N. C. JAMES EDWARD MOORE, JR Raleigh, N. C. Page One Hundred Forty -three coLL.-eG--e o v JESSE PRICE MOOREFIELD Greensboro, N. C. HUBERT LEE MORGAN Canton, N. C. ROGER W. MURDOCH Troutman. N. C. J. B. MUSE. JR Laurinburg, N. C. RAYMOND MYERS Asheville, N. C. ROBERT MCDOWELL NELSON Chambersburg, Pa. RAYMOND NEWELL Scotland Neck. N. C. J. B. NEWLIN Mebane, N. C. RICHARD NORWOOD NEWSOM La Grange. N. C. GEORGE EMERSON NORMAN, JR Charlotte, N. C. PERCY H. ODOM, JR Clinton. N. C. RICHARD LOOMIS OLIVER, 2 N Raleigh, N. C. JOHN J. ORMOND, A K n Kings Mountain, N. C. ERNEST NEAL ORR Charlotte, N. C. BIRDIE LENOIR OSBORNE Ayden, N. C. WOODIH M. OSBORNE Stanfield, N. C. JEAN PARKS OVERCASH Kannapolis, N. C. HAROLD s. OVERMAN Elizabeth City, N. C. EDWARD B. PARRISH Raleigh, N. C. B. WADE PARSON Roseboro. N. C. JAMES LEON PATRICK GHfton. N. C. RICHARD S. PAYNE, A X A Hertford, N. C. O. FRANKLIN PEATROSS Raleigh, N. C. STATON JAMES PEELE, JR Belhaven, N. C. LIXSAR ROYCE PERRY Sugar Grove. N. C. WILLIAM R. PERRY, B K N Greensboro, N. C. CARL HERMAN PETERSON Leechburg, Pa. Page One Hundred Forty-four dfer v s X WILL F. PHILLIPS, JR Winston-Salem, N. C. WILLIAM RANSOME PHILLIPS, JR Raleigh, N. C. WILLIAM CREWS PICKET Raleigh, N. C. H. FREDERICK PIEPENBROCK Deerfield. 111. HONOREE WlLSIE PIERCE Apex, N. C. JOHN ELDRIDGE PILAND Margarettsville, N. C. RAY LEWIS PITTMAN Fairmont, N. C. EDITH BLACKMORE POATE Raleigh, N. C. WALTER BYRD POLLARD Winton, N. C. DECOURCY M. POLLOCK, n K A . . . . High Point, N. C. ROBERT COLLIN POLLOCK Kinston, N. C. JOHN WILLIAM Pou Elmwood, N. C. RUSSELL VERNON POWELL Newport News, Va. GEORGE SMEDES POYNER, 2 x Raleigh, N. C. CHARLES CLIFTON PRATT Winston-Salem, N. C. EDWARD A. QUINTARD, K A Charlotte, N. C. JOSEPH CARROLL RABB Lenoir, N. C. THOMAS COFFIN RAGSDALE, K 2. . .Jamestown, N. C. DAVID LEROY RAMSEY Charlotte, N. C. KENNETH TALMADGE RAND Raleigh, N. C. JOHN FULTON REDDING Asheboro, N. C. JOSEPH ALEXANDER RENN. .. .Winston-Salem, N. C. JAMES WATSON RENNIE North Plainfield, N. J. LACY HUBERT RICH Mount Olive, N. C. TOM WILSON RIVERS Greenville, N. C. SIDNEY D. ROGERS Wilmington. N. C. ROBERT SCOTT RUNNION, 2 E Raleigh, N. C. Page One Hundred Forty-five o v O LAWRENCE JACKSON Rux Henderson, N. C. EDWIN WILLIAMS RYDER Shippenburg, Penn. JOHN D. SAINT Raleigh, N. C. W. MATTOCKS SANDERS CHARLES Z. SANDLING HENRY SATISKY. . Hubert, N. C. Morrisville, N. C. Raleigh, N. C. Louis S. SATTERFIELD Dan ville. Va. WHITTEN W. SCHOLTZ, JR., n K A Charlotte, N. C. HARRY SCHNEIDER, e i Brooklyn, N. Y. WILLIAM A. SCHREIBER, JR., n K A Charlotte, N. C. ROBERT ARTHUR SCHWARTZ Raleigh, N. C. JOSEPH JOHN SCHWERDT Everett. Mass. EVERETT SINCLAIR SCOTT Raleigh, N. C. EDWARD M. SEARS, JR., ATP Akron, Ohio JAMES WHITE SEARS, 2 E Belhaven, N. C. J. F. SEELY Hamlet, N. C. DONALD SENER Harrisburg, Pa. JOHN COLIN SHAW Kerr, N. C. CLARENCE BINDER SHIMER Wilmington. N. C. C. G. SHUGART Yadkinville, N. C. JOHN CARL SLOAN Davidson. N. C. THOMAS GRIFFITH SLOAN Charlotte, N. C. CHARLES DEWEY SLOCUMB Goldsboro, N. C. WHITMELL B. SMALL, e K N Washington, N. C. ALBERT J. SMITH Goldsboro. N. C. ALTON SMITH, JR Kinston. N. C. HAYWOOD C. SMITH, K A Raleigh, N. C. Page One Hundred Forty-six C-A ROLINA- X JOHN SMITH, JR Leaksville, N. C. LOUIS MURDOCK SMITH, JR Raleigh, N. C. NARMON EARL SMITH Selma, N. C. OWEN FRANKLIN SMITH Benson, N. C. HARVEY GRANT SNIPES Ahoskie, N. C. RAYMOND CHARLES SNOOK Roselle, N. J. RUSSELL SORRELL Raleigh, N. C. FRANCIS M. SOUTHERLAND, II K A. . . .Durham, N. C. J. E. SPAINHOUR North Wilkesboro, N. C. ROBERT G. SPRATT, n K A Charlotte, N. C. JAMES HERVEY STEVENS, K T Lancaster, s. C. JOSEPH NORWOOD STINSON Woodruff, s. C. HENRY PETERS STOEEREGEN, A x A Rome, Ga. ARTHUR THERON STRICKLAND Louisburg, N. C. JOHN L. SULLIVAN Wilson, N. C. SIDNEY CARLYLE SUMMEY, E Shelby, N. C. MARVIN PRESTON TAYLOR Enfield, N. C. SHEARIN P. TEAGUE Newland, N. C. WILLIAM CHARLES THACKER Greensboro, N. C. JAMES E. THIEM, -i - Raleigh, N. C. JOSEPH RUSH THOMPSON Shelby, N, C. WILLIAM THORN, ATP Rahway, N. J. WILLIAM CARSON TOLAR, JR Dillon, s. C. JAMES BRONER TOLLISON Raleigh, N. C. SAMUEL JACK TRIPP Blounts Creek, N. C. WILLIAM H. TRUESDELL, JR., 2 x. .Charlotte. N. C. W. SAM TRUETT, 2 E Asheville, N. C. Page One Hundred Forty-seven o c W. B. TRUITT Greensboro. N. C. WILLIAM O. TRUITT Greensboro, N. C. LAYTON C. TVNER Raleigh, N. C. TORREY MARCO TYNER Shelby, N. C. BENJAMIN T. WADE, JR.. - " RICHARD CHURCH WADSWORTH HENRY V. WAEHLI HOWARD STATON WAHAB . . Raleigh, N. C. . . Laurelton, N. Y. .New York. N. Y. . . Belhavcn. N. C. LESLIE ARDEN WARD LYCURGUS BARNHILL WARD. . . ALFRED D. WARREN, 2 n . . . VAN SHARP WATSON, JR NORBERT B. WATTS JACK EDWARD WAYANT, 2 ] E . . JAMES ALVIN WEATHERS WYTHE BREVARD WEATHERS MALCOLM C. WEBBER, e GEORGE W. WEITLAUF T. H. WETMORE WILLIAM L. WETZELL, JR., - N. REX WHEATLEY HENRY PAGE WILDER, K A ROBERT E. WILLETT BEN WILLIAMS. . . Bemus Point, N. Y. . . . .Whitakers, N. C. . . . .Snow Hill, N. C. Rocky Mount, N. C. Raleigh. N. C. Asheville. N. C. Raleigh, N. C. . . . Fayetteville, N. C. . . . . Springfield, Mass. . . . . Bridgeport, N. J. . . . .Woodleaf, N. C. . Gastonia, N. C. .Wilmington, N. C. . . . .Aberdeen, N. C. . .Raleigh, N. C. . . Monroe, N. C. SAM WILLIAMS JOE McAooo WILLIS .... JOHN WILLARD WILSON. . THOMAS C. WILSON. . Wilson, Va. . Lumberton, N. C. . . Louisburg, N. C. . . .Louisburg, N. C. WARREN WALTER WOODEN Baltimore, Md. SIMON BROWN WOOLARD Robersonville. N. C. WILL ROBERT WYATT, K 2 Rocky Mount, N. C. MHRTON MERRILL YORK Boothbay Harbor, Maine WILLIAM ARTHUR ZACHARY Cooleemee, N. C. JOHN ROBERT ZIBELIN Wallace, N. C. FRANK C. ZIGLAR Charlotte, N. C. Page One Hundred Forty-eiyht I CAROLINA- [ f I FRESHMAN CLASS W. M. BAILEY President R. B. BARKLEY V ice-President ROBERT COLEMAN, JR. Secretary and Treasurer o v WILLIAM WITTY ADKINS DUANE ARBUTHNOT EMILIO M. ARIZPE WILLIAM MCCOOK BAILEY WILLIAM WOODROW BAINES LEONIDAS BAKER JOHN PRYOR BALLARD CARL BROADUS BARNES JOHN ROY BARNETT RALPH W. BARNHART WILLIAM OSCAR BAUCOM ARTHUR EDWIN BAXTER CHARLES ROBERT BEAM CLARENCE HARDY BERRY LYNDAL THOMAS BELL ARTHUR MONROE BENTON GEORGE STANFIELD BENNETT ANDREW JACKSON BING HOWARD T. BLUE ROBERT R. BOSEMAN JAMES HARRIS BOST LEE Ross BOST, JR. FREDERICK HENRY BOSTICK GEORGE PRESTON BOSWELL GEORGE TROY BRASWELL GEORGE THOMAS BRASWELL EUGENE BRIGMAN LESLIE CLIFFORD BROOKS ROY C. BROTHERS JAMES EVERETT BROWN JOHN D. BROWN ROBERT CARLTON BROWN HENRY R. BROWNE EDGAR CARLTON BRUNSON JOHN BURNS BULLOCK GEORGE ROGER BUNN OTIS CORWIN BUNDY, JR. ROBERT MARCUS BUNN JAMES D. BURCHETTE JAMES RUSSELL BURCHAM EVERETT WADE BYRD JOHN REID CALDWELL MAURICE FRANKLIN CANADY WILLIAM LESTER CARTER THOMAS WILLARD GATES IRVIN LEWIS CARVER EDWARD JOHNSON CHURCH RUSSELL BYRUM CLARK WALTER THOMAS CLINE NEAL JESSIE COCKERHAM Page One Hundred CAROLIN V - X EDWARD K. COCHRAN ROBERT COLEMAN, JR. ROBERT FEASTER COLEMAN E. H. COORE LEWIS LEE COPLEY J. B. COUNCIL JAMES HAROLD COREY JERRY WAYLAND Cox RALPH L. Cox HERBERT R. CRAWFORD HUGH A. CRAWFORD MARK HUTCHENS CRAWFORD WILLIAM J. CRAVEN, JR. HARVEY T. CREECH GILBERT HALLADAY CROLL ROBERT LEE DAUGHTRIDGE PAUL MELTON DAVIS J. WOODROW DAVIS EDWIN GREY DEANS REINALDO DEL Pico EUGENE A. DEES JOHN LOFTIN DEVANE JOHN EDWIN DOZIER MALCOLM M. DRIVER JAMES M. DUFF WILLIAM POWELL DUFF JR. TYLER BENNETT DUNLAP, JR. FRANK E. DUNN FRED N. DUNN CLARENCE EARLEY ROBERT LEE EDWARDS WILSON HAMIT ELLIS ROBERT F. ELLIOTT RONALD EARL EVANS WALTER LEE FANNING CLAUDE BANKS PARIS, JR. LEONARD HAYWOOD FARLESS JAMES LEROY FENNELL CLYDE D. FENTRESS, JR. CHARLES L. FIRESHEETS JOHN H. FISHER WILLIAM JOHN FITZSIMONS ELMER PEARCE FLEMING JOHN SEABORN FLOWE, JR. JOHN GILES FOUSHEE WAYNE L. FRANKLIN WALTER BYRUM FREEMAN HARRY CLETUS FRONEBERGER JOE JACOB FYNE OLIVER GABRIEL Page One Hundred Fifty-one o -e- DEWITT JOHNSON GADDY JOSEPH GALBA JACK G. GETSINGER ONAN EDWARD GIBSON PAUL J. GIBSON ARTHUR DALLAS GOODMAN WILLIAM B. GRANGER CHARLES J. GRAY WILLIAM SYDNEY GREEN, JR. DAVID WILLIAM GRIFFITH EDWARD E. GRJNE MAURICE L. GWALTNEY GEORGE HENRY HAGEN ARCHIBALD STUART HALL CHARLES J. HALL CHARLES OLAN HALL KENNETH WESLEY HALL WILLIAM ROY HAMPTON GEORGE V. HANNA B. FRANK HARRIS, JR. DOUGAN CARL HARRIS GEORGE VICTOR HARRIS M. F. HARRIS HENRY L. HARRISON GUSHING BIGGS HASSELL A. C. H ATT A WAY JOHN HAVELKA, JR. WILLIAM JAMES HAWKINS JOHN CALVIN HAYNES JAMES DANIEL HEMMINGS TRAVIS EDWARD HENDREN EDGAR E. HENDRIX EUGENE PATRICK HENLEY ROYCE PATRICK HILL R. C. HINES EMORY LEE HOBBS ROY GORDON HOBBS JAMES M. HODGES HAROLD M. HOLBROOK JAMES H. HOLCOMBE LOCKE HOLLAND WILLIAM ZACK HOLLAR STETLING CHARLES HOLMES WILLIAM D. HOOD JOSEPH WALTER HOOKS PAUL ANDERSON HOOVER MARION HUDSON HOYLE PHILLIP HUFF REUEL L. HUFFMAN, JR. N. L. HUDSPETH, JR. Page One Hundred Fifty-two f i I ( NO T-H- CAROLINA- V - S X ! i D. PERRY HUGHES ROBERT ARCHIBALD HUGHES J. B. HUNT, JR. NICK J. HUNTER DAVID ANDREW HUTTO, JR. JOE COLETRANE INGRAM ROGER MOORE JAMES CECIL MOSELEY JACKSON FRANK HAMILTON JETER, JR. E. S. JOHNSON ' ROBERT HUE JONES CHARLES SELBY JONES BOYD FRANCIS JOYNER VIRGINIUS F. KASEY EDWARD DALE KEARNS JAMES REVELY KEETER CLYDE W. KIRKLAND, JR. JAMES VERNON KIRKMAN DAVID WEBB KISER MILES LEROY KISER BRUCE RILEY KNOTT LEONARD HUBERT KNOTT JOE HAYWOOD KNOX PARKS MOORE LAFFERTY Junous PRESLY LAIL EDWARD JONES LANCASTER ROBERT SCHMIDT LAKE RICHARD C. LARKIN LYMAN B. LAWRENCE MAYWOOD O. LAWRENCE ROBERT DONALD LEE ROLAND GILBERT LEE HENRY C. LINDLEY RAY GALLANT LINDSAY ROBERT VERNON LOCKHART HARDY PITTMAN LOFTIN SAMUEL FOWLE LONG ROBERT A. Loos ADOLPH IRWIN LOSICK EDWARD KENNEDY LOVELACE AARON CLARENCE LOWERY DOUGLAS WARREN MACLEOD WILLIAM RUSSEL MAKEPEACE L. T. MAY SAM MACON MALLISON CLIFFORD R. MARLOW GOETHE WILKENS MARSH B. L. MARTIN, JR. PULLEN DALTON MARTIN M. H. MASON Page One Hundred Fifty -three o v O AXEL T. MATTSON SAMUEL RUBEN MAY, JR. J. E. MCCALL WILLIAM WILSON MCCLURE DAVID LAWSON MCCOLLUM JOSEPH GILBERT McCov ROBERT ERMON MCINTYRE LUTHER C. MCKINNON J. NEAL MCQUEEN WILLIAM TRACY MEDLIN JOHN WILLIAM MEEKS GLENN WILSON MEHAFFEY P. D. MERRITT, JR. JOE EDWARD MICHAEL JOHN LOCKE MILHOLLAND CARR L. MILLER WILLIAM HUGH MILLOWAY EWING L. MILLSAPS RICHARD H. MITCHELL GARLAND A. MONTAGUE PHILLIP G. MORRISETTE EDMUND BUSH MORRISON CUTHBERT L. MOSELEY NORRIS H. MYERS THURMAN FLETUS NANCE HAROLD NASS GEORGE B. NISWONGER HENRY ROTHROCK NODE, JR. LLOYD H. ODUM ALFRED ARTHUR OLIVER EDWIN BENTLEY OWEN WILLIAM JENNINGS PAGE W. F. PARKER, JR. JOHN DANIEL PARKER LAWRENCE RICHARD PARSONS ANDREW JOSEPH PAVLOVSKY WILLIAM MATHESON PAYNE RICHARD WILLIAM PEARSON NORRIS LYNWOOD PERKINS WILLIAM D. PENNINGTON PETE A. PHRYDAS J. W. PIERCE JOSEPH YORK PITTS JAMES CARROLL PLASTER HARRY W. PLUMMER, JR. WILLIAM EDWARD POLLOCK FRANK BISHOP POWELL DAVID RUFFIN POWERS CHARLES LEE PRICE, JR. WILLIAM HENRY PRUDEN Page One Hundred Fifty-four CAROLINA- V - S X i EDWARD ST. CLAIR PUGH DANIEL H. PURIFOY ELDRED OSCAR RANDOLPH HAROLD E. RATLIFF ARTHUR GARFIELD RAYMOND BAXTER BYERLY REDMON ALBERT ERNEST REMMEY RICHARD CLINTON REMMEY Ross H. REYNOLDS, JR. HENRY CALHOUN RICE MARVIN T. ROBERSON G. CURTISS ROBINSON DWIGHT LUTHER ROGERS JAMES ERNEST ROGERS PAUL ROGERS BILLY LINWOOD Ross HERBERT RALPH RUPP CHARLES RAESIDE RUSSELL WALTER CHALMERS RUSSELL CLIFTON RHYNE SADLER ALBERT JOSEPH SANDFOSS DAVID SATTERFIELD R. J. SATTERTHWAITE EDWARD BLAKE SAUVAIN J. P. SAWYER, JR. SIDNEY LEROY SCHLEIFER DONALD EDWARD SCHLENGER JOSEPH WALTER SEARS GEORGE DOUGLAS SHOOTER EDWARD WOODSON SMITH ROBERT S. SMITH MOSES LAMBE SNIPES CAMERON CRUCKETT SNYDER GEORGE WILLIAM SNYDER WILLIAM EDGAR STAFFORD CARLTON M. STALLINGS THEODORE JOSEPH STAZESKI WARREN HARRISON STEED MARVIN ALEXANDER STEVENS REXFORD A. STEVENS, JR. CORNELIUS C. STOKES, JR. EDGAR L. STOKES ALBERT T. STRUPLER JOSEPH JAMES STROUD CHARLES WAYLAND STUART GEORGE A. SUTHER STANLEY RAY SWANSON WILLIAM A. TADLOCK, JR. JOE DAN TALTON BRICE TARLETON Page One Hundred Fifty-five B TWT-e c o Li_-e G-e o v MARK HUGHES TAYLOR ROLAND ARRINGTON TAYLOR HUGHEY EDMUND THOMAS JULIUS FINLEY THOMPSON FRANK D. THOMPSON THEODORE E. THORNBURG LELAND E. THORNTON ARCHIE BENBOW TOMLINSON JAMES ALFRED TOWERY DONALD F. TRAYLOR IRA C. TRIPLETT, JR. BOYD TUCKER BRADFORD S. TUCKER STANLEY JULES TURLO ROBERT ERSKINE TUTTLE WYMAN ASTOR UPCHURCH EARL STEERE VANATTA. JR. CLAUDE EUGENE VENTERS WILLIAM EMITE VIVERETTE EDWARD LAVAL WALDIN FEDD LAFAYETTE WALKER VAN WESLY WARD HAROLD PHILLIPS WARNER CHARLES ELTON WARREN EDISON LEE WATKINS JAMES WELLINGTON WATT JACK W. WEBB JESS ALTON WEBB THOMAS LINDSAY WELLBORN HARRY CLYDE WHITLOCK ROBERT LEVIE WICKER ALBERT LEE WILLIAMS JOE N. WILLIAMSON DALTON LEE WILSON NATHAN ERNEST WINSLOW PHILIP EDGAR WINSLOW MAX ALFRED WOLFERTS GEORGE WOMBLE PAUL EMERSON WOOD ROBERT BEAM WOOD JAMES A. WORRELL, JR. CLEMENT WRENN, JR. CHARLES LESLIE WRIGHT PEARSON BUCKLEY YEAGER Page One Hundred Fifty-six TH ITI-GS THE SANDHILL DISTRICT OF NORTH CAROLINA GEN- ERALLY IS CONSIDERED A WINTER PLAYGROUND FOR THE INHABITANTS OF THE EASTERN UNITED STATES. FEW PEOPLE REALIZE THE AGRICULTURAL POSSI- BILITIES OF THIS REGION. THE CULTIVATION OF FRUITS OF ALL KINDS HAS BEEN LONG PURSUED IN THE SANDHILLS WITH SKILL, ENERGY, AND KEEN JUDGMENT. ITS WONDERFUL ADAPTATION FOR FRUITS WAS EARLY DISCOVERED, AND MANY ORCHARDS HAVE BEEN ESTABLISHED, AND ARE FURNISHING THEIR PROMOTERS WITH A SUBSTAN- TIAL INCOME. NORTH CAROLINA PEACHES ARE NOT ONLY IMPORTANT FOR HOME CONSUMPTION, BUT ARE SHIPPED IN QUANTITIES INCONCEIVABLE TO THE INSATIAHBLElSrORTHERN MARKETS. THE INCOME VEf) FROM THIS SOURCE IS IN THE AGGREGATE jjr RY CONSIDERABLE. ftACHSss ' ' , A North Carolina Pefyh.orchard in full bloom. This furnishes a beautiful background for the many resorts about Pinehuyrs Southern Pines. 4 .. i fraternities SIGMA Nu SIGMA Pi KAPPA SIGMA PHI KAPPA TAU KAPPA ALPHA LAMBDA CHI ALPHA Pi KAPPA ALPHA THETA KAPPA Nu SIGMA PHI EPSILON ALPHA LAMBDA TAU DELTA SIGMA PHI ALPHA KAPPA Pi ALPHA GAMMA RHO ALPHA CHI BETA Pi KAPPA PHI THETA PHI INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL Alpha Chi Beta C. G. UNDERWOOD W. V. TARKENTON Alpha Gamma Rho C. W. TURLINGTON J. E. PENLAND Alpha Kappa Pi W. A. BAIN E. W. RYDER Alpha Lambda Tau J. D. NEWCOMB W. W. JONES Delta Sigma Phi JACK DOSSENBACH H. H. LATHAM Kappa Alpha GORDON SMITH R. H. MORRISON Kappa Sigma R. B. MURDOCH W. D. FREEZE Lambda Chi Alpha J. K. BRUTON L. B. WEBB Phi Kappa Tau W. C. BOWEN K. W. CLARK Pi Kappa Alpha C. E. HAYWORTH J. S. SMITHERMAN Pi Kappa Phi C. E. LYNCH J. A. FEATHER Sigma Nu G. H. TROSTEL T. L. HURST Sigma Phi Epsilon J. L. CANADY C. E. BOGER Sigma Pi H. J. BROWN M. D. SAUNDERS Theta Kappa Nu D. C. KAUTZ W. G. ANDREWS C. W. TURLINGTON President T. L. HURST Vice-President E. L. CLOYD Secretary -Treasurer G R O M E G K TROSTEL PENLAND MURDOCH FREEZE SMITH MORRISON HAYWORTH SMITHERMAN CANADY BOGER LATHAM DOSSENBACH LYNCH FEATHER BROWN SAUNDERS BOWEN CLARK BRUTON WEBB KAUTZ ANDREWS NEWCOMB JONES UNDERWOOD TARKENTON BAIN RYDER THIRTY S I X Sigma BETA TAU CHAPTER INSTALLED 1895 COLORS: Black, Gold, and White FLOWER: White Rose Faculty DR. R. s. W ARREN G. M. ASHBY, JR. J. H. ASHCRAFT W. G. COLE, JR. F. L. COACHMAN J. E. B. DAVIS, JR. H. R. BROWN A. J. BING J. B. GAITHER R. M. HENRY M. F. HARRIS W. Z. HOLLAR Members R. T. EDMONSON H. S. FALLS R. G. HODGKIN, JR. T. L. HURST P. IHRIE, JR. L. A. JULIEN Pledges H. P. LOFTIN R. S. LAKE W. A. MAUNEY J. R. MCCLURD J. F. MILLER R. L. OLIVER N. L. PERKINS DR. J. G. KNAPP J. A. MEADOWS A. S. OLIVER, JR. G. S. POYNER M. G. SAUNDERS. JR. G. H. TROSTEL H. W. PLUMBER J. M. SMITH C. C. SNYDER W. A. SCHOLES J. R. THOMPSON W. H. TRUESDELL, JR. W. H. WETZELL Sigma Nu originated from the Legion of Honor, a secret society organized in 1868 at V. M. I. The Legion of Honor was an association of students drawn together around James F. Hopkins, a leader in a movement which opposed the overbearing control of another secret society. The Greek letters were adopted in 1869, and is regarded as the date of the founding of Sigma Nu. In 1881 with the establishing of Kappa chapter of Dahlonega, Georgia, the fraternity improved its condition, and with the establishment of Lambda at Washington and Lee, in 1882, and with but three chapters in existence, Alpha, Kappa, and Lambda, began the publication of a journal called The Delta of Sigma Nu, the triangular name being suggested by the trio of active chapters. Page One Hundred Sixty-four AGROMEGK IHRIE HURST HODGKIN FALLS EDMONSON COLE TRUESDELL WETZELL JULIEN SAUNDERS SMITH TROSTEL POYNER MEADOWS R. OLIVER SNYDER A. OLIVER BING GAITHER BROWNE THOMPSON HOLLAR HENRY HARRIS LOFTIN ASHBY MAUNEY ASHCRAFT LAKE PLUMMER PERKINS MCCLURD THIRTY S I X 9 , - ' . , l? appa Sigma BETA UPSILON CHAPTER INSTALLED 1903 COLORS: Scarlet, Green, and White FLOWER: Lily of the Valley DEAN I. O. SCHAUB J. T. CATLIN, III C. E. CLARK, JR. W. D. FREEZE A. R. BLACKBURN J. M. DUFF W. P. DUFF, JR. Faculty C. L. MANN Members W. N. FLOURNOY J. G. GAW H. S. KECK Pledges C. B. HASSELL P. M. LAFEERTY F. H. LYELL R. B. MURDOCH T. C. RAGSDALE G. R. Ross, JR. E. B. SAUVAIN JAMES TOWERY W. R. WYATT The Kappa Sigma Fraternity had its first American chapter established at the University of Virginia in 1869. This establishment revived a noble order that had practically disappeared from the continent of Europe. The original Kappa Sigma was of Italian origin, having been founded at the University of Bologna in 1399. The American Kappa Sigma has expanded into the largest fraternity on the North American continent. In 1885 the fraternity began the publication of an official organ, The Quarterly. In 1890 it was changed to a bi-monthly and was re-named The Caduceus. At the present time the publication is a monthly magazine, in which from time to time sketches of its prominent alumni appear. The fraternity also publishes a secret quarterly, The Star and Crescent. Page One Hundred Sixty-six iss l atherine G R O M E K MURDOCH FLOURNOY KECK RAGSDALE FREEZE CLARK TOWERY HASSELL W. DUFF J. DUFF LAFFERTY BLACKBURN SAUVAIN CATLIN Ross H I R T I X J appa cAlpha I ALPHA OMEGA CHAPTER INSTALLED 1903 COLORS: Crimson and Gold FLOWERS: Magnolia and Red Rose Faculty J. F. MILLER C. B. AYCOCK T. T. ALLISON, JR. J. C. BELL, JR. DR. W. C. RIDDICK CAPTAIN B. W. VENABLE Members W. M. BELL C. S. GALE R. H. MORRISON, JR. GORDON SMITH, JR. DR. T. P. HARRISON H. C. SMITH E. A. QUINTARD, JR. H. P. WILDER Pledges J. M. FOSTER R. H. REYNOLDS, JR. S. A. FEIMISTER J. M. HODGES W. A. TADLOCK, JR. C. D. SLOCUM, JR. Kappa Alpha fraternity was founded at Washington College, now Wash- ington and Lee University, Lexington, Virginia, in 1865. It was probably intended to be a local organization, and bore a name other than Kappa Alpha. During the second session of its existence S. Z. Ammen became a member, and its present motto, ritual and plan of organization are due chiefly to his labors to such an extent that he is considered the founder of the present Kappa Alpha order. The fraternity was established with the idea of creating an organization to foster and maintain the manners, customs, and ideals of character and achieve- ment of the Southern people. It has confined itself to the South with the excepti on of planting chapters at California and Stanford. Page One Hundred Sixty-eight 1 1 AGROMEGK GALE SLOCUMB ALLISON MORRISON J. BELL W. BELL AYCOCK G. SMITH H. SMITH QUINTARD WILDER REYNOLDS FEIMISTER HODGES THIRTY S I X Ti Kappa ALPHA EPSILON CHAPTER INSTALLED 1904 COLORS: Garnet and Gold FLOWER: Lily of the Valley Faculty H. B. BRIGGS C. E. HAYWORTH A. H. GRIFFIN C. A. SPRATT J. F. SCALES KEY SCALES F- ' . M. SOUTHERLAND G. w. CLARK, JR. E. A. REMMEY J. S. FLOWE, JR. J. L. MlLHOLLAND Members T. C. SAWYER. JR. R. G. SPRATT, JR. J. S. SMITHERMAN J. R. EDWARDS J. W. COCKMAN Pledges A. T. STRUPLER H. L. HARRISON A. S. HALL C. J. DULIN W. W. SCHOLTZ. JR. G. A. HOLT R. A. NORMAN N. C. DAVIS W. A. SCHREIBER. JR. D. M. POLLOCK, JR. A. E. OLIVER. JR. H. M. HENDRIX, JR. CLEMENT WRENN, JR. R. F. COLEMAN, JR. Pi Kappa Alpha fraternity was founded at the University of Virginia in 1868. The first assembly was held in room 31 West Range. It was called to perpetuate the friendship of five men. Within a month they had asked a new member, and gradually it was built into a society. From the chapter. Alpha at Virginia, charters were issued to colleges in the Virginian district. The convention of 1889 limited the expansion to the southern states, in order that there might be a concentrated development. Early in 1919 the convention lifted the ban and permitted charters to be granted anywhere in the United States. Page One Hundred Seventy Miss Qlara oMargaret Qrantham COLEMAN SPRATT HAYWORTH WRENN OLIVER HENDRIX POLLOCK DULIN HALL HARRISON NORMAN MlLHOLLAND CLARK STRUPLER SOUTHERLAND SCHREIBER DAVIS HOLT SCHOLTZ REMMEY FLOWE SAWYER EDWARDS SPRATT SCALES SMITHERMAN COCKMAN AGROMEGK ! H R X Sigma TKi BETA CHAPTER INSTALLED 1905 COLORS: ?ot cr Purple and Red FLOWERS: American Beauty Rose and Violet HARRY TUCKER W. C. ARIAIL SYD BORDEN D. F. BURNS, JR. C. E. BOGER, JR. JIM COLEMAN J. L. CANADY, JR. R. B. GRAHAM LESLIE BROOKS JACK WAYANT BRADFORD TUCKER JAMES FJNDLAY EDWIN DEANS Faculty MAJOR K. G. ALTHAUS Members J. V. GUZAS T. G. GOAD S. J. HAWES M. G. MILLER D. W. MORRAH R. L. PARKER Pledges L. N. BROWN STATON PEELE ED MORRISON JAMES PIERCE WALTER CLINE SAM MALLISON R. W. HENNINGER A. D. ROBERTSON ROBERT RUNNION S. C. SUMMEY J. W. SEARS E. B. LEWIS, JR. P. N. WARLICK JOHN YELVERTON M. F. CANADY JOHN NIEKIRK RAYMOND MYERS SAM TRUETT MAURICE LEE Sigma Phi Epsilon was founded at Richmond College, now the Univer- sity of Richmond, Richmond, Virginia, in 1901. It was first known as the Saturday Night Club, formed by six friends as a purely local organization. Affiliations were made with Chi Phi in an attempt to become more formal, and eventually to become a nation-wide organization. North Carolina State ' s chapter was the thirteenth chapter, and has grown since its establishment in 1905 into one of State ' s largest nationals. The Journal, which appears quarterly, is the official magazine of Sigma Phi Epsilon, and contains current news, plans and aspirations of active chapters. The magazine goes to all States of the United States, four possessions, and twenty-nine foreign countries. Page One Hundred Seventy-two Frances Leu is GROME K MALLISON CANADY MYERS COLEMAN BOGER PIERCE DEANS CANADY MORRISON CLINE TUCKER BROWN FlNDLAY PEELE NEIKIRK BROOKS WAYANT YELVERTON WARLICK LEWIS SEARS ROBERTSON SUMMEY RUNN1ON PARKER BURNS MILLER HAWES GOAD GRAHAM ARIAIL GUZAS BORDEN TRUETT THIRTY S I X ' Delta TKi COL. J. W. HARRELSON HENRY LATHAM OLIVER HORTON JACK DOSSENBACH DUANE ARBUTHNOT KELMAN GOMO M. G. MYERS RHO CHAPTER INSTALLED 1915 COLORS: Nile Green and White FLOWER: White Carnation Faculty P. M. HAIG Members MARION CALDWELL JERRY DAVIDSON KENLON BROCKWELL Pledges RICHARD HINES J. E. THEIM GEORGE WOMBLE DR. L. P. WILLIAMS WRAY WHITE JAMES FURR ROBERT WOMBLE GERALD MAURRO GEORGE RICE T. M. THOMPSON Delta Sigma Phi, national social fraternity, was founded at the College of the City of New York in 1899. There are now 52 chapters, many of whom own their own home. Rho chapter was installed at North Carolina State College in 1915. This chapter was the outgrowth of a local organiza- tion, Gamma Alpha Nu, commonly known as the " gang. " The fraternity observes a conservative expansion policy. Petitioners must meet legitimate scholarship and chapter organization requirements. Member- ship is limited to college men of the white race, whose ideals and beliefs are those of modern Christian civilization. Scholarship is encouraged by both the national and local organization. I ' uge One Hundred Seventy-four Qertrude ' Dossenbach AGROMEGK HORTON DOSSENBACH DAVIDSON LATHAM FURR BROCKWELL WOMBLE ARBUTHNOT THIEM GOMO MYERS HlNES CALDWELL WOMBLE T H I R I X Qamma DR. Z. P. METCALF DR. G. W. FORSTER J. B. LAWRENCE K. J. KRACH J. E. PENLAND R. W. SEITZ C. W. TURLINGTON A. D. NEASE F. E. KlNGSBURY E. P. FLEMING G. HORNE NU CHAPTER INSTALLED 1919 COLORS: Green and Gold FLOWER: Pink Rose Faculty C. A. SHEFFIELD L. E. COOK Members E. M. SEARS H. J. HARTLEY W. R. BOLLENDORF H. R. MCLAWHORN H. B. WHITAKER C. H. LLOYD, JR. Pledges W. THORN S. HOLMES J. L. MCLAUGHLIN C. C. WARE C. F. PARRISH F. H. JETER J. G. WEAVER J. F. CURRY W. K. HUBE C. J. CHESLOCK F. T. SCOTT F. FLEMING C. M. MATTHEWS J. BOWEN R. HUGHES Alpha Gamma Rho fraternity was organized in 1908, by the union of two prior societies, Alpha Gamma Rho, founded in 1904 at Ohio State Uni- versity, and Delta Rho Sigma, formed in 1906 at the University of Illinois. The purpose of the present organization is the development of the best social, mental, moral and physical qualities of each member. Prior to 1917, several chapters were conducted on the basis of a profes- sional agricultural fraternity, electing members of social fraternities, and per- mitting their own members to join such organizations. At the 1917 conven- tion, legislation was passed barring dual membership. Since that time, the fraternity is classed with other social fraternities. Page One Hundred Seventy-six iss Dorothy Bllick AGROMECK BOWEN HUGHES MATTHEWS WARE HOLMES SEITZ TURLINGTON SEARS MCLAWHORN THORNE PENLAND MCLAUGHLIN KRACH HORNE KINGSBURY WHITAKER LLOYD SCOTT HUBE BOLLENDORF P. FLEMING HARTLEY CHESLOCK F. FLEMING CURRY rtfj I I I i f THIRTY S I X Ti Kappa Thi TAU CHAPTER INSTALLED 1920 COLORS: White and Gold FLOWER: Red Rose Ross SHUMAKER JEFFERSON S. MEARES C. T. BROOKS. JR. v. R. GARRETT I. A. PALM J. A. FEATHER JETER BRAWLEY E. V. HELMS Faculty GEORGE BAUERLIEN. JR. Members C. E. LYNCH J. H. MASON A. J. McGiNTY F. L. GIBSON Pledges MCE BARBER JOE McCov NOAH F. GIBSON. JR. JAMES M. EDWARDS, JR. W. L. DIXON R. P. HARRIS A. M. GUILLET J. L. MCLEAN HARRY BILLINGS GEORGE POOVEY The College of Charleston in South Carolina was the birthplace of Pi Kappa Phi fraternity. It was a concrete and permanent result of a friendship of three men, Andrew A. Kroeg, Jr., Simon Fogarty and Lawrence H. Mixson, that had flourished since the elementary school days in the environs of one of the South ' s oldest towns. This organization was incorporated in 1907 as a national fraternity, with the purpose of becoming a nation-wide society. From the time of its establishment its growth has been steady and consistent. It has been more pronounced in the South, but has never been confined there by policy. The purpose of the fraternity is to promote a life-long friendship and trust in its members, and to make gentlemen and Christians of all its members and pledges. cAlice Toe Page One Hundred Seventy -eight G R O M E K POOVEY BILLINGS MCLEAN BRAWLEY PALM HARRIS GARRETT HELMS FEATHER BROOKS MASON GUILLETT GIBSON LYNCH DlXON MCCOY McGlNTY THIRTY S I X . ( Tz A. F. GREAVES-WALKER H. J. BROWN, JR. J. L. POWERS, JR. W. M. JONES A. D. WARREN R. B. CROSLAND RHO CHAPTER INSTALLED 1921 COLORS: Lavender and White FLOWER: Orchid Faculty J. D. CLARK Members M. D. SAUNDERS Pledges W. H. MILLOWAY A. C. HATTAWAY BEN WADE J. C. STEPP R. L. STONE C. R. BAYNE Gus PALMER, JR. AXEL MATTSON TAYLOR BARROW, JR. H. C. RICE Sigma Pi was founded at Vincennes University, Vincennes, Indiana, in 1897, under the name of Tau Phi Delta, which was changed to Sigma Pi ten years later. Next to the Miarvi Triad, it is the oldest national fraternity originating west of the Ohio. The purpose of the founders was " to organize the most worthy activities, social, athletic, scholarly, and to set a high standard of manliness and college loyalty. " The year 1898 was a most trying one, because of the small attendance at the University during the Spanish-American War. Founder James sur- rounded himself with a group of new members, and together, they succeeded in building and preserving the society. The publication is: The Emerald of Sigma Pi. Page One Hundred Eighty AGROMEGK WADE HATTAWAY CROSLAND WARREN JONES MILLOWAY PALMER BAYNE SAUNDERS MATTSON POWERS BROWN BARROW STEPP RICE H I R X TKi Kappa DEAN E. L. CLOYD CHI CHAPTER INSTALLED 1923 COLORS: Harvard Red and Old Gold FLOWER: Red Carnation Faculty DEAN THOMAS NELSON J. D. PAULSON Members W. B. AYCOCK w. c. BOWEN K. W. CLARK FELIX COMOLLI A. D. GOODMAN I. P. DUNCAN M. E. SEWELL W. c. SMITH H. E. WATSON Pledges W. D. HOOD, JR. R. C. REMMEY. JR. T. W. COOPER G. J. LlNEHAN J. H. STEVENS B. R. RUDISILL E. L. WATKINS, JR. Phi Kappa Tau was founded at Miami University in 1906. The organiza- tion was planned to break up fraternity unions, which held a monopoly upon student elections. It was through friendly relations with clubs of similar nature at Ohio University that the national organization grew. Three chapters were added to the non-Greek letter organization. For a number of years, the society entertained the hope that it was possible to maintain a National College organization with strong fraternal bonds without Greek letters. The decision of the mother chapter to adopt them in 1916 was approved by the then five other chapters. The fraternity publishes a quarterly, The Laurel, an exoteric magazine. I ' age One Hundred Eighty-two e5fytiss c L)irginia AGROMEGK SEWELL LINEMAN GOODMAN REMMEY HOOD AYCOCK BOWEN COMOLLI DUNCAN WATSON SMITH CLARK COOPER STEVENS WATKINS THIRTY S I X Lambda Qhi cAlpha GAMMA UPSILON ZETA CHAPTER INSTALLED 1924 COLORS: Purple, Green, and Gold FLOWE R: Violet Faculty C. W. KELLEY R. J. PEARSALL S. J. BOYLES J. K. BRUTON A. H. DAVES, JR. J. T. STILL S. C. DAVIS J. A. WEBB J. B. HUNT, JR. Members E. O. THOMAS F. C. GORE J. H. WARREN L. B. WEBB R. S. PAYNE J. W. FOSTER Pledges J. H. LIGON, JR. J. D. BURCHETTE H. P. STOFFREGEN J. C. MILLER C. A. BEDDOW, JR. W. H. MARTIN G. A. MOORE S. O. NELSON R. N. NELSON Lambda Chi Alpha was founded at Boston University, growing out of the Cosmopolitan Law Club, which had been organized in 1905. What is regarded as the first meeting of the fraternity was held November 2, 1909, and this has been accepted by the fraternity as its date of founding. The meet- ing was held to consider the re-organization of the club into a Greek letter society. It was attended by members of the club, members of the law school class of 1912 who were not members, and by prospective students in the law school. The club rejected the Greek letter proposition, and three boys, who had attended high school together, immediately laid the plans for the founda- tion of the new fraternity. While the fraternity was organized with a view of national expansion, no attempt to establish new chapters was made until the spring of 1912. Page One Hundred Eighty-four (Marian (Mitchell G R O M E K MARTIN BEDDOW MILLER WEBB STOFFREGEN PAYNE WARREN THOMAS BRUTON DAVIS DAVES WEBB GORE BURCHETTE FOSTER BOYLES HUNT STEELE i THIRTY S I X c Sheta Kappa N. C ALPHA CHAPTER INSTALLED 1924 COLORS: Argent, Sable, and Crimson FLOWER: White Rose Faculty DR. L. C. HARTLEY W. G. ANDREWS C. A. RYTHER W. B. SMALL P. C. BLALOCK Members H. J. BROWN, JR. W. T. EMMART W. M. SHAW Pledges R. H. MITCHELL D. E. PARHAM W. A. TRIPP W. R. PERRY D. C. KAUTZ P. E. WlNSLOW W. A. SHERRATT Theta Kappa Nu was established by the union of eleven well-established local fraternities at a meeting held in Springfield, Missouri, in 1924. The meeting was headed by Professor W. S. Anderson of North Carolina State College. In 1921, the idea of organizing a national fraternity to combine a number of other locals had occurred to Anderson. Through the aid of Mr. Otto R. McAtee, of Springfield, Missouri, he began contacting a number of locals in different colleges for the purpose of calling the Missouri conference. The fraternity recognizes a need for a national organization which is favorable in its expansion both to the large university and the small college. I ' age One Hundred Eighty-six o%.iss Qurrin AGROMEGK SHAW PARHAM MITCHELL PERRY KAUTZ BLALOCK SMALL WINSLOW TRIPP SHERRATT EMMART ANDREWS RYTHER BROWN THIRTY S I X Lambda M. C. LEAGER G. W. AMBROSE M. E. AYCOCK W. C. GARDNER R. M. BLOODGOOD W. C. CALDWELL ZETA CHAPTER INSTALLED 1925 COLORS: Old Gold and Black FLOWER: American Beauty Rose Faculty A. M. FOUNTAIN Members R. B. KNOX W. w. JONES A. H. MARTIN Pledges G. H. CROLL J. H. Fox J. H. KNOX C. R. LEFORT L. D. NELSON F. D. NEWCOMB J. T. NICHOLSON H. C. LlNDLEY R. H. WHITLARK Alpha Lambda Tau was founded as the Alpha Lambda Club by a group of men at Oglethorpe University after its re-organization in 1916. Alpha Lambda soon became a power on the campus and had as its members some of the most influential students. Their purpose was to influence good fellow- ship and trust on the campus of Oglethorpe, but they decided they wanted a national organization. The fraternity was incorporated under the laws of Georgia, and registered as Alpha Lambda Tau. Their expansion was slow, but profiting. It spread mostly in the South- east, gradually working into all sections of the country. An exoteric publica- tion, the Rose Leaf, is published quarterly, and the Alpha Lambda Tau is published monthly. Page One Hundred Eighty-eight o fCiss K atherine Qlascock G R O M E K AYCOCK GARDNER BLOODGOOD NEWCOMB KNO X JONES WHITLARK NELSON MARTIN LINDLEY FOX CALDWELL CROLL KNOX NICHOLSON ' f [ H I R I X (Alpha Kappa Tz XI CHAPTER INSTALLED 1930 COLORS: Dartmouth Green and White FLOWER: Yellow Tea Rose Faculty W. E. SELKINGHAUS W. A. BAIN, JR. H. F. SCHOOF N. B. DOZIER, JR. F. G. WALSH J. A. KEATING L. H. KNOTT H. A. OWENS Members C. D. NORLANDER WILLIAM BAERTHLEIN G. J. MCARTHUR H. R. DENTON Pledges L. R. PARSONS. JR. J. J. ORMOND A. L. LlVERA A. R. ANDERSON J. A. BOYKIN R. N. MARKHAM A. J. HONEYCUTT E. W. RYDER J. R. BRADLEY E. K. LOVELACE J. E. WILLIAMS Alpha Kappa Pi fraternity was organized at the Newark College of Engineer- ing, Newark, N. J., in 1921. It remained a local society until 1926, when Beta Chapter was installed at Wagner College, Staten Island. A committee composed of men from Newark College and Wagner College, had prior to the establishment of Beta Chapter worked out a complete plan for nationalization, and in 1926, all former actions were ratified, and a formal announcement of future policy was made. The Alpha, published at Menaska, Wisconsin, is the magazine which was started when the fraternity had but two chapters. It has enjoyed a steady and healthy growth. Page One Hundred Ninety cAnne l)hitehurst AGROMEGK BAIN NORLANDER WALSH LOVELACE DENTON BAERTHLEIN MCARTHUR BOYKIN HONEYCUTT MARKHAM RIDER KEATING PARSONS BRADLEY KNOTT LIVERA ORMOND T H I R I X cAlpha (LOCAL) ORGANIZED 1928 COLORS: Scarlet and Grey FLOWER: American Beauty Rose Members T. L. STUART W. V. TARKENTON C. G. UNDERWOOD F. W. DICKERSON H. L. WILLIAMS Pledges J. C. KEITH J. L. CARPENTER J. M. BROWN J. C. HALL J. L. HINSON M. H. MEEKINS Alpha Chi Beta, a local fraternity, was founded at North Carolina State College on February 6, 1928. It is the oldest local fraternity on the campus, and the only one which has been able to survive for any length of time. In May, 1933, Alpha Chi Beta petitioned for membership in the Interfraternity Council. The Council unanimously voted to admit the fraternity to associate membership. After two years, the Council was convinced that Alpha Chi Beta was well qualified for active membership, and therefore was accepted. Since its founding Alpha Chi Beta has maintained a steady and healthy growth, and its members have been represented in all phases of college activities. Page One Hundred Ninety-two I 5 ldith catki ns AGROMEGK KEITH HALL BROWN CARPENTER DICKERSON UNDERWOOD STUART TARKENTON I X TKi (LOCAL JEWISH SOCIAL FRATERNITY) ORGANIZED 1929 COLORS : Blue and White FLOWER: White Rose Faculty DR. E. M. BERNSTEIN CARL STEIN N. H. PEPPER A. I. LOSICK Members M. C. WEBBER HARRY SCHNEIDER Pledges ED A. COHAN J. L. KATZ JACK SCHANDLER SCHNEIDER COHAN WEBBER SCHANDLER PEPPER STEIN LOSICK KATZ ATI! THE TEXTILE INDUSTRY STANDS FAR ABOVE ANY OTHER INDUSTRY OF NORTH CAROLINA IN SIZE. AN INFINITESIMAL PART OF THE STAPLE NEEDED FOR THIS EXPANDING INDUSTRY IS GROWN WITHIN THE BOUNDARIES OF THE STATE. THOUSANDS OF BALES ARE IMPORTED FROM NEIGHBORING STATES TO SATISFY THE NEEDS OF THE TEXTILE MILLS. SINCE MICHAEL SCHENCK AND ABSOLOM WARLICK ESTAB- LISHED THEIR FIRST COTTON MILL NEAR LINCOLNTON IN 1813 THE INDUSTRY HAS GROWN AND PROSPERED SO THAT AUTHORITIES DECLARE NORTH CAROLINA WILL EVENTUALLY BE THE TEXTILE CENTER OF THE WORLD. ALREADY NORTH CAROLINA HAS ASSUMED LEADERSHIP IN MANY BRANCHES OJF " f HE INDUSTRY, BUT THERE ARE STILL FUTURE EX- North Carolina is famous for its small tenant farms, where thou- sands of bales of cotton are annually cultivated. Here too, many negro characters have been born for American writers. .; TH E BUSINESS STAFF SPONSORS MRS. HARRIE ALTMANN KECK HARRIE S. KECK Editor, The AGROMECK MRS. THOMAS MONROE JENKINS THOS. M. JENKINS, JR. Business Manager, The AGROMECK MRS. F. E. SEITZ ROBERT W. SEITZ President, Blue Key; Colonel, Regiment MRS. W. P. AYCOCK WILLIAM B. AYCOCK President, Student Government; Major, First Battalion MRS. CHESSIE BROWN MANN WILLIAM R. MANN Captain, Scabbard and Blade MRS. O. E. CORPENING WAYNE A. CORPENING President, Alpha Zeta MRS. DALLAS HOLOMON S. BOYCE HOLOMON Captain, Swimming Team MRS. FLORENCE E. KRACH KENNETH J. KRACH President, Golden Chain ; Captain, Wrestling Team MRS. E. D. LANDRETH E. D. LANDRETH, JR. Editor, The Wataugan Miss LOUISE HILTON J. CONWAY KEITH Business Manager, The Agriculturist Miss LOUISE MORRISON GEORGE MCCOLL Editor, The Agriculturist Miss FRANCES LEWIS JOE L. CANADY. JR. Business Manager, The Wataugan Miss MARGARET UPCHURCH I. M. PORTER. JR. Captain, Band Miss ELIZABETH FLEMING F. PERRY WILSON President, Senior Class Miss MARIAN WALLACE PAUL M. Cox Major, Third Battalion; President Glee Club; Chairman, Student Ag. Fair Miss MAXINE SMITH J. ROSCOE WEST President, Engineers ' Council Miss CELESTE MCCLAMMY ROBERT B. KNOX Editor, The Technician Miss NELL CHOATE CLAUDE H. LLOYD, JR. Business Manager, The Technician Miss DOROTHY SHIPMAN W. HENRY PIERCE President, Y. M. C. A. Miss BEUNA DARE BARBOUR R. S. TALTON President, A. S. M. E. Miss IRIS BLACKWOOD J. F. DUNN Head Cheer-Leader Mis OLA DAY UZZLE J. D. MOORE President, Phi Psi ff HARRIE S. KECK Editor, The AGROMECK fc itt e _ THOMAS M. JENKINS, JR. Business Manager, The AGROMECK J c . v . ROBERT W. SEITZ President, Blue Key Colonel, Regiment : y i, " W. 9 WILLIAM B. AYCOCK President, Student Government Major, First Battalion WILLIAM R. MANN Captain, Scabbard and Blade O f C v y. O. at I WAYNE A. CORPENING President, Alpha Zeta DECEASED 1935 S. BOYCE HOLOMON Captain, Swimming Team etence C I taclt KENNETH J. KRACH Captain, Wrestling Team President, Golden Chain E. D. LANDRETH, JR. Editor, The Wataugan J. CONWAY KEITH Business Manager, The Agriculturist GEORGE R. MCCOLL Editor, The Agriculturist JOE L. CANADY, JR. Business Manager, The Wataugan 9 I. M. PORTER, JR. Captain, Band z lewiL 7 F. PERRY WILSON President, Senior Class l l aiL ace PAUL M. Cox Chairman, Student Ag. Fair President, Glee Club Mayor, Third Battalion J. ROSCOE WEST , Engineers ' Council ROBERT B. KNOX Editor, The Technician I Lite y veil CLAUDE H. LLOYD, JR. Business Manager, The Technician l4 W. HENRY PIERCE President, Y. M. C. A. ate R. S. TALTON President, A. S. M. E. J. F. DUNN Head Cheer-Leader JOE D. MOORE President, Phi Psi I F. P. WILSON _ . _.Mosf Popular W. B. AYCOCK .. ..Best Executive R. W. SEITZ _. ..Most Likely to Succeed S. V. SABOL . Best Athlete JIM WELLS Best Looking M. F. BROWNE .. . .Best Business Student T. M. JENKINS.__ ...Best Dressed G. R. McCoLL _ ...Best Ag Student K. J. KRACH _ Best All-around J. R. WEST _. .. Best Engineering Student J. D. MOORE ___ ._ Best Textile Student P. M. Cox _ ...Most Military C. H. LLOYD .. Best Business Man JACK COPELAND . ...Most Humorous C. W. TURLINGTON _ ...Best Politician O. A. WALLACE _ ..Best Dancer Finals 1935 ... Lambda Chi ' s warming up ... Flash! Stott studies . . . Faithful guardians of our health . . . The tower . . . First Aid school . . . Down but not out . . . Up and at ' em . . . The snow battles raged . . . A L T ' s make an offer . . . Lambda Chi ' s fireside . . . Where the publications men slave . . . " Have a cigar " Ashby . . . Fort Mc- Clelland stables . . . Half a nudist . . . Light litera- ture . . . Sigma Nu ' s at play . . . The campus from 1911 ... Sixth vs. South ... A real nude . . . The College pool. K A ' s and Kappa Sig ' s decorate for their frolics . . . Warren, a beautiful lass . . . K A ' s do their weekly studying . . . Catlin, the lady-killer . . . Winston and Tex- tile Buildings from 1911 . . . The band struts . . . Theta Phi ' s . . . Assume the Delta Sig angle . . . Snowbound . . . Editor Morrison goes a courting . . . Infirmary in a snowstorm . . . Potential mem- bers up a tree . . . S P E ' s. And the lamb and the lion lay down together . . . A L T ' s in line . . . Administration building . . . Seitz and Lloyd in verbal conflict . . . Bull session among the Sig Ep ' s . . . Morrah ' s surrounded . . . The long and short of it . . . The library . . . Guess Who? . . . Delta Sig houseparty . . . Bell takes it hook, line, and sinker . . . Sur- prise, Palm takes a bath . . . The court lobbers . , . Cooling off . . . Education . . . Just setting . . . Blah, Blah, Bull, Bull . . . Flournoy likes it . . . Theta Nu ' s . . . Sig Ep Company . . . Gullible Editor ... As if was . . . Palm and Feather . . . Ball One . . . And then the end . . . Worms-eye view . . . The Bell Boys. Intra-mural football ... Pi Kappa Phi ' s before the battle . . . " Believe it or not " it ' s Freeze . . . Pika House party at Mid-Winters . . . Hell week . . . Just one of the boys . . . Pi Kappa Phi ' s welcome their home-comers . . . Sig Ep winter sports . . . On a bicycle built for five . . . Chi Beta ' s at home . . . " Just a-muggin ' ' . K A ' s entertain. K. Woody struts . . . Through for the day . . . Welcoming com- mittee . . . Spider in the web . . . Phi Kappa Tau House party . . . Bandstand for finals . . . Fanning Fanny . . . Grabba Hoe house . . . Theta Nu ' s wall . . . Intra-mural football. Floradora Quintette . . . An- other wheel . . . Two of a kind . . . Scholar Bain . . . Power house . . . Sig Ep football squad . . . Love in bloom . . . Woe is me . . . Sweet and simple . . . Phi Kappa Tau warms up ... Canada ' s on the spot. I! Le f Hudson ' s ready to stroke someone . . . Kappa Sig ' s en-masse . . . " I ' ll raise it a jit. " . . . A-brew- ing . . . Theta Phi ' s . , . Snow . . . More Snow . . . " Once upon a time " . . . Finals decorations . . . Dulin pumps them up ... A bore between two logs . . . Sir Julien looks over his estate . . . Sig Ep convention correction House party . . . To the bull-hall. Right hand page: ' Twas the night before finals . . . Holladay . . . Frozen up ... A pair of nuts that haven ' t dropped yet . . . Phi Kappa Tau team . . . Gamma Rho ' s leathers pushers . . . Snow battle . . . K As hold up the corner . . . Sig Eps welcoming freshmen . . . 1911 Dormitory. Sound your " A " . . . Poaching ' n Mooching . . . Dan Cupid . . . Pika platoon . . . Intramural base- ball . . . Phi Kappa Tau interior . . . but no place to go . . . Stranded in Jersey . . . There ' s a car in the middle of the pile . . . Across to West campus. fo f ?e r g 7f . . . Inside oat . . . Finals decorations . . . Strike three . . . Pika House . . . Kids again . . . It ' s all good . . . Bustling around . . . Hitching on a snow plow . . . Sig Ep Manor . . . A K Pi frosh . . . Hay ward Smith seems pleased . . . 1911 Quadrangle. R. O. T. C. Camp at Fort McClelland . . . Overnite hike . . . On the rifle range . . . " You mister, get alive. " . . . Machine gunning . . . Mess from a rolling can- teen . . . Company Street . . . Captain Mullet and his umbrella seat . . . Moving targets on machine gun range . . . Full Inspection. Military Pika ' s . . . Sunday uniforms . . . Mass Cheering . . . Armistice Day Parade . . . Regimental School . . . Lloyd and Krach . . . Marching for Home- coming . . . First Aid School . . . Warren and Gore . . . Third Battalion . . . Keith and Meekins . . . Guzas . . . Over-the-top . . . Rifle Marksmanship. Camp Chaw . . . Nancy Steele . . . Up goes the West Stand . . . In memory of State ' s warriors . . . The End . . . Campus in winter . . . Sunday afternoon concerts . . .Al- most a new stadium . . . Mr. Geo. Aid . . . Armistice Day Formation . . . Gas masks on ... More winter . . . Roll of Honor is announced . . . Section Problem . . . Part of the convoy . . . The stack. Golden Chain Tapping . . . Three deep . . . President of Golden Chain . . . Joe and John . . . Squad column . . . 7th Dormi- tory men . . . Mr. Mayer bats for the faculty . . . The Arch of Holla- day . . . On the courts . . . 7th Dorm . . . Kappa Sigs at Mid- Winters . . . The tower . . . East Stand . . . Gone but not forgotten . . . Ag Hill . . . Intramurals. ALPHA SIGMA SIGMA ALPHA CHAPTER COLORS: Green and Greener FLOWER: Self Rising Alpha Sigma Sigma, a national honorary fraternity of " standing-out " men, was founded at North Carolina State College in 1926. It has rapidly spread to other institutions where the crop of material is choice. Such insti- tutions as Duke and Carolina formed a fertile nucleus for such a society. The purpose of the fraternity is to bring together college men of the same peculiar type commonly known as " queers, " and to bring about a better understand- ing among themselves, and to foster their individual idiosyncrasies. The mem- bers are listed according to the number of votes that they received in the campus-wide elections. OFFICERS Louis SATTERFIELD President, H. H. A. J. W. WELTMAN V ice-President, G. H. A. CLAUDE LLOYD Keeper of the doe, H. A. RICHARD MACKENZIE High A. S. S. Scribbler HARRIE S. KECK Ex-officio Supervisor MEMBERS HARRY SCHNEIDER W. E. HART S. L. SCHLEIFER C. H. LLOYD R. MACKENZIE BOB BOURNE L. H. RICH L. SATTERFIELD F. N. THOMPSON FRANK JOHNSON C. M. MATTHEWS W. M. JONES A. B. ELAM JIMMIE POYNER W. C. FORE T. A. RIVENBARK J. W. WELTMAN W. L. HUNTER GIL. CROLL V NORTH CAROLINA POSSESSES EXCELLENT RESORT RESOURCES. THE RESORT BUSINESS HAS DEVELOPED TO THE POINT WHERE IT IS ONE OF THE MAJOR SOURCES OF INCOME. RARELY DOES ONE FIND SUCH ELEMENTAL BEAUTY, NO MATTER WHERE THE TRAIL LEADS, AS IN NORTH CAROLINA. ALTHOUGH THE COAST AND SANDHILLS FURNISH RESORT FACILI- TIES, THE GREATEST BEAUTY IS FOUND IN THE WESTERN SECTION OF THE STATE. RESTING UPON MOUNT MITCHELL, THE HIGHEST MOUNTAIN EAST OF THE ROCKIES, ONE IS IMPRESSED WITH THE ILLUSION OF LOOKING DOWN UPON THE REST OF THE WORLD. THE POSSIBILITIES OF THIS STATE AS A PLAYGROUND FOR EASTERN UNITED STATES WILL BE GREATLY ENHANCED BY THE DEVELOPMENT OF THE SKY-LINE HIGHWAY. NORTH CAROLINIANS MAY LOOK WITH JUSTIFIED PMDR_ UPON THE MAGNIFI- CENCE OF THEIR BEAUTIFUL MOUNTAINS. One of many qidet Streams that one would find in the mountains of North Carolina. In the back- ground Mount Mitchell Arises to " majestic heights. i Reserve Officers Training Corps MAJOR KENNETH G. ALTHAUS Executive Officer CAPTAIN TRUMAN C. THORSON Second Battalion COLONEL BRUCE MAGRUDER Commandant The Reserve Officers Training Corps is one of the major divisions of the college, and one of the most active collegiate organizations. The North Carolina State College unit is the largest regiment in the Fourth Corps Area, and is rated as one of the finest in the country. State College is justly proud of this fine organi- zation. Instruction in Military is divided into two main divisions. The first two years, known as the basic course, is devoted to the fundamentals that are necessary for those who are se- lected for advance work. The bene- fits received from the basic course are not limited alone to those who con- tinue their training, because the course is arranged so as to instill within the minds of all students the fundamental principles, duties, and responsibilities of American citizenship. Aside from the civic benefits, the students are trained in the proper care of their bodies. The advanced course deals largely with military tactics, military law, aerial photography, the mecha- nism, care and use of the various arms, and finally a study of military achieve- ments. The R.O.T.C. unit is under the direction of five commissioned Army officers. The officers act as drill super- visors, instructors, and executives who handle the supplies, training program, and social activities of the unit. MAJOR BEN W. VENABLE Third Battalion CAPTAIN PHILIP W. RICAMORE First Battalion REGIMENTAL STAFF GORDON SMITH.JR. K6fMf rAl SJAFf CAPTAIN C.C. STOTT STAff CAPTAIN J.T. BUCHANAN Hfd MfNTAL iTAff CAtTA H GEORGE ESTE5 glCIMlHTAL NORTH CAROLINA SI, R. O. T. C 19 RIFLE BATTALION COMMANDERS AND STAFFS W.B. AYCOCK W.N. FIOURNOY CAPTAIH-AOJUTAHT- F R.H. MORRISON SERGEANT -MAJOR -ftffST BATTALION AVF. BROWN MAJOf - ilCOf D BATTALION S.C. DAVIS F. E. KINGSBURY CAPTAIN. AOJVTAHT-SICOND tMTALIOH ifBGlA Hr-tUJOS - if CONO MTTIL ION P. N. COX - TH ffD BATTALION J.V. CUZAS CAPTAIN-ADJUTANT- TH1BD t tTTALION C.S.CALE il 6f NT-AJO - TH tO SATTALIOH STATE COLLEGE 11 UNIT I! 36 COMPA N Y A G.R.M ' COLL CAPTAIN J.R.MARKS CAPTAIN R.C.GOING LICUTfNAHT J.T. NICHOLSON LIlVTfNAHT COMPA N Y B P.L.BARNES LICUTfHAHT G.S.LILES COM PA N Y C O.M.PARKER UfVriNAHT T.A.RIVENBARK J.E.THORNTON LieUTENANT LIIUTCNANT W.J. DUSTY CAPTAIN W.H.UTLEY R.E.VICK lICUTeNANT fl afe HBr W B . A ,1 L jO;n i 4 MtK Mty JlV J.L.MUAUGLIN CAPTAIN F.M.SUTTON UlUTfHAHT R.H.EVANS H H.LATHAM itcuriHA ir COM PA N Y E I u A.W. BROWN CAPTAIN J.M. BROWN llfVTfNANT O.B.DOBBIN5 COMPA N Y F H.G.BARDES R.Q BENNETT H.D.DORSEY CAPTAIN lieVTlNANT LISUTCflANT L.D.PENOER, T.FOSBORNE W.A.5HERRATT UfVTfHANT UtVTtNAHT COMPA N Y G W.S.L ' ROY CAPTAIN B.S.IAMBETH CAPTA H C.C.HAWKINS UlUTfNANT K.J.KRACH C.W.SURRATT 1 lUTtNAHT COMPA NY H J.L.CANADY LICUTfHANT E.L.HYDt LlfUTtNANT COMPA NY I I E.A.WATTER5 LieUTfNAHT C.E. LYNCH LICUTCNANT W.A.CORPENING J.C.KEITH A.C.KIMREY M.H.MEEKIhS W.C.SMITH CAPTAIN iieUTtHAffT LICUTtNAHT LieUTfHANT LICVTCNANT COMPA N Y K W.R.MANN CAPTAIN C.D.NORLANDER ilfUTCNANr G.R.ROSS LieUTCHAHT COMPA NY L R.R.POWELL CAPTAIN R.G.HODGKIN Liei TfNANT H.R.MUAWHOBN LIEUTENANT C.H. LIOYD S.V.5ABOL CAPTA H i CUfffiANT R z G.THOMA5 O.A.WAILACE ieilTNfi.NT LlEUTfNANT c o M PA N Y M CARLWYNN DRUM 6- BUGLE CORPS F.J. JOHNSON J.O.MOORE E.J.HEIIMAN T. L. HUPST i lUTCHAHT CARLSTEtN IKUTCMHT F.N.THOMPSON LltUTCNUNT I.M.POfiTfR K.H.BROCKWELL F.D.NEWCOM8 T.S.TEAGUE S.A.WARD J.R.WOMBIE CAPTAIN IICUTCNANT LICUTCNAMT UfUTfNAHT UlUrfNAftT UlUTfHtNT RIFLE TEAM 05BORNE SEWELl SEPOMtr COBPJMIM6 BBOWN MARTIN WHITIEY VENABlf 1005 ROSSES MYERS HOUOWAY MUEOO Scabbard and Blade W. R. MANN . Captain P. M. COX First Lieutenant L. D. FENDER, JR Second Lieutenant W. A. CORPENING Fr ' rsf Sergeant Cox PIERCE BROWNE FENDER BROCKWELL SMITH SEITZ FLOURNOY GUZAS MANN CORPENING AYCOCK BROWN MOORE Publications Board F. H. JETER W. L. MAYER R. P. MARSHALL FRED DIXON C. R. LEFORT H. s. KECK T. M. JENKINS R. B. KNOX C. H. LLOYD E. D. LANDRETH J. L. CANADY F. T. SCOTT W. D. GOAD G. R. MCCOLL J. C. KEITH W. B. AYCOCK F. P. WILSON C. G. CONRAD o 1936 AGROMECK r : f f I I I I I ' I f r i i - i r f r I r i . ( I ! f f f ( ( t I ' f HARRIE s. KECK Editor EDITORIAL STAFF PETER IHRIE, JR Associate Editor J. T. CATLIN, III Managing Editor C. E. CLARK, JR Sports Editor W. P. DUFF, JR Freshman Editor J. M. DUFF. .Freshman Editor THOS. M. JENKINS, JR. Business Manager BUSINESS STAFF G. M. ASHBY Assf. Business Manager HUBERT WARREN . . Asst . Business Manager W. H. WESSON Contract Manager RODNEY GRAHAM Local Advertising CLARENCE HOWELL .... Local Advertising HENRY BROWN Freshman Manager RICHARD PARSONS Freshman Manager The staff of the 1936 AGROMECK has attempted to give you, the students of North Carolina State College, what you wanted. We hope that we have met with at least a partial success. Those of you who understand the chaos out of which a college annual is born are the only competent judges of such a book. Many features which do not live up to your expectations cause us far more pangs of regret than any student with a misspelled name could ever know. We have met with many difficulties, most of which we hope have been surmounted. This book was made possible by your presence, activity and support. The untiring efforts of the business staff in handling the various contracts and advertising deserve as much credit as the editorial staff for its planning and composing. We hope that you will charitably bury its defects in the light of its better points. Page Two Hundred Sixty NO3VT-H- CAROLINA- V - S X Editorial and Business Staffs IHRIE WESSON BROWN HOWELL WARREN CATLIN W. DUFF PARSONS ASHBY CLARK GRAHAM J. DUFF Page Two Hundred Sixty-one o A : ROBERT B. KNOX Editor CLAUD H. LLOYD Business Manager THE TECHNICIAN EDITORIAL STAFF HALL MORRISON, JR Managing Editor CHARLES MATTHEWS News ASHLEY RYTHER Assistant News J. W. LAMBERSON Feature Editor PETE NEWCOMB Society Editor CLARENCE GALE Sports BILL GOAD Assistant Sports DICK MACKENZIE Columnist HAL OVERMAN Cartoonist ED QUINTARD Assistant Sports GILBERT CROLL Reporter HELEN SCOTT Reporter OWEN SMITH Reporter ROBERT COLEMAN Reporter BILLY GREENE Reporter JORDAN DULIN Reporter BUSINESS STAFF FRANK CURRY Assistant Business Manager R. W. DUNN Assistant Business Manager CHARLES TURLINGTON Local Advertising CHARLES DUNNAGAN Local Advertising HENRY EDGERTON Local Advertising GENE PENLAND Circulation Manager JESSE FRINK Assistant Circulation Manager The average college student takes his publications as a mat- ter of course. When they appear on scheduled time, he makes no comment. If for some reason an issue of the college paper is delayed, the student may wonder momentarily about it. but generally that is all. Very few outside rhe staff of The Technician know exactly how much work there is to getting out the college ' s weekly paper. The editorial staff of the paper is endeavoring con- stantly to cover all campus events completely and correctly. To do this, tentative assignments must be made the first of every week. Reporters then go on their regular rounds, interviewing those concerned with their stories and then returning to the newspaper offices to write up the stories. In the meantime the editor has been deciding upon his editorials for the week, and the different feature writers are working on their columns and other details. Beginning on Wednesday afternoon, the managing editor begins his work of checking and revising copy, writing headlines, and assigning tentatively to each story its place in the paper. Thursday afternoon this work is continued as more stories are turned in. Early Thursday night, the staff goes to the printers. Here last minute check-ups are made on certain stories, and all the work is coordinated. When all the type is set up and put in the forms, proofs are made of each page of the paper. These proofs are checked twice for any mistakes that might have occurred, once by the staff heads and once by the printers. The work of the business staff is every bit as important to the getting out of the paper. All ads appear- ing in the paper did not just happen to be there. They occurred because the business staff went to see local mer- chants and sold them the idea of advertising in the college paper. Contracts for national advertisements are made on a long-term basis. But for local advertising it takes consistent and constant work on the part of the business staff. In addition to merely securing the ads, the business staff must in many instances write the copy for the ads to see that the merchant ' s idea is gotten across to the reader in a pleasing and effective way. If copy writing is not done effectively, there is small chance of the advertiser ' s giving more ads to the paper, as he is after results. The training received by these business staff members is invaluable, as they learn much of the art of salesman- ship, they receive experiences in contacting business men, an experience that cannot help but be of real worth to them. All this work is necessary that State College students shall receive punctually every Friday morning their issue of The Technician. Two Hundred Sixty-two N O C 7MKO LIMA- v - s X Editorial and Business Staffs iTAMPS RATION fROVAL .Mete EBgttfity run M HAH wn COLEMAN CBOLL PENLAND NEWCOMB SCOTT SMITH QUINTARD MORRISON FRINK CURRIE OVERMAN RYTHER GALE MATTHEWS TURLINGTON DUNN McKENZIE DUNNAGAN DULIN GOAD Page Two Hundred Sixty-three o e- LANDRETH CANADY MCGlNTY Page Two Hundred Sixty-four ED LANDRETH . . . ARTHUR MCGINTY JOHN GUZ AS PERRY WILSON . . J. G. BRONSON Wataugan EDITORIAL STAFF - Managing Art . Exchange . . Assistant CHARLES STINETTE Associate BROWN CROSLAND Assistant JOHNNY MILLER Assistant LEWIS GILBERG Assistant WOODROW JONES BILL WELTMAN HAL OVERMAN Associate " WOODY " CLARK Art VIRGIL LANE Art GILBERT LEE Art BILL WETZELL Art Editor Editor Editor Editor Editor Editor Editor Editor Editor Typist Typist Editor Editor Editor Editor Editor BUSINESS STAFF JOE CANADY Business Manager N. B. DOZIER Circulation Manager TOMMY GOAD Assistant Business Manager DICK GARRABRANDT Assistant Business Manager JOHN MEADOWS Local Advertising STEVE HAWES Local Advertising SAM MALLISON Local Advertising MAURICE CANADY Local Advertising The 1935-36 edition of The Wataugan marks the end of its eleventh successful year. Editor Ed Landreth and his assistants of this year have given the campus a series of entertaining and rib- tickling publications, edited and compiled in an artistic and inter- esting manner. Very modern in tempo and appearance, The Wataugan is always anxiously awaited by the student body who enjoy a hearty laugh every now and then during their trials and tribulations incurred during exams and quizzes. There is another essential part that contributes greatly to the suc- cess of the magazine. This is the business staff, headed by Business Manager Canady who has well filled the position. His is a job that receives very little recognition and glory, but it is more necessary than any other, for without the product of his efforts The Wataugan could nor be published. . N o LI N A- Agriculturist EDITORIAL STAFF GEORGE McCoLL Editor M. E. AYCOCK Managing Editor C. M. MATTHEWS Associate Editor J. R. DOSSENBACH Associate Editor H. G. BRAGAW Associate Edi tor F. H. JETER Extension Editor L. B. JETER Agricultural News BUSINESS STAFF J. C. KEITH w. H. PIERCE E. H. FORBES, JR. H. G. BROWN R. L. MATHIS . . . J. D. PARKER . Just twelve years ago, the students of the school of agriculture published the first edition of The Agriculturist. The purposes of the publication, as set forth by the students, are to maintain closer rela- tions between the faculty and the students, to keep the alumni and the extension department members posted as to the work of the Agri- cultural School, and to promote a closer contact with the citizens of the state. The students of the Agricultural School are afforded the oppor- tunity to express their opinions on subjects that are of interest to the farmers and the extension workers of the state through the columns of The Agriculturist. This magazine also gives those students that are interested in writing news concerning agricultural work, the oppor- tunit y to edit and publish an agricultural magazine. The Agriculturist has proven to be a splendid channel for pub- licising the college and the Agricultural School. Business Manager .... Assistant Business Manager Circulation Manager . . Assistant Circulation Manager Advertising Manager . Assistant Advertising Manager MCCOLL KEITH PIERCE Page Two Hundred Sixty-five STWT-- o v o ' Ai W. B. AYCOCK J. R. HILL L. N. BROWN C. M. MATTHEWS Student Government i OFFICERS W. B. AVCOCK President J. R. HILL V ice-President L. N. BROWN Secretary C. M. MATTHEWS Treasurer MEMBERS Seniors W. B. AYCOCK J. R. HILL S. K. HUDSON T. L. HURST C. H. LLOYD S. V. SABOL Juniors L. N. BROWN C. A. RYTHER C. M. MATTHEWS FRED GORE HENRY COOKE Sophomores JAMES SEARS H. D. MORRIS JAMES KEATING J. S. FULGHUM RICHARD MACKENZIE Page Two Hundred Sixty-six C-A- OLINA- V - S SABOL HUDSON LLOYD KEATING GORE FULGHUM HURST COOKE McKENZIE SEARS RYTHER Student Government 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 to the 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 article of the Student Government had their origin at this college in 1921. Since that time there have been revisions made in order that changing conditions and needs might be adequately coped with, but the principles of student participation have remained un- changed. The Student Government is valuable to the student in that it developes a sense of responsibility in the student and trains him along lines which are productive of good citizenry. Page Two Hundred Sixty-seven s TA-T-- c o Li_-e G-e o v W. H. PIERCE J. G. GAW E. S. KING M. L. SHEPHERD Page Two Hundred Sixty-eight Young Men ' s Christian Association BOARD OF TRUSTEES F. B. WHEELER Chairman E. L. CLOYD JOHN A. PARK J. M. GRAY L. L. VAUGHAN W. E. JORDAN H. E. SATTERFIELD E. W. BOSHART THOS. NELSON E. H. HOSTETLER T. S. JOHNSON W. H. PIERCE J. M. WELLS OFFICERS E. S. KING General Secretary M. L. SHEPHERD Associate Secretary MRS. L. W. BISHOP Office Secretary W. H. PIERCE ' President J. G. GAW V ice-President D. W. DURHAM Secretary J. M. WELLS . . Treasurer NO-fkT-H- CAROLINA- Y - S X GAW DOZIER BOWLING PIERCE WARD AVERY LEARY . KING FOSTER McCOLL VASS WELLS DURHAM OGLETREE STOTT GALLOWAY DAIL GRAY Y. M. C, A. Cabinet 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 disciplinship for their own lives and for society. The Y. M. C. A. is housed in a fine, well-equipped building which was made possible by contributions from friends augmented by a donation from John D. Rockefeller. This building is the religious center of the campus and, in addition, has many recreational features, including a new game room, which is filling a need State College has long known. The program work of the Association is carried on by a Junior-Senior Cabinet, a Sophomore Council, and a Freshman Council. The governing board is composed of eleven directors and there is an employed staff of three. 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 to give him happiness during his later life, due to the stimulating and wholesome associations made during his college days. ST-A-T-- Page Two Hundred Sixty-nine o v O Sophomore Y Council V. S. WATSON, JR. President R. S. CLARK L. M. DARGAN Secretary -Treasurer . . Vice-President G. C. ALEXANDER w. P. CRAWLEY H. G. DAVIS J. C. PRINK D. L. GILBERT V. J. GOODMAN- PAUL GREEN J. E. HAMILTON JOE HAMLIN. JR. J. o. LAMBETH J. W. LEWIS R. S. MARSH .R. L. MATTHIS W. C. MONROE H. L. MORGAN SAM Moss J. P. OVERCASH D. L. RAMSEY T. J. HOLLAND O. F. SMITH J. N. STINSON C. M. STURKEY R. C. WADSWORTH L. A. WARD SAM WILLIAMS Freshman Friendship Council CLEMENT WRENN. JR. President R. F. COLEMAN . ROBERT COLEMAN . . Secretary -Treasurer . Vice- President W. T. BLANCHARD LESLIE BROOKS J. H. BOST EDGAR BRUNSON R. L. EDWARDS CHAS. FIRESHEETS C. J. GRAY H. M. HENDRIX N. L. HUDSPETH R. M. JAMES R. L. JONES B. B. KEPLEY W. R. MCDUFFIE N. H. MEYERS L. H. ODUM A. OLIVER W. H. STEED D. SMITH E. W. SMITH J. J. STROUD Page Two Hundred Seventy C-A- OLINA- Y - S President Vice- President . . . .Secretary-Treasurer Corresponding Secretary SOPHOMORE LEADERSHIP ORDER S. K. HUDSON. S. V. SABOL . L. N. BROWN J. G. GAW . J. L. CANADY S. K. HUDSON T. M. JENKINS H. S. KECK G. R. MCCOLL MEMBERS Seniors R. W. SEITZ W. H. PIERCE S. V. SABOL C. W. TURLINGTON S. A. WARD R. J. WOMBLE Juniors C. E. BOGER L. N. BROWN D. W. DURHAM J. G. GAW C. S. GALE F. C. GORE A. J. GERLOCK F. E. KlNGSBURY C. M. MATTHEWS R. H. MORRISON P. W. WARLICK Sophomores J. G. BRONSON j. C. FINK C. E. CLARK R. B. GRAHAM DICK MCKENZIE Page Two Hundred Seventy-one f ( ( o v Delta Sigma Pi Fifty-four Active Chapters COLORS: Old Gold and Royal Purple FLOWER: Red Rose BETA DELTA CHAPTER INSTALLED MAY 22, 1929 M. F. BROWNE OFFICERS M. F. BROWNE President A. W. BROWN V ice-President W. H. WESSON Secretary MARIO COMOLLI Treasurer DR. R. O. MoEN . . Adviser Members L. E. ATKINSON W. A. BAREFOOT J. M. BRITT A. W. BROWN M. F. BROWNE MARIO COMOLLI G. H. CURRIE F. H. FISHER J. S. FULGHUM W. E. HART R. W. JORDAN R. V. KEATING R. O. MOEN B. F. BROWN Faculty C. B. SHULENBERGER H. S. KECK C. H. LLOYD J. L. NEWSOME I. M. PORTER J. D. RENN M. W. SCHNAUFER ALTON SMITH A. J. TEMPLETON C. W. TURLINGTON W. H. WESSON H. W. WINSTEAD D. L. GILBERT R. W. GREEN R. W. HENNINGER Page Two Hundred Seventy-two C-A- OLINA- Y - S X 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 administra- tion fraternity organized to foster the study of business in universities, to encourage scholar- ship, and the association of students for their mutual advancement by research and practice, to promote a closer affiliation between the commercial world and students of commerce, and to further a higher standard of commercial ethics and culture, and the civic and commercial welfare of the community. l ' Jl SMITH FULCHUM HART KEATING NKWSOME KECK JORDAN BRITT CURRIE FISHER BROWN PORTER COMOLLI RENN WINSTEAD SCHNAUFFER TEMPLETON GILBERT TURLINGTON WESSON ATKINSON BAREFOOT LLOYD Page Two Hundred Seventy-three coLL-eo-e o v O Pine Burr Society M. F. BROWNE COLORS: Navy Blue and Red FLOWERS: Violet and Red Rose OFFICERS M. F. BROWNE v President J. R. WEST V ice-President MARTHA W. SMITH Corresponding Secretary N. B. DoziER, JR Recording Secretary H. R. McLAWHORN . Treasurer W. H. PIERCE M. A. GULP R. W. SEITZ H. S. KECK S. A. WARD T. L. HURST S. K. HUDSON MEMBERS K. J. KRACH J. D. RENN R. E. LEWIS T. F. OSBORNE C. S. GALE A. R. BLACKBURN D. W. DURHAM C. F. LANGE C. M. MATTHEWS R. H. MORRISON J. T. NICHOLSON H. B. WHITAKER J. E. THORNTON Faculty W. H. BROWNE, JR. E. L. C LOYD J. E. FOSTER C. L. MANN I. O. SCHAUB C. B. SCHULENBERGER W. N. HICKS L. M. KEEVER L. L. VAUGHAN C. B. WILLIAMS L. E. WOOTEN Honorary COL. J. W. HARRELSON JOHN W. THOMPSON DR. E. C. BROOKS JUDGE W. P. STACY Page Two Hundred Seventy-four NO3VT-H- CAROLINA- X Pine Burr began with a membership of ten faculty members and sixteen student members in the spring of 1922. It has maintained 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 scholarships and leadership and by participating in various projects for campus improvements. Students eligible for membership 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. HURST McLAWHORN BLACKBURN THORNTON KECK DozIER RENN MORRISON GALE LANGE KRACII LEWIS SEITZ WEST OSBORNE NICHOLSON GULP SMITH HUDSON WHITAKER PIERCE DURHAM MATTHEWS WARD Page Two Hundred Seventy-five o v Alpha Zeta MAX A. GULP FORTY ACTIVE CHAPTERS COLORS: Mode and Sky Blue FLOWER: Pink Carnation NORTH CAROLINA CHAPTER INSTALLED 1904 OFFICERS MAX A. GULP G. R. McCoLL JACK DOSSENBACH J. W. GRANT J. E. THORNTON W. C. AIKEN M. E. AYCOCK R. O. BENNETT A. H. BLACK W. A. CORPENING M. A. GULP DON DIXON J. W. GRANT A. J. HARRILL MEMBERS S. K. HUDSON T. F. OSBORNE W. H. PIERCE J. E. THORNTON G. R. McCoLL L. E. AUMAN H. C. BRAGAW C. E. CALLIHAN Chancellor Censor Scribe Treasurer Chronicler W. M. DAVIS J. H. DOSSENBACH W. A. EDWARDS A. J. GERLOCK J. P. HARRIS J. S. HOLLOMAN F. E. KlNGSBURY C. M. MATTHEWS J. P. WOODWARD Graduate Members J. W. KELLY T. E. SMITH OLAF WAKEFIELD R. M. WILLIAMS J. A. AREY L. O. ARMSTRONG E. C. BLAIR J. E. FOSTER L. R. HARRILL J. V. HOFFMAN F. H. JETER Page Two Hundred Seventy-six Faculty P. H. KlME Z. P. METCALF E. B. MORROW H. B. MANN G. K. MIDDLETON R. F. POOLE J. P. PlLLSBURY G. O. RANDALL R. H. RUFFNER I. O. SCHAUB R. Y. WINTERS L. A. WHITFORD D. S. WEAVER J. G. WEAVER LUTHER SHAW NO3VT-H- Y - S X The North Carolina chapter of Alpha Zeta, national honorary agricultural fraternity, was established in 1904. Alpha Zeta ' s first chapter was founded at Ohio State University in 1897. The members are chosen from the upperclassmen of the School of Agriculture who have a scholastic ranking in the upper two-fifths of their classes. The limitations for mem- bership also require that only those students who possess outstanding qualities of character and leadership be admitted. The chapter is always striving for the advancement and better- ment of the Agricultural School, and all agricultural endeavors. AlKEN AYCOCK AUMAN MATTHEWS HUDSON GRANT DAVIS KINGSBURY MCCOLL DlXON CORPENING BENNETT BLACK EDWARDS HOLLOMAN GERLOCK OSBORNE HARRELL WOODARD THORNTON CALLIHAN liRAGAW DOSSENBACH PIERCE COLU-eG-e- Page Two Hundred Seventy -seven o v Tau Beta Pi SIXTY-TWO ACTIVE CHAPTERS COLORS: Seal Brown and Red R w SEITZ NORTH CAROLINA ALPHA CHAPTER INSTALLED 1925 OFFICERS R. W. SEITZ President W. A. BAIN V ice-President H. B. WHITAKER Recording Secretary H. R. McLAWHORN Corresponding Secretary W. A. BAIN J. T. NICHOLSON K. J. KRACH R. E. LEWIS H. B. WHITAKER MEMBERS H. R. MCLAWHORN J. R. WEST R. W. SEITZ J. E. DICKINSON C. F. LANGE W. S. LEROY A. L. JOHNSON F. T. SCOTT C. W. SURRATT T. L. HURST J. W. WEISNER Faculty C. R. BRAMER W. H. BROWNE, JR. E. L. CLOYD J. W. HARRELSON A. F. GREAVES-WALKER W. N. HICKS R. P. KOLB C. L. MANN E. E. RANDOLPH H. B. SHAW R. L. STONE L. L. VAUGHAN Page Two Hundred Seventy-eight NO3VT-H- CAROLINA- V - S X The Tau Beta Pi Association, national honor society, 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. In 1892 the first chapter was founded at Lehigh University. Although distinguished scholarship is the primary requisite for admission into Tau Beta Pi, it is not considered the sole criterion. After scholarship requirements have been fulfilled, the selection is based upon integrity, breadth of interest both inside and outside of engineer- ing, adaptability, and unselfish activity. LEWIS SURRATT NICHOLSON KRACH f.F.ROY JOHNSON HURST WHITAKER SCOTT DICKINSON WEISNER McLAWHORN WEST LANGE BAIN Page Two Hundred Seventy-nine coLi_-eG-e o v e- Engineers ' Council OFFICERS J. R. WEST . . .President H. R. McLAWHORN Vice-President F. N. THOMPSON Secretary R. E. LEWIS. JR. Treasurer J. R. WEST STUDENT REPRESENTATIVES J. R. WEST H. R. McLAWHORN F. N. THOMPSON R. E. LEWIS. JR. F. T. SCOTT CARL STEIN T. O. SMITH F. P. WILSON R. S. T ALTON C. W. OWENS. JR. W. C. BELL T. A. RlVENBARK W. C. LlTNIANSKY R. E. SETTAN FACULTY REPRESENTATIVES PROFESSOR J. M. EDWARDS Architectural Engineering PROFESSOR R. S. FOURAKER Electrical Engineering PROFESSOR W. G. GEILE Civil Engineering PROFESSOR H. B. SHAW Industrial Engineering PROFESSOR L. L. VAUGHAN Mechanical Engineering PROFESSOR E. E. RANDOLPH Chemical Engineering PROFESSOR A. F. GREAVES-WALKER . .Ceramic Engineering Two Hundred Eighty CAROLINA- The Engineers ' Council was organized in the fall of 1926 by a group of students from each of the engineering 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 depart- ments, to provide for the management of affairs in which all engineering students are repre- sented, and to provide for the publication of an engineers ' magazine. SETTAN LEWIS RlVENBARK THOMPSON STEIN McLAWHORN SCOTT WILSON TALTON LlTNIANSKY SMITH Page Two Hundred Eighty-one o v Phi Psi J. D. MOORE EIGHT ACTIVE CHAPTERS COLORS: Black and Gold FLOWER: Yellow Tea Rose ETA CHAPTER INSTALLED 1924 OFFICERS J. D. MOORE President R. L. ROGERS V ice-President S. A. WARD Secre tary J. R. HlLL . . Treasurer J. D. MOORE A. E. SHUMATE W. P. BANNER R. L. ROGERS B. L. WARD S. A. WARD J. R. HILL C. E. HAYWORTH R. C. GOING D. A. MCCANLESS MEMBERS J. A. BOLAND, JR. W. F. GASTON H. L. WILDER G. S. ESTES, JR. E. J. HEILMAN E. C. TREVERTON J. F. DUNN CARL WYNN E. H. PAYNE T. R. Mom C. B. KNIGHT W. M. CARLISLE J. W. OGLETREE E. W. BLACKWOOD B. H. BLOCH O. S. MCCULLERS PETER IHRIE. JR. J. W. FURR W. B. CHALK E. H. WARREN Faculty J. T. HILTON THOMAS NELSON T. R. HART W. E. SHINN Page Two Hundred Eighty-two N-A- 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 are located in all the leading textile centers of the country. 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. ESTES HILL HEILMAN McCANLESS GOING SHUMATE MOIR IHRIE TREVERTON B. WARD GASTON FURR WILDER CHALK ROGERS WARREN McCm.LERS BLOCK KNIGHT BI.ACKWOOD CARLISLE WYNN PAYNE DUNN BOLAND S. WARD HAYWORTH BARNEK OGLETREE Page Two Hundred Eighty-three o v First Rotvdeft to right) SEITZ, LANGE, MCLAUGHLIN, MORRISON, MATTHEWS, THORPE, KECK, OVER- CASH, PATRICK, WARD; Second Row OVERMAN, NICHOLSON, SURRATT, AIKEN, DURHAM, DULIN, HURST, WESSON, ZIGLAR, POWELL; Third Row BOYKIN, DICKINSON, WHITAKER, MOORE, CALDWELL, LAMBE, SCHROCK, WEBB, DA MM ANN, GERLOCK; Fourth Row BAIN, BRONSON, TEAGUE, JOHNSON, SIM MONS, BLACKBURN, PIERCE, GAW, FOSTER. FISHER, PORTER. Phi Eta Sigma NORTH CAROLINA STATE COLLEGE CHAPTER INSTALLED MAY 16, 1923 OFFICERS J. G. BRONSON President C. J. DULIN Vice-President J. W. FOSTER, JR Secretary H. S. OVERMAN. JR. . Treasurer J. G. BRONSON C. J. DULIN J. W. FOSTER, JR. H. S. OVERMAN. JR. F. C. ZIGLAR L. A. WARD R. V. POWELL J. P. OVERCASH H. MORRIS J. E. MOORE. JR. J. I. MASSEY J. G. GAW W. H. FISHER A. DAMMANN W. L. COLWELL, JR. MEMBERS A. J. GERLOCK D. M. LAMB C. F. LANGE G. F. SIMMONS V. A. THORPE J. L. MCLAUGHLIN C. M. MATHEWS R. H. MORRISON, JR. H. M. SCHROCK A. R. BLACKBURN J. E. DICKINSON D. W. DURHAM I. M. PORTER R. COHEN L. B. WEBB W. C. AIKEN I. S. BAGWELL W. A. BAIN. JR. J. R. BOYKIN T. L. HURST H. S. KECK J. T. NICHOLSON J. F. PATRICK W. H. PIERCE R. W. SEITZ C. W. SURRATT. JR. T. S. TEAGUE, JR. W. H. WESSON, JR. M. A. WRIGHT H. B. WHITAKER A. L. JOHNSON Phi Eta Sigma strives to encourage first-year men to have a desire for the higher things in life. The highest scholastic honor a freshman may obtain is to become a member of Phi Eta Sigma. Page Two Hundred Eighty-four CAROLINA- Blue Key NTY-FIVE ACTT. COLORS : Blue and Gold FLO. N, C. State College Chapter INSTALLED MAY, 1928 Faculty )L. J. W. HARRELSON COL. BRUCE MAGRUDFR DR. R, R. SERMON L. P. DENMARK DAVE MORRAH JUDGE MICHAEL Si DR. E. C. BROOKS W. B. AYC; M. F. BROWNE J. V: GUZAS T. M. JENKINS H. S. KECK K. J. KRACH L. N. BROWN J, G. GAW C. S. GALE Honorary Seniors S, V. SABOL Jan A, F W, N. H ' C. R. LEFC T. S. JOHNS A. H. Gi- MR, W. H. C. H. H. ! R. R, H. - Blue Key, honor fraternity, wa:- 1 at the October, 1924. Blue Key recognizes outs ties in ch ship, and service, placing equal emph.: Membership is comp ' uate and undergraduate stuckv ments of American colleges and univ X MCLAUGHLIN K N O X HURST RIGGS BLACKJSURN Ke R. B. KNOX A. R. BLACKBURN W. C. BELL ramos MEMBERS Seniors Juniors T. L. HURST S. G. RlGGS J. L. MCLAUGHLIN Faculty PROFESSOR A. F. GREAVES-WALKER Keramos, the national professional Cerajnic Engineering fraternity was organized in 1902 at Ohio State University. While the organization is strictly professional in nature, the requirements for membership are as high as most of the honorary societies and it permits the wearing of a key by honor students. Membership is offered only to students in the depart- ment of Ceramics or Ceramic Engineering who have a good scholarship record, are of good character and give promise of making good in industry. Page Two Hundred Eighty-five o v ft LEWIS THORPE STINETTE NICHOLSON SMITH McSWAIN FALLON LANGE COPELAND JOHNSON BARNES WEBB I. AM BE WILSON Jamma Sigma Epsilon ELEVEN ACTIVE CHAPTERS COLORS: Cobalt Blue and White ALPHA BETA CHAPTER INSTALLED 1921 FLOWER: Orchid OFFICERS J. T. NICHOLSON J. G. COPELAND A. L. JOHNSON . MARTHA W. SMITH L. B. WEBB C. B. MCSWAIN C. F. LANGE V. A. THORPE MEMBERS J. T. NICHOLSON A. L. JOHNSON J. G. COPELAND, JR. R. E. LEWIS, JR. P. F. BARNES Faculty . . Grand Alchemist Visor Recorder F. P. WILSON JAMES FALLON F. E. MASKE D. M. LAMB C. R. STINNETTE, JR. DR. A. J. WILSON W. A. REID L. F. WILLIAMS W. E. JORDAN DR. E. E. RANDOLPH The object of Gamma Sigma Epsilon is to increase interest and scholarship in chemistry, and the general welfare of the chemists. The formation of Gamma Sigma Epsilon was for the purpose of the happiness, comfort, and health of its fellowmen; to bring into closer relation the facts of science with the truths of God through the promotion of chemistry. The fraternity also promotes a spirit of subordination to law by engineering a high regard for virtue and truth and unity with the members in close bonds of friendship and fellow feeling those deemed worthy of esteem. Page Two Hundred Eighty-six X McCRANEY ANTON REED BUYS SCHROCK LAMBETH TYRE EDWARDS BING RIVERS MALPASS WAHAB CLANCY WARD BARB MAKEPEACE SIMPKINS MYERS COLE MAN GALE BROWN WEST SURRATT DOBSEY FOWLER STEIN American Society of Civil Engineers OFFICERS CARL STEIN J. E. BARB J. O. LAMBETH H. J. BROWN W. R. MCCRANEY CARL STEIN J. L. TYRE H. D. DORSEY C. B. FOWLER C. W. SURRATT J. R. WEST R. F. ANTON J. E. BARB J. E. BING President . . . Secretary-Treasurer . Sergeant -at -Arms MEMBERS C. s. GALE P. W. MALPASS E. L. REED H. M. SCHROCK R. L. SIMKINS H. H. POOLE W. O. BUYS E. I. CLANCEY W. EDWARDS J. O. LAMBETH T. W. RIVERS J. F. STEELE H. S. WAHAB L. B. WARD H. F. WADE R. C. BROWNING R. BUTTERFIELD R. F. COLEMAN L. V. EDWARDS W. R. MAKEPEACE T. B. MCCORMICK R. P. MITCHELL N. H. MYERS 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, particu- larly in encouraging intercourse between students and practicing engineers. The State College chapter has been particularly 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. Page Two Hundred Eighty-seven STA-T-- o v O WATSON BROWN WHITAKER SNOOK HYDE SCOTT HALL KRACH DANIEL TEAGUE DICKINSON GETZ JOHNSON BOY KIN ORR A VERY SHELL VIVERETTE SCHMUTZ WETHERINGTON POWELL MORGAN BYRAM WEIIBER OWEN SMITH American Institute of Electrical Engineers OFFICERS F. T. SCOTT President S. R. WATSON V ice-President J. C. OWEN Secretary-Treasurer PROFESSOR R. S. FOURAKER . Advisor F. T. SCOTT S. R. WATSON J. C. OWEN T. O ' K. SMITH C. E. VIVERETTE G. G. GETZ E. D. POWELL J. R. WETHERINGTON J. D. BROWN w. C. DARDEN F. J. JOHNSON MEMBERS C. W. KlRKLAND W. D. PENNINGTON G. H. SCHMUTZ LESLIE BROOKS R. C. SNOOK H. L. MORGAN J. E. DICKERSON T. T. SHORT E. N. ORR J. C. AVERY M. C. WEBBER J. J. BROWN H. B. WHITAKER J. C. HALL P. W. SHELL E. L. HYDE J. W. BYRUM G. B. DANIELS K. J. KRACH T. S. TEAGUE J. R. BOYKIN The American Institute of Electrical Engineers was founded by a group of telephone and telegraph engineers in 1884. 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. Page Two Hundred Eighty-eight X ) I ? American Institute of Chemical Engineers MEMBERS G. J. ALLEN B. J. ALLIGOOD W. A. BAIN P. L. BARNES M. M. BELGRAD PAUL BLALOCK W. R. BOLLENDORF S. J. BOYLES J. G. BRONSON F. H. BROWN J. K. BUFFALOE J. B. BUNDY W. G. CALDWELL C. M. CAMPBELL J. L. CANADY M. O. CATON E. E. CHESHIRE J. G. COPELAND W. E. CREWS J. F. CURRIE R. L. DAVIS W. J. DEBOY C. D. DELEMAR H. O. DIXON G. B. DOBBINS D. W. DURHAM BRUCE ELLEN N. V. EDMONSON J. D. FALLON G. N. FORTNEY J. W. FOSTER W. H. FRANKLIN W. G. GARDNER F. C. GORE F. W. GRAVES J. H. GRIFFIN W. A. GRIGSBY J. L. HAMRICK R. P. HARRIS J. W. HARRIS E. C. HART J. J. HASSELL E. H. HERITAGE N. S. HERTZ J. C. HINES C. T. HOLLOWELL S. M. HULAK W. F. HUNTLEY E. M. HUGGINS E. JASKWHICH A. L. JOHNSON J. D. JOHNSON J. E. JOHNSON J. M. JOHNSON C. L. JONES L. J. KATZ G. R. KlLLAM M. J. KLUTZ D. M. LAMB C. F. LANGE W. S. LEROY R. E. LEWIS R. H. LEWIS C. E. LOUGHLIN A. J. LOWDERMILK C. E. LYNCH W. H. MARTIN F. E. MASK C. B. MCSWAIN R. F. MCCOY H. T. MICHAEL J. E. MOORE R. H. MORRISON H. A. NADING F. D. NEWCOMB R. NEWELL J. T. NICHOLSON C. D. NORLANDER D. E. PARHAM T. E. PHILBECK R. M. PITTMAN R. L. POTEET G. S. POYNER F. H. RAMSEUR L. E. REIGHARD J. A. RENN T. J. ROLLAND A. H. RUDDOCK A. R. SALTZMAN M. D. SAUNDERS E. L. SAWYER J. F. SEELY R. W. SEITZ D. SENER J. C. SLOAN H. B. SMITH J. SMITH E. G. SPADER J. C. STANSEL J. M. STEPHENSON H. STOKELY C. STURKEY F. M. SUTTON J. R. TEAGUE W. S. TERRELL E. D. THOMAS E. O. THOMAS S. M. THOMSON V. A. THORPE W. A. TRIPP G. H. TROSTEL F. J. UPCHURCH H. V. WAEHLI O. A. WALLACE J. H. WARREN L. B. WEBB P. B. WEST F. P. WILSON R. H. WHITLARK R. E. WOOTEN J. E. PORTER [ H i, S 1, 5, k i h Although one of the most recent of student branches of national engineering organizations to be established at the North Carolina State College, the local student branch of American Institute of Chemical Engineers, nevertheless, plays an outstanding part in the activities of the School of Engineering. Topics of technical interest, particularly those related to chem- istry are discussed at the monthly meetings. i Page Two Hundred Eighty-mn? GOLL-eG-6r o ( American Society of Mechanical Engineers OFFICERS R. S. TALTON J. W. WEISNER . F. E. TICKNOR W. D. GOAD W. C. ERWIN E. P. BOUNOUS R. S. TALTON J. T. STILL F. L. CONNELL J. W. WEISNER J. U. TEAGUE H. M. LECONEY F. E. TICKNOR S. D. ROGERS A. L. THOMAS W. D. GOAD J. R. PlNKHAM M. C. BRENNAN J. S. MELTON R. L. WILLIS W. O. TRUITT W. B. TRUITT MEMBERS R. V. POWELL M. D. WILLIS GEORGE BETTS PAUL GREEN H. S. OVERMAN F. C. ZIGLAR R. M. BLOODGOOD N. N. CLARK L. H. ABRAHAM R. H. GRADY L. G. TUCKER F. N. THOMPSON W. A. SPEER L. A. WARD R. E. VICK J. C. HOLBROOK RUSSELL SORRELL Chairman V ice-Chairman . . Treasurer . Secretary C. A. POLLOCK M. B. BAZEMORE JIMMY BISHOP J. G. GAW W. C. FORSYTHE W. J. CHAPMAN D. W. MCLEAN J. W. HOLLIS R. W. BRADHAM R. H. MILLS R. G. BOURNE W. E. TEER C. R. RlDDICK J. C. BUTLER GEORGE Ross W. E. LOOMIS C. A. CROOM M. G. SAUNDERS The North Carolina State College branch of the American Society of Mechanical Engineers includes men from the sophomore and upper classes in mechanical engineering. Elections for membership are held semi-annually. One of the most valuable advantages of membership is that it aids to develop initiative and ability to express ideas, prerequisite of good executive. Page Two Hundred Ninety NO3VT-H- X Associated General Contractors of America OFFICERS J. R. WEST President J. R. MARKS V ice-President C. W. SURRATT Secretary and Treasurer E. L. WHITTON Sergeant -at -Arms W. G. GEILE Faculty Advisor MEMBERS J. E. BlNG H. D. DORSEY C. B. FOWLER C. S. GALE W. P. LITTLE P. W. MALPASS J. R. MARKS R. A. MURRAY C. H. SACHAKLIAN H. M. SCHROCK R. I. SIMKINS J. SMITH F. S. SNYDER C. W. SURRATT J. L. TYER J. R. WEST E. L. WHITTON Associate Members G. W. SNYDER E. D. SOADY The Student Chapter of the Associated General Contractors of America was granted its charter on January 16, 1930. This chapter is the first one of its kind, and since its organiza- tion many other chapters have been established at other institutions. The purpose of the society is to promote good fellowship among the students in construction engineering; to broaden their interests; and to bring them in contact with practicing contractors. Page Two Hundred Ninety-one STwr-e GO Li_-e G-e o American Ceramic Society OFFICERS C. W. OWENS President R. B. KNOX Vice-President S. G. RlGGS, JR Secretary J. L. MCLAUGHLIN Treasurer A. F. GREAVES-WALKER Faculty Advisor W. G. COLE S. C. DAVIS T. L. HURST R. B. KNOX C. W. OWENS C. D. KING A. DAMMANN J. B. GAILTER J. AMERO J. D. LANGDON R. MACKENZIE MEMBERS W. C. BELL A. R. BLACKBURN J. L. MCLAUGHLIN Gus PALMER S. G. RIGGS, JR. Associate Members W. P. DUFF A. McKlMMON B. DANIELS K. HALL W. CLINE W. ELLIS B. SCHOLES P. B. IRBY C. F. BARRINGER P. SANDRIDGE C. RUSSEL J. M. DUFF R. L. STONE A. D. MAUPIN J. L. THIEM J. RICHMOND J. L. Rux W. A. UPCHURCH T. FLING B. S. TUCKER J. P. SAWYER T. CARD J. J. FYNE This organization, the national technical society of the ceramic industry, was organized in 1899 by six undergraduates in the first department of ceramic engineering in the world, at Ohio State University. Having no competition from other technical societies in the ceramic field, it has shown a constant and healthy growth and has become one of the out- standing technical organizations in the country. Page Two Hundred Ninety-two CAROLINA- Y - S X R. L. ROGERS . . . W. P. BANNER R. C. GOING Tompkins Textile Society OFFICERS President V ice-President . .Secretary-Treasurer , FACULTY MEMBERS DEAN THOMAS NELSON PROFESSOR A. H. GRIMSHAW PROFESSOR T. R. HART PROFESSOR W. E. SHINN PROFESSOR J. T. HILTON PROFESSOR J. G. LEWIS STUDENT MEMBERS All students in the Textile School The Tompkins Textile Society is a professional organization which was founded at State College for the purpose of having a place where students might discuss textile problems and other subjects connected with the textile industry. Meetings are held weekly, and at various times during the year men prominent in textiles address the society. In this manner students come in contact with men who are experienced in the textile field, and can obtain valuable information from them. During the spring term, the Textile Department conducts an exposition, and the Tompkins Textile Society takes an active part in this activity. The textile show features a fashion parade, which is participated in by students from the various girls ' schools in the state. All the material for the dresses used in this parade is designed and woven by State College students. Page Two Hundred Ninety-three S TWT " -- C O LU-e G-r e- Agricultural Club OFFICERS First Term G. R. McCOLL President M. A. GULP V ice-President J. R. BOSWELL Secretary Second Term W. A. CORPENING President T. F. OSBORNE V ice-President J. S. HOLLAMON Secretary Third Term A. J. HA RRELL R. H. EVANS SAM WILLIAMS President .... V ice-President Secretary MEMBERS All students in the School of Agriculture The Agricultural Club, which has shown through its record of achievement and success that it deserves the position of prominence which it has attained, is the official student organization of the School of Agriculture. It strives to afford the agricultural students les- sons in conducting a deliberative body, and thus it gives actual practice in serving as an aid in developing leadership among the students and in public speaking. Interesting talks on different phases of agriculture by men connected with the School of Agriculture or the Experi- ment Station and by the students themselves, are given on the programs of the Agricultural Club. Page Two Hundred Ninety -four NO4VT-H- CAROLINA- Y - S X The North Carolina State Forestry Club OFFICERS P. M. OBST President H. C. BRAGAW V ice-President W. H. WHEELER Secretary J. C. FRINK . Treasurer MEMBERS P. A. GRIFFITHS W. L. FOSTER C. M. MATTHEWS JOHN HAVELKA D. W. MCLEOD G. W. MEHAFFEY I. W. SMITH G. E. SMITH R. W. SLOCUM C. R. MARLOWE J. C. GAUGER G. W. ARNETTE JACK BRISTOL C. E. RIDDLE H. C. MARTIN R. S. JOHNSON R. J. FETNER J. S. CAMPBELL W. D. GASH R. C. EAKER E. W. RYDER J. H. HUFF E. B. WOOTEN A. M. GRAY C. K. DALE H. C. BRAGAW W. M. HILL W. H. WHEELER N. B. WATTS L. K. ANDREWS J. W. DAVIS D. M. PARKER H. M. CRANDALL H. J. HARTLEY L. M. DARGAN J. L. SEARIGHT C. MATTHEWSON W. C. AlKEN R. L. NICHOLSON J. E. THORNTON S. K. HUDSON G. A. SEBERN J. S. VASS W. K. HUBE L. R. PARSONS C. N. WRIGHT J. C. FRINK E. E. FRINK P. M. OBST J. V. HOFFMAN FACULTY MEMBERS G. K. SLOCUM LENTHALL WYMAN Membership into The North Carolina State Forestry Club is not limited to a certain group of students but is open for membership to all the students of the Forestry Depart- ment. This outstanding campus organization was formed in the interests of the profession, to encourage the students to become more closely associated with each other, and to supply a means for the discussion of subjects closely related to the field of forestry. Page Two Hundred Ninety-five o Red Masquers OFFICERS F. G. WALSH P. M. OBST CLARENCE HOWELL HELEN M. SCOTT E. DOUGLAS DOAK J. L. MlLHOLLAND F. G. WALSH N. E. WlNSLOW A. R. ANDERSON STEVE MILSAPS P. M. OBST L. H. KNOTT C. R. DUNNEGAN F. H. LYELL Members CHARLES STINNETTE R. R. BOURNE CLARENCE HOWELL O ' NEAL BRANCH ELIZABETH VALENTINE RICHARD PARSONS J. E. THIEM. JR. R. R. CUNNINGHAM GEORGE SEABREN Faculty Members L. C. HARTLEY President Business Manager Technical Director J. W. PIERCE E. L. GUERRANT H. L. BOWLING J. T. PATRICK GILBERT CROLL PAUL HOOVER H. L. HARRISON LEWIS GINSBERG J. L. MCLAUGHLIN R. W. DUNN R. B. WYNNE The Red Masquers, a dramatic club, was organized during the winter of 1934. The pur- pose of this group of dramatics is to present plays on the State College campus which would be enjoyable for the students and faculty. Since its organization, Red Masquers has made a practice of presenting one production during each term of the school year. Membership into this organization is open to students who take part in these productions. Page Two Hundred Ninety-six N O CAROLINA- Y - S North Carolina State College Life Saving Corps C. C. STOTT G. G. GETZ TOM HINES OFFICERS Captain . . . First Mate . . Scribe J. B. MINES J. E. PORTER F. N. THOMPSON E. A. COHAN RICHARD PAYNE MEMBERS ALEX REGDON RUSSELL NICHOLSON J. G. GRANTHAM H. C. BRAGAW J. W. ESPEY C. L. CHAMBERS W. W. WOODARD CHARLES WARE E. V. HELMS J. H. WARREN COL. J. W. HARRELSON Honorary Members MRS. HUBERT YOUNG J. F. MILLER North Carolina State College Life Saving Corps was organized in the spring of 1935. The corps is affiliated with the American National Red Cross Life Saving Service. The purpose of this organization is to teach and promote swimming, life saving, and water safety. Before the Corps was organized individual examiners conducted such work. During the past four years 375 students have been issued Red Cross senior life saving certificates. A student in order to become a member of the corps must have an Examiner ' s appoint- ment from the American National Red Cross Life Saving Service, and be accepted by the charter members. Page Two Hundred Ninety-seven S " TA-T-e- C O LL-e G-r I o v o Lambda Gamma Delta EPSILON CHAPTER INSTALLED MAY 18, 1925 OFFICERS CHARLES D. RAPER President J. N. THOMPSON Secretary-Treasurer STUDENT MEMBERS W. E. ADAMS C. L. DAVIS V. C. HERLOCKER J. J. HUTCHISON F. W. COOK J. B. COTNER W. L. CLEVENGER w. H. DARST J. E. FOSTER J. A. LUTZ C. D. RAPER J. D. ROBERTS J. N. THOMPSON JOE KELLY W. A. CORPENING T. C. SAWYER, JR. H. H. BOLING FACULTY MEMBERS M. E. GARDNER F. M. HAIG E. H. HOSTETLER F. H. JETER Z. P. METCALF R. E. NANCE C. F. PARRISH W. H. RANKIN R. H. RUFFNER I. O. SCHAUB P. J. LYERLY J. W. GRANT G. F. MOORE A. J. HARRELL J. G. WEAVER N. W. WILLIAMS R. Y. WINTERS A. D. STUART R. S. DEARSTYNE L. I. CASE There are ten active chapters of Lambda Gamma Delta. To attain membership in Ep- silon chapter, the student must have been a member of one of the various Inter-Collegiate Student Judging Contest Teams of Agricultural products, or he must have made a special showing in some particular part of agriculture that would warrant a meritorious award for his outstanding work. The judging teams and their coaches have always made State Col- lege justly proud of them by their outstanding records. The members of Lambda Gamma Delta receive very valuable training through the experiences and personal contacts made in preparing for the contests and in the contests themselves. Page Two Hundred Ninety-eight NO3VT-H- C-A- OLINA- Y - S X Phi Kappa Phi OFFICERS R. L. WINTERS MARTHA SMITH K. C. GARRISON L. L. VAUGHAN . . . D. B. ANDERSON W. A. BAIN, JR. M. F. BROWNE M. A. GULP N. B. DOZIER T. L. HURST W. S. LEROY STUDENT MEMBERS R. E. LEWIS, JR. Miss MARY E. MATTHEWS H. R. MCLAWHORN j. T. NICHOLSON W. D. POOLE President Vice- President Secretary Treasurer .Journal Correspondent J. A. RENN R. W. SEITZ H. F. SCHOOF Miss MARTHA SMITH C. W. SURRATT, JR. W. H. WESSON, JR. FACULTY MEMBERS D. B. ANDERSON B. F. BROWN T. E. BROWNE W. H. BROWNE, JR. J. D. CLARKE C. V. CLEVENGER E. L. CLOYD F. W. COOK R. S. DEARSTYNE J. B. DERIEUX H. A. FISHER G. W. FORSTER J. E. FOSTER K. C. GARRISON A. F. GREAVES-WALKER R. E. L. GREENE A. H. GRIMSHAW J. W. HARRELSON T. P. HARRISON C. M. HECK L. E. HINKLE W. N. MANN J. W. KELL? S. G. LEHMAN MRS. J. S. MCKIMMON C. L. MANN Z. P. METCALF T. B. MITCHELL J. E. MOORE J. P. PlLLSBURY R. F. POOLE E. E. RANDOLPH W. C. RIDDICK G. H. SATTERFIELD I. O. SCHAUB H. B. SHAW W. E. SHINN G. K. SLOCUM G. R. SMITH J. L. STUCKEY D. B. THOMAS HARRY TUCKER L. L. VAUGHN B. W. WELLS L. A. WHITFORD C. B. WILLIAMS L. F. WILLIAMS N. W. WILLIAMS A. J. WILSON R. Y. WINTERS R. E. L. YATES DR. FRANK P. GRAHAM HONORARY MEMBERS DR. W. L. POTEAT JUDGE L. R. VARSAR Phi Kappa Phi was installed at State College in 1924. The society of Phi Kappa Phi was founded at the University of Maine in 1897. It was broadened into a national society by a committee composed of A. W. Harris, then President of the University of Maine, C. W. Dabney, then President of the University of Tennessee, and G. W. Atherton, then President of Pennsylvania State College. The chapters at these three colleges are represented by the three stars in the seal of the society shown above. The primary purpose of the society is to encourage high standards of scholarship and character. Phi Kappa Phi differs from some other scholarship societies in that students in every department of the institution where the chapter exists are eligible for membership. Students in the arts, history, literature, philosophy, religion, science, sociology, and law are equally entitled to membership. Page Two Hundred Ninety-nine STWT-e COLL_-eG " r o v O T MAJOR C. D. KUTSCHINSKI Director of Music DEPARTMENT OF MUSIC The Music Department, under the direction of Major C. D. Kutschinski, is composed of the Glee Club, Orchestra, and Concert Band. This group is doing some very good work and has become very popular with the students and citizens of the state. Every year, the department gives many concerts in North Carolina. A number of outdoor concerts are pre- sented during the spring term. H. L. BOWLING PAUL Cox K. P. GOMO J. C. PLASTER WILLIAM POOLE BILLY Ross CECIL SQUIRES THOMAS HARPER MELBA BAYOUK PAUL Cox ED FULENWIDER, JR. W. F. CORBETT WALTER CHAPMAN GEORGE MURPHY R. L. HUFFMAN R. G. BOURNE R. M. TEETER A. W. WHITE R. W. SEVERENCE F. D. NEWCOMB WILMER COLWELL WYTHE WEATHERS N. C. DAVIS W. V. TARKENTON WILLIAM BARNARD R. S. BLACKWOOD W. A. JORDAN J. E. McCOLL HORACE MCSWAIN R. C. PENNY LLOYD TROXLER WILLIAM THORN JESSE WOMBLE JAMES RICKARDS, JR. RUTH MARTIN C. C. PLASTER JOHN MCLEAN, JR. J. WETHERINGTON F. S. MARTIN A. J. TEMPLETON W. W. SCHOLTZ J. G. BRONSON J. W. THORN G. R. NISWONGER W. A. SCHRIEBER M. F. HARRIS W. E. VlVERETTE FRANK FLEMING GLEE CLUB S. R. WATSON JOE WILLIS E. W. BLACKWOOD J. G. FOUSHEE W. B. FREEMAN HARRY HENDRIX, JR. JOHN MCCLURD, JR. C. F. HOWELL ORCHESTRA ARCHIE MCMILLAN RAY LINDSAY WALTER CHAPMAN IVAN SMITH R. L. HUFFMAN T. F. OSBOURNE J. C. OWEN JOE RENN TED STRUPLER C. W. STUART W. CORPENING H. R. BROWN A. B. ELAM RUTH TEETER WILMER CROWELL WYTHE WEATHERS BRUCE ELLEN R. A. TAYLOR CONCERT BAND M. A. GILL M. W. WOODRUFF H. L. WILDER T. S. TEAGUE LLOYD BROWN G. S. POYNER FRANK HICKS K. W. CLARK BRUCE ELLEN R. A. TAYLOR J. E. GILMORE RUSSELL POTEAT E. W. BLACKWOOD W. D. HOOD, JR. T. M. THOMPSON LONNIE SANFORD J. C. OWEN LESTER CRANE R. P. HOOD EVERETT THOMAS J. B. TOLLISON J. C. PLASTER J. M. FOSTER R. M. LAMAR W. H. DARST, JR. PAUL GREEN ROBERT Loos R. L. PARSONS S. G. RIGGS, JR. C. A. SANTORE R. A. TAYLOR J. C. OWEN EVERETT THOMAS T. T. ALLISON WILLIAM BARNARD J. R. MCCLURD, JR. S. A. WARD JESSE WOMBLE W. G. TYSON KENLON BROCKWELL CARL PLASTER MOYE DAIL RAY LINDSAY T. T. ALLISON ROBERT Loos I. M. PORTER WILLIAM DEBOY Page Three Hundred NO3VT-H- C- MKOUNA- Y - S X THE ORCHESTRA THE GLEE CLUB THE CONCERT BAND Page Three Hundred One coi_i_-eG-e - v NORTH CAROLINA ' S THIRD LARGEST INDUSTRY is LUMBERING AND FURNITURE MANUFACTURE. THIS IS A COMPARATIVELY YOUNG INDUSTRY WITHIN THE BOUNDARIES OF THE STATE, AS IT WAS ONLY THIRTY- FIVE YEARS AGO THAT THE FIRST FURNITURE PLANT WAS ORGANIZED AT HIGH POINT, NORTH CAROLINA. SINCE THAT TIME THE INDUSTRY HAS GROWN SO THAT AT THE PRESENT TIME TWO-THIRDS OF THE FURNITURE MANUFACTURED IN THE UNITED STATES IS MADE IN NORTH CAROLINA. HARDWOODS ARE PLENTIFUL WITHIN THE STATE, SO THAT THE ABUNDANCE OF RAW MATERIAL GREATLY REDUCES THE COST OF NORTH CAROLINA PRODUCTS. AN ATTEMPT IS BEING MADE TO SCIENTIFICALLY PRE- SERVE THE NATURAL R SQUJRCES OF THE STATE SO THAT THE FU RNrFURE INDUSTRYXWILL PERMAN- ENTLYBE GpNTRALIZED IN NORTH CAROLINA. , Hardwoods being transported down-stream from the lumber camps in thp mountains, to the saw-mills, wAt fe ' jit will be cut into boards and sent $o ike manu- facturer for finishing FOOTBALL CAPTAIN BARNES WORTH wo MCK HENDERSON BOSWELL DIXON State 14 State State . 20 State 6 SEASON RECORD 1935 Davidson 7 South Carolina . Wake Forest . 6 Georgia 13 Manhattan North Carolina 35 V. P. 1 Richmond Duke 7 Catholic U. 8 CHEERLEADERS VARSITY FOOTBALL 1935 R. DUNN J. DUNN MOSELY DUNNAGAN Loyal supporters and the entire Student Body looked forward to Coach " Hunk " Anderson and his sturdy Wolfpack to lead State College out of the Football Wilderness. Nor were they disappointed, for after meeting the stifFest opposition offered by the broad Southland and one opponent of the East, the Wolfpack finished the season with a record of 6 victories and 4 losses. Led by the brilliant Steve Sabol, All-American candidate for center, the Wolfpack pre- sented the strongest and smartest team that ever wore cleated shoes for State College. When Coach Anderson issued a call for candidates, the prospects were none too bright, but a wealth of sophomore stars gave State a " new deal " in football. State travelled to Greensboro to open the season with a night game against Davidson. State received the opening kick-off and with Ry- neska and Berlinski alternating in carrying the ball, they made an uninterrupted march to Davidson ' s 16 yard line. " Cowboy " Robinson took the ball over right tackle, cut back, and scored standing up. Davidson came back after the half and tallied late in the third quarter on a nice pass play. Midway in fourth quarter, " Jumping Joe " Ryneska crashed over to give State the lead and the game, 14-7. Helms, a sophomore tackle, kicked both points after the touchdowns to complete the scoring for State. HEARTLY " HUNK " ANDERSON Head Coach South Carolina was taken in stride and with reserves playing most of the game, State easily defeated them 14-0. Charlie Gadd, sophomore quarterback, scored on a long pass from Robin- son in the second quarter. Eddie Berlinski, another sophomore, broke loose and ran 1 2 yards for the final score in the last period. Helms again kicked both points after the tallies to keep his record intact. LEFT TO RIGHT: Top Row NICHOLSON, Fox, KARIEVA, FARFALLA. Second Row HOEK, RYNESKA, REGDON, THOMPSON, BROWNIE, MARKS, EDWARDS, KIRSCH- NER, GRIFFIN, RHODES. Third Row MASTROLIA, M A T H E N Y, LAWLER, ESPEY, WOODEN, DRESWICK, KUZMA, MUR- PHY, HAYDEN, DAVIS. Fourth Row FRY, MAHONEY, PILISENO, SCHWERDT, BUGG, A C A I, CONRAD, MASS, GADD, GOODE. Fifth Row FARRAR, SABOL, CARA, BARDES, WORTH, BERLIN- SKI, HELMS, BERRY, ENT- WISTLE, DUSTY. The Wolfpack made the dedication of their new stadium complete by decisively beating Wake Forest 21-6 for their third straight tri- umph of the year. In the second quarter, the fleet-footed Robinson raced around right end for 46 yards and State ' s first score. A long drive in the final period ended with Berlinski buck- ing the ball over from the 2 yard line. A few minutes later, the same Berlinski knifed over his own right tackle and ran 62 yards for State ' s last score. This was the feature run of the game. Helms kicked all three extra points for State. The Wolfpack then eased up and allowed the Deacons to push over a single tally. State suffered their first defeat of the year as they went down before a powerful Georgia team 13-0 in the roughest game of the season. Berlinski went over once but the play was called back and State lost their only scoring chance. Robinson and Berlinski, the Wolfpack ' s offen- sive aces, were injured in the first quarter and were unable to return to the game. Georgia scored once in the second quarter and again in COACHES REESE ANDERSON KOSKY the final period. The Wolfpack line, led by Steve Sabol and Mac Cara, repeatedly repelled the powerful Georgia line plays. Joe Ryneska and Howard Bardes bore the brunt of the State attack. The Wolfpack ' s single invasion into the East ended successfully as the powerful State ran roughshod over a favored Manhattan team and sent the Jaspers reeling back into defeat by the score of 20-0. State ' s smooth-working line opened large holes and their fleet backs broke away time after time for numerous gains. Robinson started the scoring with a 54-yard jaunt for a touchdown in the first quarter. Mahoney, a substitute back, ran 16 yards for the second touchdown. Eddie Entwistle completed the day ' s scoring with a 29-yard run for the last touchdown. State pushed over another tally but they were offsides and the play was called back. State ran into the " Rose Bowl bound " Carolina team and suffered their second reverse of the year. The Wolfpack played the Tar Heels on even terms for the first half. How- ever, the slippery Carolina backs broke aloose repeatedly in the last half and handed the Wolfpack their worst defeat in three years. State scored late in the game for their only tally. The score came on a beautiful pass play from Willie Dusty to Mac Berry. The highly vaunted running and passing attack of the Wolves failed to click except for their lone touchdown. The Wolfpack won their fifth game of the year by whip- ping a scrappy V. P. I. team by the score of 6-0. State threat- ened time after time only to be turned back by the hefty Gob- bler line. Charlie Gadd, a sub- stitute back, intercepted a pass and raced 32 yards for the only score of the day. State failed to take advantage of their num- ..... .- olina :c cond rev: Wolf? els on f: lalf. Hoi Caini handed t st defai ored lati only til a beat:: hlv : attai i State tw ; only ' ; hefty pted ) : v; ' erous breaks and let many scor- ing opportunities slip pass. Mac Berry, rangy sophomore end, stamped himself as a coming tar by his brilliant pass catch- ing. Eddie Berlinski and How- ard Bardes accounted for most pf the yardage gained by the .Wolves. State invaded Virginia for ;the second successive time and returned with another victory, this one over Richmond by the score of 6-0. The Wolves kept possession of the ball most of :he time and played practically :he entire game in Richmond cerritory, but were unable to supply the scoring punch except Dn one occasion. In the first Deriod, " Jumping Joe " Ry- leska smashed through the renter of the stubborn Rich- nond forward wall for a 4- I ' ard gain and the only score of :he game. A slippery field ilowed down the speedy run- ling attack of the Wolfpack. Before one of the largest :rowds of the year, State lost their Homecoming game to the Duke Blue Devils, who were barely able to eke out a 7-0 vic- tory. Ace Parker, highly touted Duke back, broke aloose for 40 yards and the only touchdown of the game. Stumpy Gardner, Duke substitute back, place- kicked the extra point to com- plete the scoring for the day. The score came in the first per- iod. The next two periods turned into a kickers ' battle with Bardes, State ' s great kicker, holding an edge over Ace Parker. The last quarter found State repeatedly pound- ing at the Duke goal for a score but the stalwart Duke line held fast. The Wolfpack decisively outplayed the Blue Devils throughout the entire game, but they lacked the necessary scor- ing punch and their passes were knocked down by the Duke secondary. Three times the Wolves were inside the Duke 10-yard line, but each time they were turned back without i the s brilli IK to lined it If Re x JeBlue MI of State ( bv | ' ! garni lybytl ' italis. a mi ga ' sec lived i r lady ] lie bad . an So Tar. E it tb ; Sal and te is also ' ' (Play . who ta7l jloosera r totidi oini to i tor thi : - y ialfori ' hike li .: :: ly the de the I ' a score. Sabol clinched his place ion the All-Southern team by ' his brilliant play. Mac Cara, JMac Berry, and Vince Farrar ' turned in sterling performances fas linesmen. Howard Bardes, iEddie Berlinski, and " Cow- ( boy " Robinson led the attack ' for the Wolfpack and furnished the Blue Devils with an after- noon of trouble. State College closed their sea- json by losing the Thanksgiv- ing game to Catholic Univer- ' sity by the margin of 8-0. Two breaks, a fumble and a blocked punt gave Catholic both of heir scores. The game was played in a sea of mud which greatly hampered the speedy State backs. This game was the Swan Song for Capt. Worth, Parrar, Dusty, and Steve Sabol. At the end of the season, Steve Sabol was placed on the second team Ail-American and vas also voted the Most Valu- ible Player on the squad. Mac Zara was elected Captain. T BASKETBALL CAPTAIN CHARLES AYCOCK VARSITY BASKETBALL, 1936 Coach and Manager DR. R. R. SERMON, Coach W. W. JONES, Manager 1936 championship hopes for the State College basketball team faded finally in the smoke of the South- ern Conference tournament here in Raleigh and the University of North Carolina, their conquerors, swept into the finals with Washington and Lee. It was this same Carolina team that blocked the Big Five hopes with their second victory of the year over the Tech- men, both games coming with a two-point victory margin. Nevertheless, the Red Terrors closed their season with a marked supremacy on their seventeen game schedule and topped their opponents in all but three of the tilts. Coming back after the Christmas holidays, Clem- son ' s scrapping basketeers fell before the opening attack. In this game, over 2,000 opening date fans came out for their first view of Dr. Sermon ' s charges and the majority of them left with the conviction that Sermon ' s diligence had brought State College a fighting ball club that would undoubtedly bear prestige as a conference title contender. The Red Terror ' s " Big Three " scorers, Back Row SATTERFIELD, KEATING, ALLEN, SWANN, JONES, DR. SERMON. Second Row HONEYCUTT, MANN, VON OSEN, RENNIE, YORK. First Row DALRYMPLE, BERRY, AYCOCK, FLYTHE, DlXON, WOMBLE. I 111 hi . W - : Wi k m lit i R AYCOCK FLYTHE BERRY WOMBLF. Captain Charlie Aycock, Stuart Flythe, and the bril- liant sophomore Connie Mac Berry, started their ava- lanche, all breaking into the " teen " scoring column. Don Dixon, Dalrymple, and then came " Chub " Womble, showed a potential defensive ability, although throughout the year their polished tactics were not of the scoring variety. Then came the Big Five opening date with David- son. A game but completely outclassed Wildcat quint was struck off the 1936 race as the Red Terrors came through with a 55-17 victory. The attack on the Wildcats was led by Captain Aycock, Flythe, and Mac Berry. The University of Virginia sent their basketball team into the Old North State to receive a defeat at the hands of the victory-seeking Terrors, 40-28. This was followed by another Big Five fray with Wake Forest falling before the undefeated State quint. It was " On to the State Championship. " But North Carolina sent over their White Phantoms from Chapel Hill and with them came the Terrors ' first defeat, a two-pointer, and one that would ulti- mately count into a string of six losses to the Caro- lina basketeers by two-point margins. This loss did not drop the State men from the Conference and Big Five races, but it did a lot to upset their poise. In this game with the boys from Chapel Hill, Connie Mac Berry began dropping them in with a fashion that was to bring him the Southern Conference and Big Five scoring honors for the year. He literally ran away with everything that the Tar Heels dropped on his shoulders but they could not overcome that two-point jinx even with Berry ' s aid. Continuing upward along the treacherous rungs of the Southern Conference ladder, the Red Terrors took the South Carolina Gamecocks into camp without any undue output. Far from being out of the title race, the Red Terrors proved their claim upon a " fighting chance " by hang- ing a Duke Blue Devil scalp in the win column. The highly touted Duke five was snowed under a 36-33 attack on the basket by the State sharpshooters. The V. P. I. Cadets came down from Blacksburg, Va. and " also ran " with the rampaging State quint. In this one-sided affair, the Cadets came out on the short end of a 44-28 game in the Frank Thompson Gym. The Wake Forest game came in between the two games with V. P. I. and the Techmen again put the Demon Deacons to rout and came through with a handy victory. Coach Ray Sermon and his band of sure-shooting Techmen swung into Virginia for a three game tour. V. P. I. ' s Gobblers were given the opportunity to pay off their obligation to State and the Raleigh contin- gent opened their invasion of the Old Dominion state with their second victory over the Gobblers. Lexing- ton was the next stop for the Terrors, but on this occasion, the Generals of Washington and Lee proved DALRYMPLE DIXON RENNIE HARRIS to be a little superior on the night of the battle. In this game, Bob Spessard, the Generals ' lanky pivot man, put the clamps on the Brilliant Berry and with the aid of Norman Her, All-Southern guard, led his club to victory. The State boys bounced back from this defeat and the following night they whipped the Flying Squadron from V. M. I. Mac Berry led the scoring with 1 9 points and with powerized scoring from Flythe and Captain Aycock, they caught the Cadet five unawares and sent them down in an overwhelming defeat. The following week, Davidson and the University of North Carolina popped up on the schedule and Coach Sermon ' s charges came in for another win over the Wildcats but the Carolina game drew a postpone- ment because of an influenza epidemic. The Red Terrors swung into a Southern trip amidst a cold spell and South Carolina was given the chance to see the widely heralded State quint in action and with the University of South Carolina and Clemson as their hosts, State ' s basketeers enjoyed another pair of victories. After bringing home victories won in the South Carolina jaunt, Duke was again taken into camp despite the fact that Billy Huiskamp, Blue Devil star, returned to the Blue and White front after an opera- tion for appendicitis. In the meantime, games with the University of Florida, Richmond University, and Maryland were can- celled because of the epidemic of influenza around Raleigh. Then came the final stretch. Carolina came back into the Big Five title chase with the Red Terrors right at the top of the list and forged ahead in the race with another one of those heart-breaking two-point wins. It was a tough one, but another crack at the boys from Chapel Hill in the Southern Conference Tournament was to come up the following week. March 5, 6, and 7 brought eight good teams to Raleigh to participate in the Southern Conference Tournament. Coach Sermon ' s smooth-working quint advanced to the semi-finals by virtue of a win over Clemson in an extra period. State met the University of North Carolina in the semi-finals and again the White Phantoms from Chapel Hill emerged victorious over the Red Terrors, this time by a three-point margin instead of the usual two-point win. The boys from State College played a great game, and on any other night would have won, but the Tar Heels proved to be a little better team that night. Captain Charlie Aycock, Flythe, and Mac Berry came in for a share in the " Big Ten " of the Southern Conference scoring. Although only a sophomore, Connie Mac Berry led the conference in scoring with a total of 158 points in conference play. Neil Dal- rymple, Don Dixon, and Chub Womble, alternating at guard during the season, came in for their share of the honors by their fine defensive play. BASEBALL CAPTAIN JOHNSON CHICK DOAK Coach Left to Right and Top to Bottom: JOHNSON REX SCALES STATON WILLIAMS WARE NORWOOD DALRYMPLE LAMBETH With a smooth working infield and a hard hitting outfield, North Carolina State started out to the best season that they have had in many years. The Techmen had a well-balanced pitching staff composed of Flythe, Freeman, and Rodwell, all veterans, and the yearlings, Mason Bugg and Jerry Davidson. In the infield, Coach " Chick " Doak started Williams, Captain Johnson, Lam- beth, and Dalrymple. The regular outfield listed Ray Rex, Norwood, and Fairley Scales. The bulk of the catching was handled by Jimmy Staton. The Doakmen were well fortified with reserves in both the infield and outfield with experienced performers for nearly every position. Bailey, Farrar, and Cox were outfield reserves and Creel and Ware handled the substitute assignment for the infield. Jack Fabri and Richardson gave Staton able assistance in the catch- ing department. Something of the potency of this team on a good day was made evident against the Boston Braves. Playing errorless ball and hitting like big leaguers, the Doakmen held the Braves to a 6-2 score. The Techmen opened their season with a pair of wins. They took High Point College into camp by a score of 8-2 and they copped the Clemson game by a 5-1 margin. The new and inexperienced players did not seem to click just right and State dropped games to Carolina and the Blue Devils of Duke. With a complete reversal of form, the Techs opened a four game home stand by taking a close one from the University of South Carolina, 7-6. The Terrors had another relapse and dropped their Easter Monday game to Wake Forest, 1 1-4 in a loosely-played contest. For the second time Duke hopped the State- men and this time trounced them 10-4. Coach Doak ' s charges closed their home stand by beating Carolina, 3-1 in one of the best played games of the year. Stuart Flythe let the hard-hitting Carolinians down with only two hits in an excellent pitching exhibition. VARSITY BASEBALL, 1935 MANIERI Manager Back Row COACH DOAK, BUGG, RlLEY, WARE, COX, FLYTHE, DAVIDSON, FARRAR, REX. Second Row MANIERI, RODWELL, DALRYMPLE, LAMBETH, JOHNSON, WILLIAMS, STATON, FREEMAN, NORWOOD. First Row KERR, CREEL, SCALES. Davidson split a two-game series with the Techs in well played games. A short trip to Hickory resulted in a 16-9 victory over Lenoir Rhyne in a free-hitting contest. The Techs went to Chapel Hill and took the rubber game of the Carolina series as they whipped the Tar Heels 3-2 behind the masterful hurling of Stuart Flythe. The State ace drove in the tying run and scored the winning run a few moments later to make his victory complete. The Demon Deacons from Wake Forest handed the Techs their second setback as they pasted a 6-4 licking on the Terrors. Duke came to Raleigh and left on the big end of a 11-5 score. State was unable to regain their winning stride and suffered another reverse, this time at the hands of the University of North Carolina to the tune of 9-8. This game was a heart-breaker to lose. A shake-up in the lineup resulted in two victories over Davidson by comfortable margins. Dave Rodwell pitched a beautiful game against Wake Forest and white-washed the Deacons 4-0 for the first time during the season. The Duke game was rained out and State lost their final chance at revenge against the Blue Devils. The season was brought to a close by a 6-3 victory over Wake Forest. The Deacons had proved themselves to be the Terrors ' jinx and so the victory was doubly sweet. Coach Doak had turned out one of the fastest and smoothest ball teams ever seen at State College and all signs indicate a better season next year. N. C. N. C. N. C. N. C. N. C. N. C. N. C. N. C. N. C. N. C. N. C. N. C. N. C. N. C. N. C. N. C. N. C. N. C. N. C. State State State State State State State State State State State State State State State State State State State RESULTS 8 High Point College 2 5 Clemson 1 2 U. N. C 5 Duke 9 U. S. C 6 6 Wake Forest 11 4 Duke 10 U. N. C 1 2 Davidson 4 1 1 Davidson 3 9 Lenoir Rhyne 16 9 U. N. C 9 3 Davidson 1 6 Davidson 1 4 Wake Forest 6 Wake Forest 3 3 U. N. C 2 4 Wake Forest 6 5 Duke 1 1 BOXING AND WRESTLING A jvet nil and K. J. KRACH Captain, Wrestling S. K. HUDSON Captain, Boxing PEELE JOHNSON Coach Left to Right: PENLAND JOHNSON POWELL HUDSON BOXING Coach Peek Johnson started the season with veterans returning to fight in the 135-lb. class, 145-lb. class, 165-lb. class, and in the unlimited division. Sickness, injuries, and other causes made it necessary for Coach Johnson to change the team around constantly. State opened the season with a 5-3 win over the Catholic University fighters at Washington. Ben Mayfield, Bazemore, Glenn Penland, and Ralph Powell won their fights handily. Captain Seamon Hudson won his fight by the technical knockout route. State was forced to forfeit in the unlimited class as they were unable to furnish a fighter in this weight. The State leather slingers won their second victory of the year by down- ing the University of South Carolina by a 5-3 score. Bazemore, Penland, Powell, and Johnson took decisions over their opponents, while Captain Seamon Hudson won his second straight fight by a technical knockout. State College ' s second invasion into South Carolina was not as success- ful as the first, and the mittmen returned home on the short end of the score. Captain Hudson furnished the bright spot in the defeat by continuing his winning streak. a] The first home stand of the State pugs ended in a 4-4 draw with the Uni- versity of North Carolina. Killam and Norman won by defaults, and Nellis Johnson took a decision. Captain Hudson pounded out a clean decision to keep his record clear. Referee Miller stated that Captain Hudson was the cleanest college fighter that he had ever seen in action. The Cadets of V. P. I. handed the State leather pushers their second defeat of the year as they took a 5-3 decision. Penland won a hard-earned decision and Edwards, fighting for the first time, won by a technical knockout in the first round. Captain Hudson lost a close decision for his first defeat of the season. The Citadel mittmen came up to close the season with State ' s pugs and also to hand them their third defeat of the year. Powell and Sorrell took decisions from their opponents. Al Edwards lost a close decision. " Bull " Regdon, terrific hitting 175 pounder, gave Deas, Citadel star, a terrible beating. Captain Seamon Hudson was defeated in a freak fight that was hotly contested. Duke ' s ring engagement with the State pugs was cancelled due to an epi- demic of influenza which necessitated the cancellation of the match. Coach Johnson loses only Captain Hudson and Powell from this year ' s team. Alexander " Bull " Regdon, who holds an enviable record as an unde- feated fighter, was elected to Captain the State leather slingers in their ring wars of next year. Left to Right: NORMAN LEET MARKS PATE MAYFIELD BAZEMORE W. D. GOAD Manager WRESTLING DAVE MORRAH Coach The State grapplers were victorious in four out of six wrest- ling meets this year. Only V. M. I., Southern Conference Wrestling Champions, and Washington and Lee, were able to turn back the scrapping Techmen. Under Coach Dave Morrah, former 1 18-lb. conference cham- pion, who retired two years back, the matmen came through under the youthful mentor and were able to pile up winning margins over opponents from V. P. I., Duke, Davidson, and the University of North Carolina. The loss to the powerfully-equipped Flying Squadron from the Virginia Military school was a tight one and was a hard defeat to take. The final score showed a narrow Cadet victory by the score of 14-12. Captain Ken Krach led the State matmen through the cam- paign although he was not an undefeated grappler. Billy Bell, Shimer, and Troxler were the outstanding matmen on the squad. Troxler and Shimer were only beaten in the Washing- ton and Lee meet, winning all of their other five matches of the year. Billy Bell lost his only match of the season against Stevenson of Duke, after refusing to leave the mat because of a badly wrenched shoulder. In this meet, Captain Krach, Shimer, and Plaster were missing from the State lineup which enabled Duke to threaten although they were downed, 14-12. In the meet with Washington and Lee, who later won the Southern Conference Championship, Billy Bell was the only Tech grappler to take his match. He defeated Evans by an overwhelming time advantage of 6:43. The powerful Generals swept through the crippled State team during the remainder of the evening ' s matches. TROXLER. WILLIAMS THOMPSON OWEN AMS MAT MEN OF 1936 MANAGER The victory over the Uni- versity of North Carolina was a sweet one for the Tech mat- men and the stiff opposition afforded by the Tar Heels gave the Techmen much experience and prepared them for the stiff competition which faced them later. Coach Dave Morrah is im- proving his team each year and although a minor sport, wrest- ling is headed for better days at State under their young in- structor. Morrah is the young- est coach in the entire coaching staff at State, and he is also the youngest coach in the Southern Conference. The youthful coach deserves much credit for his smart and scrapping wrestlers. SEASON ' S RECORD State. . . . 12 V. M. I . . 14 State. . . . 23J 2 U. N. C. . . . 4J 2 State. . . .23 V. P. I ... . . . 3 State. . . . 14 Duke ... 12 State. . . . 15 Davidson . . . . 9 Stare . . 3 W. S L. . 3 W. H. MEEKINS Manager Mon ogram REORGANIZED 1931 Club OFFICERS F. N. THOMPSON President A. A. Rp.GDON Secretary and Treasurer H. W. ANDERSON R. R. SERMON J. F. MILLER ED KOSKY HONORARY MEMBERS A. J. WILSON J. W. HARRELSON C. G. DOAK H. A. FISHER J. P. JOHNSON F. A. REESE R. S. WARREN DAVE CLARK WM. SULLIVAN. JR. MEMBERS C. B. AYCOCK BILL BAERTHLEIN J. M. BROWN WM. BELL M. BAZEMORE M. BUGG J F. CURRY C. A. CRCOM MAC CARA D. C. DIXON W. G. DAVIS W. J. DUSTY N. M. DALRYMPLE H. O. DIXON J. F. DUNN. JR. AL EDWARDS V. FARRAR J. FALLON A. J. FOLEY S. FLYTHE C. F. GOODE W. D. GOAD S. B HOLLOMAN N. H. HAYDEN T. I. HINES C. H. HALL S. K. HUDSON W. C. JOHNSON H. KlRSCHNER K. J. KRACH A. S. LLOYD D. W. MORRAH W. R. MANN R. MASS H. MILLED A. D. NEASE Russ NICHOLSON H. NADING U. NORWOOD J. L. POWERS G. E. PENLAND R. R. POWELL J. D. RENN C. G. RILEY J. F. RYNESKA A. A. REGDON A. D. ROBERTSON R. RETTEW S. V. SABOL O. SMOTHERS J. F. SCALES KEY SCALES F. N. THOMPSON L. TROXLER BARNES WORTH J. J. WOMBLE MILAN ZORI C. C. SCOTT W. H. MEEKINS A. D. DAMMANN R. PAYNE G. G. GETZ J. L. MCLAUGHL ' N R. SHIMER The original Monogram Club was founded soon after the establishment of State College, but was an inactive organization until 1931. when under the direction of Dr. R. R. Sermon, " Twee " Floyd reorganized the club, and set it up on a firm foundation. Since that time the Monogram Club has grown and prospered, until now it is as active as any other organization on the State College campus. Membership is composed of those men who have won their numerals in both major and minor sports. A dance is held annually honoring the captains of the " Big Five " teams. MINOR SPORTS S. B. HOLOMAN Captain Swimming J. D. RENN Captain Tennis WILLIAM DUSTY Captain Golf BAERTHLEIN DUSTY SCALES GOLF MAJOR BEN VENABLE Coach State College opened their 1935 golf season with a veteran team and with all signs pointing to a successful season, the Techs swung into the most strenu- ous schedule that had ever been attempted by a State College golf team. Major Venable, coach of the Tech shot-makers, had arranged a tough 21 -game schedule. State met the best opposition offered by the South and the East, and after a season filled with hard luck, they emerged with a fine record of 1 2 wins and 9 losses. Fred Newnham, the best golfer ever to swing a club for State College, was forced to leave the team in the middle of the year and this blow was followed by the loss of Pat Pastore, the number two man who had replaced Newnham. With their two best players out for the year, the Techs redoubled their efforts and with Captain Baerthlein, Willie Dusty, and Key Scales playing superb golf, they finished out the remainder of the schedule. The Techs entered the Big Five Tourney and after a wobbly start, they finished strong to wind up in third place. The following week, they entered the Southern Conference Tournament and registered an upset by capturing fourth place. In the high spot of the year, the Techs won handily from Boston College 17-1. State tied the gentlemen from Furman 9-9 in a well-played match. A highly-touted Davidson team nosed out Tech 9J -8J 2 in a meeting marked by good golf and low scores. One stroke the other way would have turned defeat into victory for State. At the close of the season, the State golfers elected Willie Dusty to lead them in the golfing wars of the 1936 season. With an excellent Freshman team coming up, the prospects are the best in years for the State team in 1936. DULIN DlXON BROWN RENN SMITH NADING TENNIS In seven meets, North Carolina State ' s driving tennis team came out on the short side of the score in five matches while downing representative netmen from Appalachian and Lenoir Rhyne. The University of North Carolina, long the ranking courtmen of the South, easily took the State racqueteers into camp as did Duke on two occasions. The widely heralded racquet wielders from Chapel Hill dropped in for one visit and left with nine victories that day, right down the line without a single setback from a State man. In a return match, the Techmen dropped eight matches out of eight. Only six singles matches were run off instead of the usual seven. Duke fared as well as did the University of North Carolina where State was concerned and white-washed the Techs on both occasions. The Techmen traveled to Guilford to meet the racquet wielders from that institution. The Statemen found another tartar and dropped the meet, 5-2 after a long and hard fought meet. Before the tilts were begun, it was agreed that they should be only practice matches due to the fact that the weather was entirely too chilly for the courtmen to go into action. Nevertheless, the State players were unable to come out on the big end of the score. The Techmen broke into the winning column ' twice during the season. Matches were taken from Appalachian in Raleigh by a score of 5 matches to Appalachian ' s two. Lenoir Rhyne met the State courtmen and also suffered defeat at the hands of a better State team and dropped the matches by a score of 5 to 2. These two wins represent the only victories of the year for a courageous State team that improved steadily as the season progressed. J. D. Renn was elected to captain the 1936 team, succeeding Jack Brown. State players in 1935 were: J. D. Renn, Don Dixon, Jack Brown, A. L. Folley, H. A. Nading, and W. M. Peck. In the meanwhile, the State Frosh netters were going to several hard fought victories over some tough opposition and bid fair to come through in 1936 and greatly strengthening a comparatively weak, yet fighting, 1935 State tennis team. Jordan Dulin was the star of the baby Techs. - R. W. GREEN Coach Top Row WHITTEN, RETTEW, GRANTHAM. DAMMAN, DIXON, PAYNE. Second Row ROBINSON (M). GETZ, SCHNEIDER. HOLOMON, HARRIS. KURFEHS, LEFORT. SWIMMING C. R. LEFORT Coach Coach Romeo Lefort ' s diligence and never failing enthusiasm was mainly responsible for the undefeated State College swimming team that carried the Red and White colors to victory in six meets. State presented a well-balanced team that was composed largely of sophomores and juniors. With these stars returning for next year ' s competition, the outlook is even brighter than it was at the start of this year. The State tankers opened their season by decisively beating the Y. M. C. A. team from Goldsboro. With Captain Holoman and Dick Payne leading the way, the powerful State team easily swept the meet. Payne, sophomore sensa- tion, led in the scoring. State ' s second conquest of the season came over the tanksters from Fort Monroe by the one-sided score of 68-16. Again the scoring was led by the speedy Dick Payne, who remained undefeated in his specialties. A triangle meet with Clemson and Furman claimed State ' s attention next. However, Coach Lefort ' s young swimming stars came through and gave State their third consecutive victory. The State team returned home and met the Duke swimmers in a meet to decide the state title. With Payne and Captain Holoman leading in the scoring, the State team won eight out of the nine events and easily won the state swim- ming crown. The new pool records were set during the meet. Dailey set one record in the 200-yard breaststroke and the State relay team set the other record in the 400-yard free-style relay. State journeyed to V. P. I. and continued their winning streak by beating a crack Cadet team by the score of 54-30. Payne and Ned Whitton led the State tankmen in scoring. The swimmers from Fort Monroe went down into defeat for the second time of the year before the smooth swimming State team. The Soldiers came out on the short end of a 56-28 score. Coach Lefort entered his State Champions in the Southern Conference Swimming Meet and the State tankmen captured third place in the conference. Grantham took a first and Payne grabbed two seconds to help the State swim- mers in their scoring. NTRAMURALS -., tai was the nsa- Fort ::. ItXt. itatc t to : :. J. F. MILLER Director of Physical Education and Intramurals aiw enct FRATERNITY J. F. SCALES Vtnner Fraternity Trophy The year 1934-35 produced the most successful Intramural season that State Col- lege has enjoyed since their foundation in 1924. As the years roll pass the Intramurals are constantly getting better and are proving to be more interesting than the ones of the preceding years. The present year of 1935-36 is proving to be no exception to the rule. These sports are not only enjoyable and exciting, but they serve to create friendships that are lasting and also an essential part of the life of a college student. Each year, approximately 2,400 students take part in the Intramural Leagues. There are three divisions of the League. Sixteen Fraternities, sixteen Dormitory clubs, and six Independent clubs form the three parts of the League. These clubs take part in regularly scheduled games in Touch Football, Basketball, Swimming, Tennis, Boxing, Volley Ball, Handball, Horseshoes, and Baseball. Championships are decided in each sport and the winners from each division of the League compete for the Grand Cham- pionship. Yearly records are kept and trophies are awarded to the winners in the Fra- ternity and in the Dormitory Divisions. A beautiful Bronze Cup is presented to the winner in the Fraternity Division by the Interfraternity Council, and for the first time the winners from the Dormitory Division will receive a Cup given by the Dormitory Council. Individual trophies are awarded to the outstanding athlete in each Division of the League. P. M. Cox won the Plaque for the best All-Around Intramural Athlete in the Dormitory League and in the Fraternity League, the Plaque was awarded to J. Fairley Scales. Last year the Pi Kappa Alpha ' s scored enough points to repeat as the Grand Champions of the Fraternity Division. The Sigma Phi Epsilons and the Sigma Nu ' s The summary of points made for the year 1934-35 and also for the points scored so far in the 1935-36 season is given below. The winner in each sport is also listed. furnished most of the opposition and they along with the Alpha Gamma Rho ' s are threatening to upset the Pi Kappa Alpha ' s this year. All-Campus selections in Football, Basketball, Base- ball, and Boxing is a new venture this year and has proved to be of unusual interest to the individual parti- cipants who make the distinctions. They were pre- sented with a Medal indicative of their honor. Club 1934-35 n K A 1235 Football, Tennis 2 P E 1088 Swimming, Basketball 2 N 855 741 Horseshoes, Handball KT 711 Baseball, Track n K 667 A 2 K A 611 Boxing 610 A K n 609 A X A 554 ATP 540 K 2 515 2 n 395 A A T 380 K N 225 A X B 110 1935-36 778 Football, Handball, Boxing, (tie) 360 657 Horseshoes 125 409 556 Boxing (tie) 400 443 335 506 709 Basketball 200 245 357 235 Pi KAPPA ALPHA Fraternity Winner DORMITORY Listed below is the standing of the Dormitory Division for last year and their stand- ings so far this year. Club 1934-35 1935-36 3rd 7th 1017 Football, Tennis, Handball 595 Football, Boxing (t ie) 2nd 1911 1st South . . 802 Basketball 782 568 Horseshoes 382 Swimming, Boxing " (tie) 4th 1st 1911 . . 751 Boxing, Horseshoes 679 354 446 Basketball " 3rd 1911 1st Watagua . . . 6th . . 619 Swimming . . 615 Basketball 583 260 480 420 2nd South 545 237 3rd South 2nd 7th . . 450 336 Track 320 355 Handball 5th Y. M. C. A 2nd Watagua . . . 3rd Watagua . . . Basement South . . 265 . . 70 . . 25 . . 25 456 43 145 300 Third Seventh toppled Second 1911 from their monopoly of the Dormitory Championship and scored enough points to win the Trophy for the year. The Dormitory Division was extremely close and it was not until the final tabulation of the points was made, that the winner was decided. Third Seventh led by Milan Zori, State ' s star discus thrower, won the All-Campus Football Championship by defeating the Pi Kappa Alpha ' s and the Woodburn PAUL M. Cox Dormitory Trophy Winner Road Cardinals. The Woodburn Road Cardinals won the Football Championship in the Independent Division. Boxing is a minor sport in most colleges, but in the Intramurals, it has proved itself to be a major sport and also a major attraction. In the All-Campus Box- ing tournament, over 600 excited spectators watched the Fraternity Champs prove themselves to be better leather slingers than the Dormitory Champs. Here is a list of the All-Campus Boxing Champions: j . Lambda Chi ... Phi Kappa Tau . Alpha Gamma Rho Pi Kappa Phi 3rd 7th Alpha Gamma Rho 1st South Pi Kappa Phi 1 15 Ib. Foster 125 Ib. Rudisill . 135 Ib. Kingsbury 145 Ib. Garret . . . 155 Ib. Traylor . 165 Ib. Lloyd . . . 1 75 Ib. Croom Unlimited Helms . An added event to the Boxing Tourney was a Negro Battle Royal between the janitors of the Fraternities. This event proved to be such an outstanding one, that it will have to be an annual event from now on. In the Independent Division, the Faculty Club won the Basketball play-off and will meet the Alpha Gamma Rho ' s for the All-Campus Championship. Through the untiring efforts of Mr. Miller and the able asistance of Mr. Doak, the Intra- mural System at State College has been built up until it is now one of the best in the entire South. 1911 DORMITORY WINNER FRESHMAN SPORTS DR. ROBERT WARREN Coach FOOTBALL Firj( 7? w TAYLOR, MUCHECK, BAILEY, PAVLOWSKY, BEAN, BOWLIN, ISAACS, THOMPSON, MURPHY. Second Rmv COOM, THOMPSON, SCHNEIDER, BUNTIN, STEWART. SANDS, LUCEY. ROONEY, McDENNA, REYNOLDS. Third Row WARREN, HENNESSY, THOMPSON, SANDFOSS, WILSON. HL ' CK. TURLO, SANTOSE, ROY. Fourth Row SATTERTHWAITE, OSIECKI, TRAILER, BLASE, PALOISE, NIVICH, SCHOFIELD, ESTES, WILSON. Fifth Row VETERAN, HINES, EARNHARDT. The Techlets opened their season by beating the Wake Forest Frosh by a two touch- down margin. The scores were made in the first and third periods. Sands led the attack on the baby Deacs by scoring both of the tallies. Sands and Mucheck led the backfield play for the Techlets while Isaacs, Thompson, and Bailey topped the line play. The Wolfcubs steam-rollered over the Davidson Freshmen and rolled up the largest score of the year as they beat the Wildkittens 65-0. The State Frosh were never in danger of being scored upon. Sands, Rooney, Sandfross, and Pavlovski were unstoppable as the Techlets scored in every period. Again the line play of the baby Wolves was led by Bailey, Isaacs, and Thompson. For the third successive year, State Freshmen held their " indian sign " over the little Tar Babies and whipped them 27-0. The Techlets scored all of their touchdowns in the first half. Isaacs was outstanding in the line, while Rooney, and Sands were the stars of the back- field. Lucey ' s sure fire blocking paved the way for many of the numerous State gains and was one of the main factors in the victory of the Wolfcubs. Duke ' s baby Blue Devils handed the .State Frosh their only defeat of the season by the score of 14-0. The Wolfcubs played the Imps on even terms for the first half but failed to keep pace with the Duke Frosh in the second half. The highly vaunted passing and run- ning attack of the little Wolves never got under way. Sands, Rooney, and Isaacs stood out in defeat for the Techlets. The State College Freshmen ended their gridiron activities for the year by whipping the Richmond yearlings 41-7. The speedy State backs gained almost at will as the State line tore great holes in the Richmond forward wall. The entire State team showed considerable power in rolling up the score. SEASON RECORD State 13 Wake Forest State 65 Davidson State 27 North Carolina State . Duke 14 State 41 Richmond 7 BASKETBALL Front Roll ' OSIECKI, SCHLEIFER, SKILI.AN. SATTERFIELD, HILL, BROCK. Back Row IHRIE, THOMPSON, HOLCOMBE, JONES, PETERS, LAWRENCE, BEAM, WARREN, DUNN, RABB. The State Yearling basketeers showed a great deal more promise than was at first thought they would. In years to come, the 1936 Frosh court stars will feature in State ' s future conquests of Southern Conference titles. Thirteen games played by the Techlets brought winning margins in nine of them, an average that will speak well in itself. The four games dropped saw Duke ' s baby Blue Devils taking the measure of the little Techs twice while the Wake Forest Frosh counted once as did the Carolina Power and Light Company in the opening game of the year. Following a close reversal from the Utility team, the Techlets went broadside into their more important tilts and started with a clean slate at the beginning. The next three games brought victo ries from Wake Forest Frosh, Raleigh High School, and the Carolina yearlings. It was the Duke Freshmen that put an abrupt ending to the victory spree as the young Techs were beaten 42-35 in one of the hardest scraps of the entire season. A win over V. P. I. Plebes was followed with retaliation from the baby Deacs at Wake Forest and the Techlets had to call it even with the Wake Forest court team. Then came a neat five-game winning streak with Oak Ridge, Raleigh High School, Davidson Frosh, C. C. C., and Presbyterian College on the list of victims. The season was closed with the second loss to the Duke Imps but nevertheless the future Red Terrors called it a lot better than even and drew down the curtain. Exciting games were experienced with Wake Forest Frosh (22-21), Raleigh High School (29-28), Carolina ' s little Tar Heels (32-30), and Carolina Power and Light Company (35-31). Coach Bob Warren built his smooth-working team of young Engineers around Hill, Rabb, Thompson, Dunn, Osiecki, and Satterfield. Possibly the outstanding player on the squad was Brock, who is one of the smoothest playing guards ever to perform for the State Freshmen. BASEBALL First Rent ' BEAM, WILSON, SMITH, LANDRUM, HIBNER. Second Rmv WALL, GADD. JACKSON, JOHNSON. GRIFFIN, MARTIN. WARREN. Third Rmt WARREN, CHAPPELL, HART, BERRY, FLYTHE, MANN, YORK. Coach Bob Warren again placed a well-balanced ball team upon the field. A tough 13 -game schedule left the Wolfcubs with a record of 7 victories and 6 defeats. Charlie Gadd, Mac Berry, and Lee Wall stood out consistently during the year, both on their hitting and fielding. In the first game of the year, the Techlets showed much promise but dropped a close game to the Burlington High School. Smith, Berry, Gadd, and Mahoney showed themselves to be potential stars for the future teams of State. The second game of the year pitted the Frosh against the Duke Imp s in their first Big Five opposition of the season. The Imps eked out a 1-0 victory in a close and hard-fought game. Campbell College nosed out the Techlets 9-8 to give them their third loss of the year. Coach Warren ' s team broke into the win column for the first time with a thrilling 4-3 triumph over the Duke Frosh. Traveling to Wake Forest, the Wolflets lost a slugfest to the Baby Deacons. State started a winning streak and ran up a total of four wins before they were defeated. The streak started with a 5-3 win over the Cadets from Oak Ridge. Next the Frosh snowed the Raleigh High under a barrage of 13 hits and sent them down into a 11-4 defeat. Gadd, Berry, and Ebner led the attack on the Raleigh pitchers. The Techlets continued their streak by whipping Duke by a one run margin. This win gave the Freshmen two victories out of three games against Duke. The Techlets ' win- ning streak was brought to a close in the second game of a double-header against the Baby Tar Heels after they had copped the first game. Duke Freshmen evened up the four-game series by nosing out the Techs by one run. The Burlington High came over and went home on the short end of a 3-1 score. The little Wolf pack closed their season by splitting their last two games of the year. ADVERTISEMENTS true! The Agricultural, Commercial, Industrial, Social and Economic advancement of this state will be favorably affected for years to come by the fact that ELECTRICITY is CHEAP In The Carolinas ! Your realization of this fact will have an important bearing on your success in any avocation or profession Carolina Power Light Company WITH THE COMPLIMENTS OF Boylan-Pearce, Inc Raleigh ' s Shopping Center DEPENDABILITY 1881 - 1936 down thru the years Dependability is the first requisite for a per- manent business establishment. Dependable policy - - dependable service - - dependable merchandise . . . And on this basis we solicit the continued patronage of our community, our state and the South. We promise that today, as in 1881 and on down through the years, our watchword will be dependability. Job P. Wyatt Sons Company Raleigh SEEDS HARDWARE FARM IMPLEMENTS North Carolina You Are Always Welcome at 200 FAYETTEVILLE ST. Most Complete Line of Drugs, Toiletries, and Sundries Raleigh ' s Newest and Finest Hotel HOTEL CAROLINA RALEIGH, N. C. HEADQUARTERS FOR STATE COLLEGE SOCIAL FUNCTIONS 250 Rooms Each with Bath, Radio and Electric Fan ROBERT I. 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FOUNTAIN AND LUNCHEONETTE SERVICE The Show Place of the Carolinas DRESSES SUITS FURS COATS HOSIERY GLOVES JEWELRY And Gifts from All Over the World The Show Place of the Carolinas Congratulations Another milestone passed Another victory won We hope that your commencement will be just the beginning of bigger opportunities than you had ever anticipated Hudson -Belk Company Raleigh ' s Largest Department Store WELCOME TO T. H. Briees INCORPORATED 220 Fayetteville Street ' Carolina ' s Oldest Wholesale and Retail Hardware House " Every Hardware Need for Students RALEIGH, NORTH CAROLINA Established 1865 Phone 45 H. KING DRUG COMPANY Wholesale and Manufacturing Druggists RALEIGH, NORTH CAROLINA MAKE WARDS Your Headquarters for MEN ' S CLOTHING AND SHOES HIGH QUALITY SUITS AT LOW COST Montgomery Ward 225 FAYETTEVILLE ST. PHONE 2103 Rawls Motor Company BEST PLACE TO BUY NEW AND USED CARS Where Service is Better DISTRIBUTORS FOR Plymouth and DeSoto WOLFPACK STADIUM " VOLUNTEER " Cement used in the new addi- tion to the " Wolf pack " Stadium Volunteer Portland Cement Company KNOXVILLE, TENN. " Sure I ' m Buying A FORD V-8 on the $25 a month plan! " My old car covered the low down payment. Now I am driving a brand new Ford V-8. And I only pay $25 a month on the 6% plan. They tell me the Ford V-8 can be owned on such easy terms because so much value was built into the car that it is always worth more at the end of the year or several years. It ' s easy to own a Ford V-8 and it sure is a great car. SANDERS MOTOR CO. SALES SERVICE COMPLIMENTS BOCOCK-STROUD CO. SPORTING GOODS Golf, Tennis, Fishing Tackle, Sports Apparel Salisbury Street " RED JOHNSON Raleigh F. L. LAMBE TEXTILE CHEMICALS LYKOPON FORMOPON PROTOLIN PROTOLIN W FORMOPON EXTRA Wetting ? TRITON M-7 TRITON M-25 TRITON W-30 TRITON S-51 TAMOL NNO Organic Catalysts Permanent Finishes DEGOMMA 20F DEGOMMA 80F DEGOMMA 4GS DIASTASE S DIASTASE C ORTHOZYM X RHOFLAX RHONITE POWDER RHONITE SOLUTION RHOPLEX HYDRHOPLEX HOIIM HAAS ro.. INC. 222 WEST WASHINGTON SQUARE, PHILA., PENNA. " WE BACK Sl ATE " TELEPHONE 790 and 791 Fast Delivery Service Candies, Tobaccos, Magazines and Stationery Where College Men Meet B. C. KEITH, Proprietor WEAR WITT ' S SHOES They look better, wear better and give lasting comfort AMERICA ' S BEST Made by Geo. D. Witt Shoe Co. LYNCHBURG, VA. THE 1936 AGROMECK IS BOUND IN A Kingskraft Cover DESIGNED AND PRODUCED BY THE Kingsport Press KINGSPORT, TENN. TO MEMBERS OF CLASS OF 1936 It has been a pleasure to serve you during your undergraduate days, and you leave with our best wishes for a great success in what- ever you undertake. Sincerely, L. L. IVEY, Manager STUDENTS SUPPLY STORE " ON THE CAMPUS " 17 Years of Service to State College Students under Same Management All- American No, not football players, but school publications! Most publication advisers know of the critical service rendered by the National Scholastic Press Association, in grading and improving school college publications. They also know that final perfection is graded " All-American, " whether it be big or little newspaper or annual. Those of you -who are advisers will realise the pride we have in that the 1935 CHANTICLEER of Duke University, printed by us, and the only annual printed by us ever altered in this contest, together with the West Point and Annapolis annuals, were the only three in their class in the United States to receive that coveted distinction. We would welcome the opportunity of offering you the same quality and service in your school publication problems. Edwards Broughton Company RALEIGH, NORTH CAROLINA Herbert Rosenthal Fine Shoes for Ladies and Gentlemen 129 FAYETTEVILLE STREET RALEIGH THE PHOTOGRAPHS In This Annual Were Made by imtbar attft INCORPORATED 132 FAYETTEVILLE STREET RALEIGH, N. C. Largest College Annual Photographers in the South FINE PORTRAITS PROMPT SERVICE o A Organization Prepared to serve the most exacting annual staff. An organization with a thor- ough knowledge of printing and binding achieved through years of experience in the production of i college and high school annuals . . . OBSERVER PRINTING HOUJE CHARLOTTE N.C. ESTABLISHED 1893 LYNCHBURG ENGRAVED ANNUALS ARE BUILT UPON YEARS OF EXPERIENCE AS SPECIALISTS IN THE FIELD OF SCHOOL PUBLICATIONS 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 A NEW SET OF TIRES TWO -TREAD, AIR-COOLED Tires Never Wear SMOOTH When you put two-tread, Air-Cooled tires on your car, it ' s just like getting a new set of tires free. Air cooled tires will give you practically twice the safe mileage delivered by the ordinary tire. When the first tractive tread wears off, a new tread design actually wears on your tires take a new lease on life with a second sharp tread design ready for thousands of additional miles. Get the very latest in the way of tires double your safe mileage at half the cost with the new Seiberling Air-Cooled tire. AIR-COOLED TWO-TREADS The patented ho! carry off de generated inie tircl have anothe :r ..u! we, BLACKWOOD ' S INC, CAROLINA ' S LARGEST INDEPENDENT TIRE DEALER 404 Hillsboro Street RALEIGH, N. C. DISTRIBUTORS A.IR Kit JOHN VINCENT GUZAS Class of 1936 19121936 MAURICE A. WRIGHT Class of 1936 19131935 A Final Word It has been a privilege and a pleasure to produce THE AGROMECK of 1936 the thirty-fourth volume of the State College yearbook. We hope that you will keep it among your treasured possessions as a remembrance of your college life. Our object has been to please you an d present for you what you wanted. We hope that we have succeeded. This volume of the AGROMECK would not have been possible without the loyal support given by the students, faculty, and the various organizations on the campus. The interest taken by MR. M. L. GLOVER, of the Lynchburg Engraving Company in designing the book has lightened the burden of the staff considerably. MR. W. J. CRICHTON, JR., of the Observer Printing House, saw that every detail of the printing and composing was perfect before the finished sheets were bound. The wit of MR. M. F. DUNBAR had much to do with the pleasant looking pictures that were made, and thus aided immensely in the appearance of the book. We are indebted to others too for their assist- ance: THE STATE DEPARTMENT OF CONSERVATION AND DEVELOPMENT, MRS. BAYARD WOOTEN, THE CAROLINA COOPERATOR, MR. L. POLK DEN- MARK, MAJOR KENNETH G. ALTHAUS, MR. GEORGE AID, and MR. FRED DlXON. We take this means of thanking them all for their kindness, and patient assistance. HARRIE S. KECK, Editor. THOMAS M. JENKINS, JR., Business Manager. PETER IHRIE, JR., Associate Editor E " N RG-IA O .N AN-HlSTORICAbAND-GEOGRAPHiC AL- MAPOF-TH ESTAT ' OLD NORTH STATE - - . -

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

North Carolina State University - Agromeck Yearbook (Raleigh, NC) online yearbook collection, 1933 Edition, Page 1


North Carolina State University - Agromeck Yearbook (Raleigh, NC) online yearbook collection, 1934 Edition, Page 1


North Carolina State University - Agromeck Yearbook (Raleigh, NC) online yearbook collection, 1935 Edition, Page 1


North Carolina State University - Agromeck Yearbook (Raleigh, NC) online yearbook collection, 1937 Edition, Page 1


North Carolina State University - Agromeck Yearbook (Raleigh, NC) online yearbook collection, 1938 Edition, Page 1


North Carolina State University - Agromeck Yearbook (Raleigh, NC) online yearbook collection, 1939 Edition, Page 1


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