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

 - Class of 1940

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North Carolina State University - Agromeck Yearbook (Raleigh, NC) online yearbook collection, 1940 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 386 of the 1940 volume:

•lAi I . » • ' . . •c : r J ADMINISTRATION OFFICE Pe+ w.T; C cx ce lovS O-r . ' cfl- S-AdjL rc (|e je. 0-f I (L, €- D €-3 -- X i _ H )) l J ll PHOTOGRAPHY E3Y DANIEL AND SMITH STUDIOS DESIGNING AND ENGRAVING BY THE LYNCHBURG ENGRAVING COMPANY PRINTING AND BINDING BY THE OBSERVER PRINTING HOUSE VAi TtUKV £Jfjli7IJ !j:iD;AKK JONES Y. PHARR, JR. EDITOR LLOYD E. MILKS. jR. BUSINESS MANAGER MMUAl PUBUCATIOM OF THE STUDENTS ;i! WJii»..:.,.....v. ;iV-Mf i€ -y- f lM i. ' - • - A-? ' . ' i • ' iffii , . ROH ' i ' Ci . .. ;• iJT " " - r , » :■ ' ■ gT| - rlrff- M ' 5S ' I J « Vll t ' OF H, C STAVFE COllEGc, RALEIGH. M. C. 1 ,-wiiii.rtJL ' i JT has been our good fortune to portray for you the leading personalities and the highlights of this eventful year. As we began, we realized at once that we were to establish our record in few words and a limited number of pictures, that the H I hhbi h sizable but pleasant job was to please the greatest number possible; in this spirit we have worked throughout the year. It is our sincere desire that in years to come you may sit with this book of memories and be proud of the role you have played in H B in! ' ' w l this vital chapter of the history and progress of your college. • v,iSj,St(tf.rtfeiifiS f?SiSffl ' .,, TIME is both a true yardstick and a dependable divining-rod. Time determines the stature of a man and fathoms his innate worth. Applying the test of Time to Colonel John William Harrelson, our Dean of Administration, we find him emerging from each passing year a bigger, fuller man, ever revealing new facets of priceless quality. Colonel Harrelson has grown with State College, and State College, under his careful nurturing, has blossomed and borne fruit in a profusion never known before. The fleeting years find him alert for new opportunities to enhance and expand the institution ' s services to the masses of North Carolina and the nation. That is progress; that is achievement. On the personal side, Time has endowed Colonel Harrelson with a dignity and court- liness that few men possess. He is a soldier and a devotee of peace. He is an educator and a student of human needs. With him public service is a passion, an ideal that can never be overshadowed by personal ambitions. His is indeed a character ever expanding and of great worth. We proudly pay tribute by dedicating to him this thirty-eighth volume of THE AGROMECK. CONTENT £doL OnsL iBddL J wo QloAMA. £ooL JhMSL Cbdtwiiuidu £ooL J ' OWl (BooL JivsL J ' SaJtuAQA. SooL Soc Owl THE WORD " COLLEGE " SO OFTEN MEANS LITTLE TO US. BUT AS WE SEE STATE COLLEGE IN PICTURES WE ARE REMINDED OF THE BRIEF- NESS OF OUR STAY. AND BACK OF THIS REMINDER IS THE THOUGHT TO DRINK DEEPLY OF THE GOOD TIMES, THE FRIENDSHIPS, AND THE EDUCATIONAL OPPORTUNI- TIES THAT CO TOGETHER TO MAKE UP EACH OF OUR DAYS HERE AT STATE. IN MEMORIAM « WILLIAM CORNELIUS PRESSLY Raleigh, North Carolina 1922-1940 » DR. ALFRED ALEXANDER DIXON Snow Camp, North Carolina 1885-1939 CMmmuiJicdwiL (DsuarL and, PhsuJxHsmL Coi.oNHi. .John W. Harri i.son B.E,. M.E. Dean of Administration of North Carolina State College Dr. Frank Porter Graham M.A.. LL.D.. D.C.I... D.Litt. Prcsiilenl of the Greater University of North Carolina Dean C. R. Lefort B.S. Assistant Dean of Students JhiL J ' oajJjU QounnL Colonel John W. Harrulson Dean of Administration B. F. Brown Dean of the Baaic Division T. E. BROWNK Director. Division of Teacher Training W. L. Mayer Director of Registration Z. P. METCALF Director of Instrunion. School of Agriculture W. H. Browne Professor, Electrical Engineering Thomas Nelson Dean, Textile School R. F. Poole Chairman. Graduate Studies Committee I. O. Schaub Dean, School of Agriculture and Forestry J. L. STUCKEY Professor of Geology B. R. VAN Leer Dean. School of Engineering JhsL J ' OOjJjjf, Adams. William E. Instructor. Mechanical Engineering Department Althaus. Kenneth G. Major. Infantry. Assistant Professor of Military Science and Tactics Anderson, Donald B. Professor of Botany Armstrong. Lindsey O. Associate Professor of Education Bain. William A. Assistant Professor of Chemical Engineering Ballenger. Stanley T. Assistant Professor of Modern Languages Earnhardt. I.uthhr W. Assistant Professor of History and Political Science Bartlett, Grady W. Instructor in Physics Boshart, Edward W. Professor of Education BosTiAN. Carey H. Associate Professor of Zoology Bramer. Charles R. Associate Professor of Geological Engineering Bridges. William S. Assistant Professor of Mechanical Engineering Briggs. Hermon B. Professor of Engineering Drawing Brown, Benjamin F. Dean of the Basic Division Brown. Harlan C. Librarian Brown. Robert R. Associate Professor of Electrical Engineering Brown. Theodore C. Instructor in Mechanical Engineering Brown, Thomas W. Colonel. Infantry. Professor of Military Science and Tactics Browne. Tho. ias E. Director of the Division of Teacher I ' raining Browne. Willia.m H.. Jr. Professor of Electrical Engineering BuELL. Murray F. Assistant Professor of Botany Bullock. Roberts C. Associate Professor of Mathematics Cameron. Kenneth W. Instructor in English Department Caveness. Hugh L. Assistant Professor of Chemistry Cell. John W. Assistant Professor of Mathematics Chase. Thornton Major. Infantry. Assistant Professor of Military Science and Tactics Clark. Joseph D. Professor of English Clarkson. John M. Associate Professor of Mathematics Clement. Shhlden L. Associate Professor of Agricultural Economics Clevenger. Clinton B. Professor of Soils Clevenger, William L. Professor of Dairy Manulacturing Cloyd, Edward L. Dean of Students Cochran. Walti-r B. Major. Infantry. As.sistant Professor of Military Science and I aclics Coggin, James K. Associate Professor of Education Conner. Norval W. Associate Professor of Engineering Mechanics Cook. Freeman W. Instructor in Poultry Science J Jul J ' iKidhj Cook. Leon E. Professor of Agricultural Education Cope. Ralph L. Instructor. Mechanical Engineering Department CoTNER. John B. Professor of Plant Breeding Crouch, George E. Instructor in Physics Culberson. George F. Instructor in Textiles Davis. Charles L. Instructor in Farm Crops Davis. Philip H. Instructor m English Dearstyne. Roy S. Professor of Poultry Science Derieux, John B. Professor of Theoretical Physics Doak. Charles G. Associate Professor of Physical Education Edwards. James M.. Jr. Assistant Professor of Architectural Engineering Feltner. Charles E. Instructor in Mechanical Engineering Fisher. Hilbert A. Professor of Mathematics Flanders. Clifford A. Instructor in Chemistry Fontaine, James Assistant Professor of Civil Engineering FoRNES. Gaston G. Assistant Professor of Mechanical Engineering FoRSTER. Garnet W. Professor of Agricultural Economics Fountain, Alvin M. Associate Professor of English Fouraker. Raymond S. Professor of Electrical Engineering Gardner, Monroe E. Professor of Horticulture Garodnick. Irvin O. Instructor of Modern Languages Garrison, Karl Claude Professor of Psychology Gauger. Herman C. Instructor in Poultry Science Geile, Wilfred G. Professor of Structural Engineering Gibson. Harvey T. Instructor in English Giles, George W. Assistant Professor of Agricultural Engineering Glenn, Karl B. Assistant Professor of Electrical Engineering Gloseclose. Frank F. Associate Professor in Mechanical Engineering Department Greaves. Richard E. Assistant Professor of Poultry Science Greaves-Walker. Arthur F. Professor of Ceramic Engineering Green, Ralph Waldo Associate Professor of Marketing Grimshaw, Albert H. Professor of Textile Chemistry and Dyeing Grinnells. Claude D. Associate Professor of Veterinary Science Haig, Frederick M. Associate Professor of Animal Husbandry Harkema. Reinard Instructor in Zoology Harrison. Thomas P. Professor of English Hart, Thomas F. Professor of Weaving and Designing Hartley. Lodwick C. Professor of English Hayes, Arthur C. Instructor in Textile Chemistry and Dyeing Deceased Jhb J ' jondJj Heck, Charles M. Professor of Physics Hicks. William N. Associate Professor of Sociology and Religion Hilton. John T. Professor of irn Manufacture Hinkle. Lawrence E. Professor of Modern Languages HoEEER. E. G. Professor of Mechanical Engineering HoEMANN. Julius V. Professor of Forestry HOSTETLER, EARL H. Professor of Animal Husbandry Johnson. Franklin C. Assistant Professor of Chemical Engineering Johnson, Theodore S. Professor of Sanitary Engineermg Jones. Arthur D. Assistant Professor of Chemistry Jones. Robert E. Major. Assistant Professor of Military Science and Tactics Jordan. Walter E. Assistant Professor of Chemistry Keever. Leroy M. Associate I rofessor of Electrical Engineering Kincheloe. Henderson G. Instructor in English Kriegel. W. Wurth Instructor in Ceramic Engineering Ladu. Arthur I. Professor of English Lambe. Claud M. Instructor in Civil Engineering Lancaster. Forrest W. Assistant Professor of Physics Langford, Gerald Instructor in English Lauer. Bryon E. Associate f rofessor of Chemical Engineering Leager. Marc C. Professor of Statistics and Accounting Lear. John E. Professor of Electrical Engineering Lee. Frank A., Jr. Assistant Professor of Mathematics Lefort. Charles Romeo Assistant Dean of Students Lehman. Samuel G. Professor of Plant Pathology Levine. Jack Assistant Professor of Mathematics Lewis. John G. Assistant Professor of Eextiles Lockmiller. David A. Assistant Professor of History and Political Science LuTZ. James F. Associate Professor of Soils Lyell, Frank H. Instructor in English McCuTCHEON, Frederick H. Assistant Professor of Zoology Maddison. Robert J. Foreman of Foundry and Forge Mann. Carroll L. Ptofessor of Civil Engineering Marshall. Roger P. Assistant Professor of English Mask. F. E. Instructor in Mathematics Massey. Joe T. Instructor in Engineering Mechanics Matthews. M, Taylor Assistant Professor of Rural Sociology McGehee. William Instructor in Psychology McLawhorn. H. R. Instructor in Architectural Engineering Meacham. Frank B. Assistant Professor of Zoology JhsL J ' cuculii Meares. Jefferson S. Associate Professor of Physics Metcalf, Zeno p. Professor of Zoology Miller. Arthur S. Instructor in Economics Miller. John F. Head. Department of Physical Education and Athletics Miller. William D. Assistant Professor of Forestry Mitchell. Theodore B. Professor of Zoology MoEN. Reuben O. Professor of Business Administration Moose, Perry E. Assistant Professor of Mechanical Engineering Mumford. Carey G. Associate Professor of Mathematics Nahikian. Howard M. Instructor in Mathematics Nash. Thomas L. Instructor in Mechanical Engineering Nelson, Thoma s Dean of the Textile School Paget. Edwin H. Associate Professor of English Park, Charles B. Instructor-Emeritus in Machine Shop Park. Hubert V. Instructor in Mathematics Parker. John M. Instructor in Geology Parkinson, Leslie R. Assistant Professor of Aeronautical Engineering Paulson. Jehu D. Assistant Professor of Architectural Engineering Pearsall. Robert J. Associate Professor of Electrical Engineering Peeler. George B. Instructor in Weaving and Designing PiLLSBURY. Joshua P. Professor of Horticulture Poole. Robert E. Professor of Plant Pathology Randall. Glenn O. Associate Professor of Horticulture Randolph, Edgar E. Professor of Chemical Engineering Rice. Robert B. Professor of Experimental Engineering Riddick. Wallace C. Professor of Hydraulics Rigney. J. A. Instructor in Agronomy Department Rowland. Macon R. Instructor in Mechanical Engineering Ruffner. Robert H. Professor of Animal Husbandry Sanford. C. N. Instructor in Mechanical Engineering Satterfield, George H. Professor of Biochemistry Satterfield. Howard E. Associate Professor of Mechanical Engineering ScHAUB. Ira O. Dean of School of Agriculture Seagraves. Wayland p. Instructor in Mathematics Seegers. L. Walter Assistant Professor of History Selkinghaus. Walter E. Instructor in Mechanical Engineering Shaw. Howard B. Professor of Industrial Engineering Shelley. A. B. R. Instructor in English Shinn, William E. Associate Professor of Weaving and Designing JhiL J jaajdij Showalter. Merle F. Associate Professor of Chemistry Shulenberger. Clarence B. Associate Professor of Accounting Shumakhr. Ross E. J rofessor of Architectural Engineering Shunk, Ivan V. Associate Professor of Botany Singer. William E. Assistant Professor of Chemistry Slocum. George K. Assistant Professor of Forestry Smith. George W. Professor of Engineering Mechanics Smi th. John W. Associate Professor of Industrial Education Stainback. Raymond F. Assistant Professor of Physics Stevens. Ross O. Associate Professor of Zoology Strickland. M. A. Instructor in Economics Stuckey. Jasper L. Professor of Geology Sutton. Paul P. Instructor in Chemistry Swafear. Clarence D. Instructor in Animal Husbandry Thomas, David B. Instructor in Mathematics Tucker, Harry Professor of Highicay Engineering Van Leer, Blake R. Dean of the School of Engineering Vaughan. Lillian L. Professor of Mechanical Engineering Waller. Edmund M. Assistant Professor of Physical Education Warren. Robert S. Assistant Professor of Physical Education Weaver. David S. Professor of Agricultural Engineering Weaver. James G. Assistant Professor of Horticulture Wells. Bertram W. Professor of Botany Wheeler. Fred B. Professor of Practical Mechanics Whitiord. Larry A. Assistant Professor of Botany Williams. Charles B. Professor of Agronomy Williams. F. Carter Instructor in Architectural Engineering Williams. Harvey P. Associate Professor of Mathematics Williams. Leon F. Professor of Organic Chemistry Williams. Norwood W. Assistant Professor of Poultry Wilson. Arthur J. Professor of Analytical Chemistry Wilson. Thomas L. Assistant Professor ot English Winkler. Edwin W. Instructor in Electrical Engineering Winston. Saneord R. Professor of Sociology Winton. Lowell S. Assistant Ihofessor of Mathematics Wyman. Lenthall Professor of Forestry Wynn, Willard K. Assistant Professor of English Wynne:. Robi:rt B. Instructor in English UmvA, I K ' .5r« 1; •ft-.i » ' ' ?, .t- v.. •T- . -. .V • ! ir X C- A - ' V ft ; i If yy ■• ' jUJ«- ' ?« l - v. ' J ue. fihMijcbmJtiu KornsL ddyUadcu dddL " VV. ' i wf n i s m ' v i : f ' ., - ' - -4l . W » 1 • tiC ' •Vr ' tot ■ Hr « fi unUwM. diodL jhjL y. m. C- a. • .Aik? • f L ' . «i ' ' .. •- ' Wc: ' ■ Joxtih £juildinq I II ; ;? A4J tyi ?WP iCi - ' " 4 ' . . ••• ■ . " A t • r r ' i? JS ' ■ ■:■ - ■ " - ■; . TJTjmi ual JowsJl ..•• v ■ - ' :r ' ' ---i ..J ' :v«.r ■ ■K ' •■■ - " - . fi t —r 111 ' . I99Ik •KJWWiW ' R ' fR ' ' ■al ■ ■ ■ r f HERE, WE FIND ONE OF THE TRUE MERITS OF OUR STAY IN COLLEGE: OUR CLASSMATES. IT IS WITH A FEELING OF REGRET THAT WE SENIORS LOOK THROUGH THE CLASS SECTIONS, WONDERING HOW OFTEN WE WILL AGAIN HAVE THE PLEASURE OF SEEING THESE FAMILIAR FACES; AND THE UNDERCLASSMEN LOOK UPON THEIR CLASSMATES FEELING THE CLOSENESS OF THEIR FRIEND- SHIPS WITH HAPPY THOUGHTS OF THEIR REMAINING DAYS HERE TOGETHER. SiiJU£flA. Thomas w. Bivens Secretary -Treasurer Edwin O. Young Vice-President Charles A. Hunter President SsmjuA, 3[sjoidsihA, S JutA, swudsuiA, Henry W. Branson. Jr. President, The Interfraternity Council Halfred F. Randolph President, The Engineer ' s Council Frank P. Sabol President. The Blue Key if •! ' " 9 -V f •.« • • •I. 1? .it • Anthony A. DiYhso President. The Monogram Club . ' - ' « Oscar J. Howell. Jr. President. I ' he Y. M. C. A. S Jtlo , 3[sijadsihA, S nJUfL. tsicudsJiA, Percival p. Gregg, Jr. President. Associated General Contractors Quift. hoys, Ciforyc is ut il uguin. 48 RALPH BRONSON ARMSTRONG. JR. ASHEVILLE. N. C. Agricultural Engineering A. S. A. E; R. O. T. C. (I. 2, .!. 4). THOMAS F. ARMSTRONG, A A T Columbia, N. C. Construction Engineering A. C. C; A. S. C. E.: R. O. T. C. (1, 2). ARNOLD COLLISON ASPDEN Fairhaven, Mass. Chemical Engineering A. I. Ch. E. JOHN DILLARD ATKINS, )R. High Point, N. C. Forestry AIj)ha Zeta: Forestry Club; Pinctnm {1. - ' . Assoc. Ed. 3. Ed. -I); R. O. T. C. (I, i, i, Capt. Adj. ■ ,). WILLIAM REID AUMAN BiscoE, N. C. Architectural Engineering R. O. T. C. (1, 2). JOHN SHEPPARD AVENT SANFORD, N. C. Mechanical Engineering A. .S. M. E.; R. O. T. C. (1, 2, i. Lieut. 4). JOHN N. BARKDOLL, A K II HAGERSTOWN, MD. Wildlife Conservation and Management Forestry Club (1); Wildlife Conser vation Club (2, 3, 4); R. O. T. C. (1 2); Agriculturist (4); Baseball (3) Swimming (Asst. Mgr. 3, Mgr. 4) , Interfrateruity Council (3, 4); Pledge Dance Committee (4). CARL BROADUS BARNES RALEIGH, N. C. Chemical Engineering A. I. Ch. E.; R. O. T. C. (1, Lieut. 4). 49] What you say. Charlie ' 50- JAMES LOCKE BELL HUNTERSVILLE, N. C. Forestry Forestry Club (Sec. 2); R. O. T. (1, 2). DAN LONG BELVIN RALEIGH, N. C. Aeronautical Engineering I. Ae. S.; A. S. M. E. ; Southern Ejuiinccr (Asst. Circ. gr. 4); R. (). T. C. (1. 2. 3. Lieut. 41; Student Leg- islature (4). elmer jack bendico Greensboro, n. C. Textile Management U. O. T. C. (1, 2. Sgt. 3, Lieut. 4). HOWARD BERGMAN, i: A M Brooklyn, N. Y. Textile Management Pi Kappa Delta; I. R. C. : Fo--ensic Team; Toinpkilis Textile Society; R. O. T. C. (1. 21; Ti-chiiu-ian (.i. 41; Win- ner of Dixie Impromptu Championship. DWIGHT BARTON BETTS Greensboro. N. C. Construction Engineering A. S. C. E.; A. C. C; .Scabbard and Blade; R. O. T. C. (1. 2, Sgt. i. Lieut. 4): Boxing (2, 3, 4); Monogram Cluli; Agromeck {3, 4). PAUL T. BICGERS SANFORD, FLA. Textile Management Tompkins Textile .Society, ANDREW JACKSON BING, - X Hickory, n, C. Aeronautical Engineering 1. Ac. (1, 2); Council. S.; A. S. Boxing M. E.; R. O. T. C. (1); Interfraternity THOMAS WALTER BIVENS Stanfield, N, C, Vocational Agriculture Kappa Phi Kappa; F. F. A. Club; Y. -M, C. A.; Ag. Club; Grange; I. R. C; Ag. Fair; Agriculturist Staff; Senior Gift Committee; Secretary- Treasurer Senior Class. :5i] The slalf at iVork. ,52] LESLIE N. BONEY, JR., :s E Wilmington, N. C. Architectural Engineering Beaux Arts: Engineer ' s Council: Com- panion to St. Patrick; Tennis (1. 2, 1. Capt. 4); Monogram Club; Sophomore Hop Committee; R. O. T. C. (1, 2, 3, Capt. 4). JOHN H. BOWEN, JR., A 1 1 ' Atlanta, a. Civil Engineering A. S. C. E.; R. O. T. C. (I. 2, iLijor 4); Interfratcrnity Council. E. SCOTT BOWERS, )R., A X A JACKSON, N. C. Chemical Engineering A. I. Ch. E.; Tixhmdaii (1. Man- aging Efl. 2); Wataitiiaii (.». Ed. 4t; Publications Board. PAUL A. BRADLEY, A X A JACKSON, N. C. Agricultural Education Ag. Club; Ag. Education Society; V. M. C. A.; B.S., Wake Forest. RALPH WILSON BRAKE Rocky Mocnt. N. C. forestry Alpha Zeta (Scribe 3. Chronicler 4 " ): Forestry Club (Sec. 3); R. O. T. C. (1, 2. Sgt. 3, Capt. 4); Rifle Team (I. 2, 3, Capt. 4); Monogram Club; Xi Sigma Pi. |. W. BRANDON Cramerton, N. C. Aeronautical Engineering Pine Burr Society; R. O. T. C. (I. 2, 3, Capt. 4); I. Ae. S. C. MACK BRANNON, A A T SAXFORD, X. C. Textile Manufacturing R. O. T. C. (1, 2, Sgt. 3, Lieut, 4); Tompkins Textile Society. HENRY W. BRANSON, )R., 1 ' n Greensboro. X. C. Construction Engineering Blue Kev; Golden Chain; Interfra- tcrnity Council (Pres. 4); Y. M. C. A. Executive Council; Student Welfare Committee; Social Functions Committee; A. G. C; Baseball (1); R. D. T. C. (1, 2). [53] Hal cauyht tn the act ' . [54] f- A . s ' L. DONALD Y. BUCKINGHAM, -is Jewett City, Conn. Textile Management K. O. T. C. (1, 2, .!, 4). WILLIAM WELBORN BULLA ASHEBORO, N. C. Chemical Engineering Sitjma Pi Alpha ( ' ice-Pres.) : A. T. Ch. E. (Sec): Southern Endinccr {, . 4); Glee Club (4). ROBERT MARCUS BUNN Rocky Mount. N. C. Agricultural Education Ag. Cliib; Ag. Education Sot-it-tv O. T. C. (1, 2). RALPH L. BURT Raleigh, n. C. Mechanical Engineering Concert Band (1, 2, 3, 4); Orchestra (1, 2. i, 4); Football (1, 2, 3, 4); Monogram Club; R. O. T. C. (1, 2, 3, Lieut. 4). HAL CLIFFORD BYRD. ■!■ K T Erwin. N. C. Textile Management Phi Psi (Sec.) ; Interfraternity Coun- cil ( ' ice-Pres. 4); Tompkins Textile Society; R. O. T. C. (1, 2, Sgt. 3, Capt. 4J: Technician (2, 3). ROBERT LEE CAIN Favetteville, N. C. Forestry Phi Eta Sigma; Alpha Zeta; Pine Burr Society: Forestry Club; Pitietum: R. O. T. C. (1, 2, 3, Lieut. 4); Xi Sigma Pi. MARVIN CALLOWAY CALHOUN Clio, S. C. Electrical Engineering A. I. E. E. L. W. CARTWRICHT, JR., 11 K A LiNTHicu.M Heights. Md. Aeronautical Engineering L psiloii Sigma Alpha; Sigma Pi Alpha; A. S. M. E.; I. Ae. S. ; Cross Country Team (1. 2); Swimming (2. 4); Tennis (Mgr. 2. 3. 4) : Sophomore Hop Committee; R. O. T. C. (1, 2, 3, Capt. 4) ; Student Legislature. [55] Thi- buys gi ' t a hand! 56 ' EUGENE BLAIR CONRAD Charlotte. N. C. Industrial Engineering Society for the Advancement of Man- agement; Football (I, 2, 3, 4); Mono- gram Club; R. O. T. C. (1, 2, 3, Lieut. 4). HENRY LAFAYETTE COOKE Littleton, N. C. Field Crops and Plant Breeding Ag. Club; y, JI. C. A. Cabinet; Student Legislature. SPENCE MONROE CORRELL WOODLEAF, N. C. Animal Production Ag. Club. WILBORN B. COWARD, A K II Rocky Mount, N. C. Textile Management Tompkins Textile Society; R. O. T. C. (1, 2). KIFFIN ROCKWELL CRAVEN Charlotte, N. C. Textile Weaving and Designing Phi Psi; Watauiian (J); Tompkins Textile Society; R. O. T. C. (1, 2, .i, Lieut. 4). WILLIAM RAYMOND CRAVER Lexington, N. C. Agricultural Education g. Club; F. F. A. Club; Y. .M. C. A. MONTE LODGE CRAWFORD, K 2 Spartanburg, S. C. Textile Manufacturing Phi Psi; Tompkins Textile Society; Football (I, 2, i. 4); Basketball (1. 2, ?i, 4); Track {i, 41; Monogram Club; Agromeck (2); R. O. T. C. (1, 2, Sgt. ,i, Lieut. 4). HERBERT RAYMOND CRAWFORD Henderson, N. C. Aeronautical Engineering Phi Eta Sigma: Thirty and Three: Pi Kappa Delta (Pres. 2); Sigma Pi Alpha; Blue Key; Golden Chain; I. Ae. S. (Pres. 4); A. S. I L E. : Engineer ' s Council; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet; Life Saving Corps; Red Masquers: Cheer Leader (1, 2); Smtthern Engineer (3, Assoc. Ed. 4) ; Companion of St. Patrick; Forensic Team (1. Mgr. 2); Freshman C.ouiiselor (3). [57; How ' s It coming. Spiul ' [58] EDWARD P. DAVIDSON, A i; Murphy, N. C. Industrial Engineering Golden Chain; Theta Tau; Thirty and Three; Technician (1, 2. 3. Ed. 4); Y. M. C. A. Handbook (2. 3); Publi- cations Board; Society for the Advance- ment of Management; Interfraternity Council; Student Welfare Committee: Printing Plant Committee. CHARLES CRAIC DAVIS. JR. Wilmington, N. C. Architectural Engineering Glee Club (1, 3); Swimming (1. -. 4); Tumbling Team (3); Companion to St. Patrick. GEORGE WASHINGTON DAVIS Arcola, N. C. Pomology Ag. Club. RICHARD E. DAVIS Greensboro, N. C. Forestry Forestry Club; Pinctum; Slabs Edgings; Xi Sigma Pi. and FERDINAND A. DECKER, )R. Charlotte, N. C. Textile Manufacturing Phi Psi; Tompkins Textile Society; Rifle Team (1, 2); Life Saving Corps; R. O. T. C. (1, 2). MISS FRANCES DEES Greensboro, N. C. Landscape Architecture STEPHEN WALLACE DERBYSHIRE Raleigh. N. C. Ceramic Engineering Keramos; A. C. S. ANTHONY ALBERT DiYESO White Plains, N. Y. Industrial Arts Kappa Phi Kappa ; Golden Chain (Sec.) ; Industrial Arts Society; Foot- ball (1, 2, 3, 4); Baseball (1): Mono- gram Club (Pres.) ; Student Welfare Committee; Athletic Council. [59] Tnpli ' -lhrfu! Dunn looks on. [6o; " --1 ifi ji I irx -HMIIA ERNEST EARL DURHAM, A I ' P CHARLES PATTON ECHERD NORWOOD EDGE ROSS IRWIN EDWARDS Kernersville, N. C. Greensboro, N. C. Fayetteville, N. C. Charlotte, N. C. Agricultural Education Textile Chemistry and Dyeing Field Crops and Plant Breeding Geological Engineering Cohk-n Chiiin; Blue Key: Alpha Zetn; Kappa Phi Kappa; Scabhard anil Blade; Student Council (2, 3, Pres. 4); Base- ball (1); R. 0. T. C. (1, 2. J, Major 4): Social Functions Committee; Ath- letic Council. Phi Eta Sigma; Thirty and Three; Phi Psi; Student Council (2); R. O. T. C. (1, 2, Sgt. 3, Capt. 4); Tompkins Textile Society. Alpha Zeta; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet; B. S. IT. Cabinet; Cross Country (1); R. O. T. C. (1, 2); Agriculturist; Ag. Club; Ag. Fair. A. I. M. E. EDWIN D. ELLINGTON ECCLES DAILY ELLIOTT LUTHER MACON EPPS, )R. WILLIAM JACKSON ERVIN Graham. N. C. HiDDENlTE, N. C. Newton, N. C. Charlotte. N. C. Agricultural Education Field Crops and Plant Breeding Aeronautical Engineering Chemical Engineering Ag. Cluh; F. F. A. Cluh. Ag. Club; Y. Jl. C. A.; R. 0. T. C. (1, 2). Mu Beta Psi; Red Coat Band; Con- cert Band; I. Ae. S. ( Vice-Pres. ) ; R. 0. T. C. (1, 2, 3, 4); Yellow Dogs. A. L Ch. E. [61] Jusi (I bunch uf goats. [62] LEWIS ALLEN FLETCHER, A r 1 RALEIGH, N. C. Industrial Engineering Society for the Advancement of Man- agement; Engineer ' s Council; R. O. T. C. (1, 2, 3, Capt. 4); Technician (3, 4); A. I. E. E. (2, 3). )OHN SEABORN FLOWE, II K A RALEIGH, N. C. Textile Manufacturing Tompkins Textile Society; Tennis (Asst. Mgr. 3); R. O. T. C. (1. 2. Sgt. 3, Capt. 4). JOHN MILTON FOSTER, K A Raleigh, N. C. Textile Manufacturing Mu Beta Psi; L psilon Sigma Alplia; Yellow Dogs; Red Coat Band; Tompkins Textile Society; R. O. T. C. (1, 2, Sgt. 3, Capt. 4). ROSCOE WHITAKER FRANCK SCOTLAND NECK, N. C. Mechanical Engineering A. S. M. E. SIDNEY BARKER FRANK Wilson, N. C. Textile Manufacturing Sigma Tau Sigma; Tompkins Textile Society. THOMAS R. FRAZIER, )R., K i) Warrenton, N. C. Electrical Engineering Blue Key ( VicePres.) ; Tau Beta Pi; Eta Kappa Nu; Scabbard and Blade; Vice-President Junior Class. NEILL W. FREEMAN, )R. Star, N. C, Agricultural Education Alpha Zeta; Kappa Phi Kappa; Club; F. F. A, Club. Ag. EBY EARL FRINK Bladenboro, N. C. Animal Production Scabbard and Blade; R. O. T. C. (1, , 3. Capt. 4). [ 63: Small, but mighty, eh Bill. ' [64: CHARLIE M. CATTIS, JR. THEODORE E. CERBER, A K Jl JOHN GOODMAN CETSINCER WILLIAM E. CIBBONS, A i; .|. LOUISBURG, N. C. Brooklyn, N. Y. Plymouth, N. C. Bogota, n. J. Ceramic Engineering Forestry Chemical Engineering Forestry Keramos (Treas.) ; Upsilon SiHiiia Alpha; A. C. S. (Vice-Pres.) ; R. O. T. C. (1, 2, 3, Lieut. 4). Forestry Club; Swimming (2, 3, 4); Piiictum (3, 4). Gamma Sigma Epsilon; A. T. Cb. E.; K. O. T. C. (1, 2, 3, Lieut. 4). Mu Beta Psi; Forestry riuh: 1 Coat Band; Concert Band; R. U. T. Band; Football (1): Track (. Igr. Manager Freshman Footb. ' dl (4); 7 " i nician (3. 41; Pinctmu (3. 4); R. (). C. (1, 2, Sgt. 3. Lieut. 4); Moiiogi Club; Xi Sigma Pi. cd C. .il; ■,-;.- T. ■am HAROLD ALLAN CILLER CHARLES WILBURN CLAZENER WALTER JOSEPH CLOD, 11 K I. CEORCE M. COFORTH MONTCLAIR, N. J. ROSMAN. N. C. Castle Haynh. N. C. SHELBY, N. C. Chemical Engineering Agricultural Chemistry Electrical Engineering Agricultural Education A. I. Ch. E. ; Tennis (2, 3). Ag. Club. Eta Kapi.a Nu: Y ' . M. C. A.; Radio Club; A. L E. E. ; R. (). T. C. (1, 2. 3, Lieut. 4). Kappa Phi Kajipa; .Student Council (41; Ag. Club; F. F. A. Club; R. 0. T. C. (1, 2, 3, Lieut. 4). 65] Don ' t lei this happen cigain, H. S. [66] DWICHT McLEAN GRIFFIN Reidsville. N. C. Agricultural Engineering A. S. A. E.; Ag. Club; Mars Hill College (1, 2). THOMAS )ACK GRIFFIN Knightdale, N. C. Textile Manufacturing Tompkins Textile Society; R. O. C. (1, 2). WILLIAM B. GRIFFIN, A X A GOLDSBORO, N. C. Architectural Engineering Beaux Arts Society (Pres. 4) ; En- gineer ' s Council; Interfraternity Coun- cil; Knight of St. Patrick. KENNETH WESLEY HALL Hiwassee Dam, n. C. Geological Engineering A. I. -M. E.; Tennis (3, 4); R. (). T. C. (1, 2). DONALD E. HAMILTON, K T JOHN VALENTINE HAMME THOMAS VANCE HARDISON, II JOHN MONROE HARKEY Charlotte, N. C. OXFORD, N. C. MORVEN. N. C. EAST Spencer, N. C. Textile Manufacturing Geological Engineering Field Crops and Plant Breeding Textile Weaving and Designing Phi Psi; Sigma Tau Sigma; (Sec- Treas.); Baseball (1, 2, i, 4); Mono- gram Club; R. 0. T. C. (1. 2, Sgt . i. Capt. 4); Techmcian (3, 4); Junior- Senior Dance Committee (3); Student Council (3). A. I. M. E.: Engineer ' s Council. Sigma Tau Sigma; Tompkins Textile Society. [67] ■■■■ ■1 Tony cii ' ts his man! [68] CADER P. HARRIS, n K A Elizabeth City, N. C. Chemical Engineering Thirty and Three; Scabbard and Blade; R. O. T. C. (1, 2, Ski. ,i. Capt. 4); Baseball (1, 2. 3, Capl. 4); Basket- ball (1, 2, j); Athletic Council; Vice- President Freshman Class; President Sophomore Class; Social Functions Com- mittee. ARTHUR BURTON H SELTINE ASHEVILLE, N. C. Mechanical Engineering A. S. M. E.; Basketball (1, 2, ) : Football (2. 3): Transfer from nillnmrc College. WILLIAM ALEX HASH PiNEY Creek. N. C. Agricultural Education Alpha Zeta; Kappa Phi Kappa; Ag. Club; F. F. A. Club. THOMAS E. HASTINGS CAMDEN, N. C. Textile Chemistry and Dyeing Phi Psi; Tompkins Textile Society. BERT SHEARS HAYS, K i; SIGNAL Mountain, Tenn. forestry Forestry Club; Piuctiini (Asst. Bu -Mgr. 4). THOMAS EDISON HAYNES Burlington, n. C. Mechanical Engineering Theta Tau; A. S. M. E.; R. O. T. C. (1, 2, Sgt. 3, Lieut. 4). WILBERT M. HEALY, JR. WELCH, W. VA. Electrical Engineering BERT A. HEIDELBACH, |R. Danville, Va. Landscape Architecture Phi Eta Sigma; Beaux Arts Society; Alpha Zeta Scholarship Cup; Y. M. C. A.; Freshman Friendship Council; R. O. T. C. (1, 2, 3, Lieut. 4) ; Phi Kappa Phi. 69 ' The seniors take lime-oul. [70] PAUL FREDERICK HOCH POUGHKEEPSIE, N. Y. Agricultural Engineering A. S. A. E,; SwimmiiiK (1); R. ( ). T. C. (1, 2, Sgt. .!, Lieut. 4). ■ ROSS BARTON HOFFMAN ASHEVILLE. N. C. Chemical Engineering A. I. Ch. E.: R. O. T. C. (1, 2); Wrestling (2). JOHN C. HOLBROOKS, i: IF Albemarle, N. C. Construction Engineering A. G. C; A. S. C. E. JAMES H. HOLCOMBE Fayetteville, N. C. Sanitary Engineering LIpsilon Sigma Alpha; R, O. T. C. (1, 2, 3, Lieut. 4). EARL MOORE HONEYCUTT Burnsville. N. C. Chemical Engineering A. L Ch. E.; V. C. T. C. (11. BOLD ROBIN HOOD, K A KlNSTON.N. C. Chemical Engineering A. L Ch. E. ; Interfraternity Council. OSCAR JARMAN HOWELL, JR. Goldsboro, N. C. Field Crops and Plant Breeding Blue Key: Pine Burr; Alpha Zeta; Ag. Club; Y. M. C. A. (Prcs. 4). MARION H. HOYLE, JR. COOLEEMEE, N. C. Electrical Engineering Mu Beta Psi. [71 When (lay is dune — [72: -1) j %, M. 3? S © WILLIAM THOMAS HUNT, )R. Apex, N. C. Electrical Engineering A. I. E. E.: Mu Beta Psi; Red Band ; Concert Band. CHARLES ALEXANDER HUNTER Charlotte, N. C. Animal Production Tliirty and Three: Alpha Zeta; Pine linrr; Blue Key; (ioldeii Chain; Ag. CInli; Grange; Y. JI. C. A.; President Senior Class; Wrestling (1. 3, 3, Capt. 4); Cross Country (Capt. 2); Monogram Club; Freshman Danforth Fellowship; Senior Danforth Fellowship: Livestock Team; Ag. Fair (Sec. 3, Pres. 4); Athletic Council. SIDNEY 0. INGRAM, JR. Arden, N. C. Foresfry Forestry Club; Upsilon Sigma Alpha hinctiim (Circ. Mgr. 2); Track (2. ,1 ) Cross Country (2): Swimming (3. 4) Monogram Club; R. O. T. C. (1, 2, 3, Lieut, 4); V. M. C. A. PIERCE BUTLER IRBY, JR. Raleigh, N. C. Industrial Engineering Society for the Advancement of Man- agement: R. O. T. C. (1, 2, 3, Capt. 4). CHARLES WESLEY ISENHOUR Salisbury. N. C. Ceramic Engineering A. C. S. ; Keramos. EDWARD IZMIRIAN New Bedford, Mass, Chemical Engineering Camma Sigma Epsilon: A. L Ch. E. CLIFFORD LAFAYETTE JAMES OAKBORO, N. C. Field Crops and Plant Breeding Alpha Zeta (Pres. 4); Lambda Gamma Delta (Vice-Pres. 4); Pine Burr; Phi Kappa Phi; Ag. Club; Symphony Orchestra (1); International Collegiate Crops Team (3, 4) ; Agriculturist (3. Assoc. Ed. 4). CHRISTOPHER ROY JENNETTE New Bern, N. C. Textile Manufacturing Sigma Tau Sigma ( ' ice-Pres. ) ; Tompkins Textile Society; R, O. T. C. (1, 2). 73] Armixlice Day parade. [74] MAX MORTON KARLMAN SAMUEL KAUFMAN E. DALE KEARNS RICHARD BRUTON KELLY Hillside, N. J. Miami Beach, Fla. Greensboro, N. C. Rockingham, n. C. Forestry Animal Husbandry Textile Weaving and Designing Textile Chemistry and Dyeing Forestry Club. Baseliall CI, 2, .i, 4); Red Coat Baml. R. O. T. C. Drum and Bugle Corps (1, 2, 3, 4); Tompkins Textile Society; Baseball (3, 4). FRANK RAMSEY KENNEDY JOHN HOWELL KENNEDY CEORCE DOUGLAS KILCO CLYDE WALLACE KIRKLAND, )R. Waynesvilli-:. N. C. Waynesville, N. C. ASHEVILLE. N. C. Bellaire, Ohio Mechanical Engineering Mechanical Engineering Chemical Engineering Electrical Engineering .. S. M. E.; R. 0. T. C. (1. 2). A. S. M. E. (Sec. 4); R. O. T. C. (1, 2. Sgt. 3, Lieut. 4). A. I. Ch. E. Eta Kappa Nu; A. I. E. E. ; R. O, T. C. (1, 2, 3, 4). [75] Bear in mfJilulmn. Duhe: .76] tttMifi sa i.1 1 BORAH LEONARD KREIMER, :i A . l BRONX, N. Y. Industrial Arts Education Industrial Arts Society: Debate Team; R. O. T. C. Drum and Bugle Corps. FRANK STACEY KUCLER, A K II SALEM, N. J. Industrial Engineering Society for the Advancement of Man- agement. CHARLES D. KUHNS, A K II KUTZTOWN, PA. Forestry Forestry Clul); R. (). T. C. (I, 2). ROBERT VAUGHN LAMB. A K II Elizabeth City, N. C. Electrical Engineering Eta Kappa Nu; Phi Kappa Phi; A. I. E. E.; R. O. T. C. (1, 2, 3, Lieut. 4). HUNTER LAUCHTON LAND, A r P HAMLET, N. C. Industrial Engineering LTpsilon Sigma Alpha (Vice-Pres. 4) ; Society for the Advancement of Man- agement; R. O. T. C. (1, 2, Sgt. 3, Lieut. 4). 2. B, LANE, )R., 2 E Wilson, N. C. Textile Management Tompkins Textile Society; R. O. T. C. (1. 2); Red Coat Band (1, 2); Concert Band (1, 2); Wataugan (1, 2, 3, Bus. Mgr. 4); Publications Board. JAMES LLOYD LANCDON Selma, N. C. Field Crops and Plant Breeding Ll psilon Sigma Alpha ; Grange ; F. F. A. Club (Vice-Pres.): I. R. C; Ag. Club: Y. M. C. A. Cabinet; irataugan (1, 2): Ayriculturist (Ed. 4); Senior Ring Committee : Ag. Fair Committee ; Junior-Senior Dance Committee; Ag.- Forestry Council ; Publications Board ; R. O. T. C. (1, 2, 3, 4); Sec.-Treas. Junior Class. PETER STOKES LEA, A IT A Elkin, N. C. Industrial Arts Education Kappa Phi Kappa; Industrial Arts .Society (Vice-Pres. 3. Pres. 4) ; Future Teacher Club; Elon College (1. 2). [77] ' l - Jfp ' ' -I 1 ■.■,s SENIORS THOMAS CRAWFORD LEAKE, K i; Rockingham. N. C. Textile Management Phi Psi ; Tompkins Textile Society ; Student Cottncil (4). RALPH KENNETH LEE LUGOFF, S. C. forestry Forestry Club (Vice-Pres. 3, Pres. 4) ; Alphn Zeta; Scabbard and Blade; Rifle Team (1, 2, 3. 4); Monogram Club; R. (). T. C. (1, 2, .1, Capt. 41. Xi Sigma Pi. WALTER NEWMAN LEFLER ALBIiMARLI-:. N. C. Textile Manufacturing Tonij)kins Textile Society. LUIS HIDALGO LIM Manila. P. I. Chemical Engineering A. I. Cb. E. ; B.S., University of tlie Philippines, Manila. % i 0V f i k I940 Prtde of Pi Kappa Phi ' s. [78] kM CECIL CROUSE LOWERY COLLETTSVILLE. N. C. Agricultural Education PAUL )ACOB LOZIER, A i: ■!■ Cliffside park. N. J. Forestry Forestry Chili: Football (1. 2. ,i): Track (1, 2, }); Monogram Cluh: K. (1. T. C. (1, 2). SAMUEL LINWOOD LUCK, )R. Greensboro, N. C. Architectural Engineering Beaux Arts Society (Vice-Pres; 3, 4). RICHARD PAULETT McCABE Raleigh. N. C. Ceramic Engineering Keramos; Phi Eta Sigma; A. C. S. R. O, T, C. (1, 2, 3, Capt. 4), JOHN R. McCLURD. JR., i: X SHELBY, N. C. Architectural Engineering Mu Beta Psi; Beaux Arts Society: (ilee Club; Red Coat Band; Concert Band. DAVID LAWSON McCOLLUM W ' ENTWORTH, N. C. Textile Weaving and Designing Phi Psi: Toinpkins Textile Society; R. O. T. C. (1, 2). ZEB EDWARD McDANIEL Clinton, N. C. Animal Husbandry Alpha Zeta; Lambda Gamma Delta: Livestock Judging Team (3, 4): L R. C. ; Ag. Club (Vice-Pres.); Af riciil- tiivist; Ag. Fair Committee. )AMES McCINNIS LiNCOLNTON, N. C. Poultry Science Alpha Zeta: Lambda Gamma Delta CPres. 4): Pine Burr: Kappa Phi Kappa; Sigma Pi Alpha; Ag. Club: Aiiricul- liin ' st (2. 3. Assoc. Bus. Mgr. 4); Poultry Judging Team (2) ; International Crops Judging Team (41 : Phi Kapjia Phi. 79 Two-gun Lopez in action. [80] ■ ' -r ' -UUlL W i MJ. r ' k. m CEORCE CARL MAHLER SAMUEL NICHOLSON MANN, ::: N THOMAS JOHNSON MARLOWE ROBERT STEWART MARSH Wilmington, N. C. Washington, N. C. Fairview, N. C. MONROH. N. C. Electrical Engineering Dairy Manufacturing Agricultural Education Field Crops and Plant Breeding Eta Kappa Nu; A. I. E. E. Phi Eta Sigma (Sec); Thirty and Three (Treas.) ; Alpha Zcta; Student Council (2, 3): Blue Key; Ag. Club; Phi Kap| a Phi; Golden Chain (Vice- Pres.); Chief Commencement ALirshrd (3); Aoriculturist (Managing Ed.): Ag. Fair; Winner, Swift Essay Con- test (.i). Ag. Club; F. F. A. Club. Ag. Club; Y. M. C. A. MATTHEW A. MATSON, JR., A i; AVERITTE NASH MATTOCKS WILLIAM B. MATTOCKS AXEL TWEE MATTSON, 1 ' n Norfolk. Va. RALEIGH, N. C. Sanford, N. C. EAST Hampton, N. Y. forestry Construction Engineering Textile Manufacturing Aeronautical Engineering Forestry Club; Cross Country (1, 2); Track (1, 2). A. S. C. E.; A. G. C. A. S. M. E.; I. Ac. S.; Flying Club :8r ,11 - t, SE MOR JOHN MUNDY MAUNEY LlNCOLNTON, N. C. Textile Manufacturing Phi Eta Sigma; Phi Tsi (Treas. -4); Siuma Tau Sigma; Pine Burr; Mu Beta Psi : Red Coat Band; Clee Club; Tompkins Textile Society; Senior Gift Committee. HENRY DEITSCH MEANS. K 1 Concord. N. C. Chemical Engineering Phi Eta Sigma (Pics.); Thirty and Three; Companion to St. Patrick; Upsilon Sigma Alpha; Blue Key; A. I. Ch. E. ; Golden Chain (Pres.l; Tau Beta Pi (Vice-Pres. ) ; Student Council (1. 2. .!. VicePres. 4); Boxing (.U; R. O. T. C. (1, 2. Sgt. 3, l,ieut.-Col. 4); Social Functions Committee. MARCUS NED MEDFORD WAYNHSVILLE. N. C. Chemical Engineering A. I. Ch. E.; Brevard Collegi- (I;. GLENN WILSON MEHAFFEY, A K II HHNDFiRSGNVII.Lli. N. C. Industrial Arts Kappa I ' hi Kapra; 1. U. C. ; Korestry Cluli; Glr Chil : K. (1. T. C. (1, 2). I940 Diin ' t take it so hard. Mike. [82] -,--• 111 A " S I iT . JOE EDWARD MICHAEL SALISBURY, N. C. Agricultural Chemistry Sigma Pi Alpha: Ag. Club: I. R. C: Swimming (1): Teclinician (1, 2, 3, 4). JOHN L. MILHOLLAND, JR., 11 K A Statesville, N. C. Industrial Engineering Upsilon Sigma Alpha; Scabbard and Blade; Red Masquers: Cross Country (1); Society for the Advancement of Management; Tcchuician ; Agromeck; Interfraternity Council. LLOYD ELMER MILKS, JR., 2 X ASHEBORO, N. C. Textile Management Tompkins Textile Society; Agromeck (1. 2, i. Bus. Mgr. 4); Publications Board. FRED LAMON MISENHEIMER Salisbury, N. C. Textile Manufacturing Phi Psi: Tompkins Textile Societv ( ' ice-Pres. 4); R. O. T. C. (1, 2). )AMES A. MITCHINER Franklinton. N. C. Agricultural Engineering Blue Kev; A. S. A, E. ; Ag. Club; Y. M. C. A.; V. M. C. A. Handbook: Agriculturist: Alumni Ncxvs (Business Mgr.); Social Functions Committee; Publications Board; Senior Gift Com- mittee; Pr esident Junior Class; R. O. T. C. (I. 2, Sgt.-Maj. 3. Capt. 4); Teclinician Business Manager (4). THOMAS F. MORAN, A K II Westfield. N. J. Industrial Engineering Society for the Advancement of ilan- agement; Companion to St. Patrick; Engineer ' s Council; R. O. T. C. (1. 2, Sgt. 3, Lieut. 4) ; Technician. EDMUND BUSH MORRISON Charlotte. N. C. Textile Management Tompkins Textile Society. ERNEST EDWARD MORRISON, K :; Meridian. Miss. Chemical Engineering Phi Eta Sigma. [83] Go uf UT it. Ken. :84] ALEXANDER A. NOVITZKIE, A K II MASPETH. N. Y. Forestry Furestvy Club; R. O. T. C. (1, Jl. JOHN F. MICRO Brooklyn, N. Y. Forestry Forestry Club; Boxing (1); (.1. 4); R. O. T. C. (1. 2). Baseball JOSEPH MITCHELL OBRIAN 0. I-ORD. N. C. field Crops and Plant Breeding Alpha Zeta: Ujisilon Sigma Alpha; Ag. Club (Vice-Pres. 4); Grange; Glee Club (1); R. O. T. C. (1, 2, 3, Capt. 4). WILLIAM E. ODOM, JR. ASHEVILLE. N. C. Forestry Red Coat Band; Slabs Forestry Clul and Edgings. RAY LEONARD OVERCASH Kannapolis. N. C. Chemical Engineering Ciamma Sigma Epsilon. BENJAMIN SKINNER PACE Raleigh, N. C. Chemical Engineering Tau Beta Pi (Pres.); Golden Chain; Blue Key; Pine Burr; Phi Eta Sigma: Gamma Sigma Epsilon; A. I. Ch. E. (Treas.): Southern Engitwcr : Student Welfare Committee (.Sec.); Phi Kappa Phi; Collegiate Who ' s Who. A. L. PARKER. JR., i: N Charlotte. N. C. Landscape Architecture Mu Beta Psi. DAVID C. PARKER Fountain, N. C. Animal Production Y. il. C. Ag. Club (Treas. 4) R. O. T. C. (1, 2). :85] Please sign. Master Payne [86: ' Iir»i N I ir . ANDREW JOSEPH PAVLOVSKY Struthers, Ohio Industrial Arts Football (1, 2. . , Co-Capt. 41; BoxiiiR (1, 2): .Monogram Cluli; R, O. T. C. (1, 21. RAYMOND |. PAYNE Kannapolis, N. C. Textile Manufacturing Phi Psi (Pres. 4); Sigma Tau Sigma; Tompkins Textile Society; Basketball (1. 2. 3); Monogram Club; R. O. T. C. (1, 2). DAVID WILLIAMS PEARSALL Rocky Point. N. C. Aeronautical Engineering I. Ae. S.; Flving Club (Vice-Pres. 4); R. O. T. C. (1. 2, Sgt. }. Lieut. 4 . MELZAR PEARSALL, )R. Wilmington, N. C. Agricultural Economics Ag. Club. HOWARD LUKENS PEARSON RICHARD WILLIAM PEARSON LEO PERKS KENNETH EUGENE PERRY Highlands, n. C. Highlands. N. C. Brooklyn. N. Y. Millbrook. N. C. Mechanical Engineering Poultry Science Forestry Chemical Engineering A. S. M. E.; R. O. T. C. (1. 2, }, Lieut. 4). Ag. Club; R. O. T. C. (1, 2). Forestry Club; Mu Beta Psi. A. I. Ch. E. 87 " Sam post ' s lor a minute. [88: JAMES CARROLL PLASTER, A K H Hickory, N. C. Dairy Manufacturing Mu Beta Psi : Forestry Club (1): Ag. Club: Glee Club (1, 2); Orchestra (3): Yellow Dogs; Red Coat Band (1, 2, 3, 4); R. O. T. C. (I, 2). WILLIAM EDWARD POLLOCK Trenton, N. C. Agricultural Economics Ag. Club; I. R. C. ZENO HERBERT PONDER Marshall, N. C. Soils Ag. Club; Mars Hill College (1. 2). JOHN HERBERT POSTEN Atlantic Highlands, N. J. Aeronautical Engineering CHARLES LEE PRICE, |R. WHITEVILLE, N. C. Civil Engineering A. S. C. E. FRED HERBERT PRICE, )R. SHELBY. N. C. Agricultural Economics Alpha Zeta; Lambda Gamma Delta; Blue Key; Pi Kappa Delta; Y. M. C. A. HALFRED FREMONT RANDOLPH RALEIGH. N. C. Ceramic Engineering Blue Key; Tau Beta Pi; Golden Chain; Keramos; Pine Burr; A. C. S. (Pres. ); Engineer ' s Council (Pres. ); Hillbilly Club (Pres.); Student Welfare Committee; R. O. T. C. (1, 2. Sgt.- Maj. 3. Major 4) ; Collegiate Who ' s Who; Southern Enghwer (Advisory Comm.); Gamma Sigma Epsilon. BAXTER BYERLY REDMON CLEVELAND. N. C. Aeronautical Engineering A. S. L E.; I. Ae. S. [89] Our co-caplains off record. [90] WILLIAM HENRY RETTER EASTON, PA. Industrial Engineering Society for the Advancement of Man- agement; Senior Life Saving Corps; Football (1, 2, 3, Co-Capt, 4); Track (1, 2); Monogram Club; Student Wel- fare Committee; R. O. T. C. (1, 2, Sgt. 3, Col. 4). BENIAMIN B. REYNOLDS, JR. Wilmington, N. C. Chemical Engineering Tan Beta Pi; Gamma Sigma Epsilon; A. L Ch. E.; R. O. T. C. (1. 2. Sgt. 3. Lieut. 4); Davidson College (1). WALLACE W. RIDDICK, K A DliMOPOLIS, ALA. Textile Weaving and Designing K. O. T. C. (1, 2, .1, Lieut. 4). WILLIAM H. RITTER Greensboro, N. C. Textile Chemistry and Dyeing Sigma Tau Sigma; Phi Psi; Tompkins Textile Society; Baseball (1, 2, 3, 4). CLYDE WILLIAM ROBERTS Weaverville. N. C. Animal Production Ag. Club. ERNEST JAMES ROBERTS MARSHALL. N. C. Forestry Forestry Club; I. R. C. ; Pinefitm (3, Assoc. Ed. 4) ; Slabs and Edgings. RICHARD JOHN ROBERTSON 1 AKO.MA PARK. MD. Forestry Forestry Club; Track (2). GILBERT CHASE ROBINSON COOLEEMEE, N. C. Ceramic Engineering Keramos (Sec.) ; Mu Beta Psi (Pres.); A. C. S. ; Red Coat BanH; Concert Band. [9i: frankif lakes il easy. 92] LAWRENCE CALVIN ROSS CjKHKNSBORO, N. C. Animal Husbandry Ag. Club: Track (1. 2. .i, 4 : Cross Country (1, 2); Monogram Club: Y. M. C. A.; R. O. T. C. (1, 2); Ag. Fair. CHARLES LOUIS ROSSI roKKiNcnoN. Conn. Civil Engineering DAVID D. ROWE, )R. Hickory, N, C. Chemical Engineering A. I. Ch. E. JOSEPH CROSS RUARK. A X A Sou ' ini ' ORi-, N. C. Textile ManufacUiring Tompkins Textile Society: ll ' atfiiiann (3. 4). BEN RICHARD RUDISILL, " frKT Cherryville. N. C. Textile Management Phi Psi: R. O. T. C. (1, 2, ,i. Lieut. 41; Tompkins Textile Society; Boxing (1. 21. JAMES WILLIAM RUFTY Spencer. N. C. Textile Management Plli Psi; Tompkins Textile Society JOHN JOSEPH RYAN New Bedford. Mass. Textile Chemistry and Dyeing FRANK PIERCE SABOL Ca.mpbell. Ohio Ceramic Engineering Blue Key (Pres.); Keramos (Pres. ); Scabbard and Blade; (iolden Chain: A. C. S. (Sec. .i. Vice-Pres. 4); R. O. T. C. (1. 2, ,f. I.ieut. 4). 93- Ed ' s favorite pose. [94; •Jr «= V " !H t:: EDWARD BLAKE SAUVAIN, k: Concord. N. C. Textile Management JAMES HENRY SAWYER New Bern. N. C. Construction Engineering Orchestra. SEYMOUR SCHANDLER, i: A M ASHEVILLE, N. C. Textile Chemistry and Dyeing Tompkins Textile Society; A. A. T. C. C. (Sec): Technician (3); Biltmore College (1, 2). A. 2, S. SPRACUE SCHWORM Charlotte, N. C. Geological Engineering I. M. E. (Sec. 4); Wrestling (1. 4); Orchestra (2, 3, 4). THOMAS W. SHALLINCTON, A A T COLU.MBIA. N. C. Animal Production Ag. Club; Y. .M. C. A.; Rifle Team (1, 2, 3, 4); Monogram Club; R. O. T. C. (1, 2, 3, Lieut. 4). WALTER DOUGLAS SHARP Greensboro. N. C. Electrical Engineering Eta Kappa Xu; Sigma Pi Alpha; Pine Burr; A. L E. E. ; R. O. T. C. (1, 2); Engineer ' s Council. )AMES THURMAN SHAW MACON. N. C. Textile Manaaement KERVIN BENNETT SHEARON RALEIGH, N. C. Chemical Engineering E. (Vice-Prcs.); B. S. V. A. L Ch. ( olf (U. :95] J. ' t u should shoLV this to your prots. Fred. [96] »,- ill tf » s I ir . •5 ' J) . :m..- .. i Ja Ai = ' o % ' W. CLYDE SIMPSON PINEBLUFF, N. C. Electrical Engineering A. I. E. E.; R. O. T. C. (1, 2). LESTER JOHN SKOWRONEK New York. n. y. Construction Engineering A. G. C; R. O. T. C. A. S. C. E (1, 2). M. LEONARD SLESINGER, i: A M Raleigh, N. C. Textile Chemistry and Dyeing Sigma Tatt Sigma; Gamma Sigma Epsilon; A. A. T. C. C: R. O. T. C. (1. 2, 3, Lieut. 4); Tompkins Textile Society. CHARLES S. SMART, JR., II K A Concord. N. C. Textile Yarn Manufacturing Scabbard and Blade; L psilon Sigma Alpha; Football (1. 2, 3. 4); Boxing (2. 3); R. O. T. C. (1, 2, Sgt. 3, Lieut.-Col. 4). CARROLL HARVEY SMITH, JR. Bachelor. N. C. Chemical Engineering JAMES NEAL SMITH New Bern. N. C. Ceramic Engineering Phi Eta Sigma: Keraraos; Tau Beta Pi; A. C. S. : Southern Engineer; R. O. T. C. (1, 2. ,i, Lieut. 4). JAMES ROY SMITH, )R. Charlotte. N. C. Electrical Engineering A. L E. E.; R.idio Club. JOHN SUMNER SMITH LlNCOLNTON, N. C. Field Crops and Plant Breeding L ' psilon Sigma Alpha; Ag. Club; Rifle Team (2, 3, 4); R. O. T. C. (1, 2, 3. Lieut. 4). [97] Talk it up. Warrfn. [98] I " - 111 u " s I ir . RAYMOND LEE SOUTHER WARREN HOWARD SPEAR, A X A LUCIUS EUGENE STACY, |R. ELE EUGENE STANSBURY BILTMORE. N. C. WiNSTON-SALEM, N, C. Chapel Hill, N. C. Wake Forest, N. C. Agricultural Education Mechanical Engineering Mechanical Engineering Chemical Engineering A, S, M. E.; Red Masquers (1. 2); li ' ataugan (3, 4); Cheer Leader (1, 2, 3) ; Head Cheer Leader (4) ; R. 0, T, C. (1, 2, 3, Capt. 4). A. S. . L E. Gamma Sigma Epsilon; A. L Cli. E MARVIN EUGENE STARNES NATHANIEL STETSON REXFORD ALVIN STEVENS. )R. ARTHUR THERON STRICKLAND Monroe, N. C. New Bedford, Mass. GOLDSBORO. N. C. LOUISBL ' RG. N. C. Agricultural Education C hemical Engineering Vocational Agriculture Civil Engineering Alpha Zeta; Kappa Phi Kappa: Ck.l); F. F. A. Club; Y. M. C. Agriculturist (Bus. Mgr. 4). Ag. A.; (I ' amnia .Sigma Ep.siloii; A. I. Ch. E. Ag. Club; F. F. A. Club (.Sec. 4); L R. C; Agriculturist. A. S. C. E.; R. O. T. C. (1. 2, Lieut, 4). 99 ]u ' I ' - ' ■ ■ ' W ' cilch your step. II. M. [lOo; .H ! rHu)ufc r n f= " CLAUDE EDWARD TALLEY Semora. N. C Construction Engineering A. S. C. E.; A. C. C; R. 1 1. T. C. (I. 2, J. Lieut. 4). HENRY MARVIN TAYLOR, JR., - II High Point, N. C. Mechanical Engineering I ' hi Eta Sigma; Phi Kappa Phi; Tau Beta Pi; A. S. M. E. ; Southern Em inccr: R. O. T. C. (1, 2, Sgt. 3, I.ieut. 4). TILLETT KIRK TAYLOR Hanes, N. C. Textile Manufacturing Tompkins Textile Society. WILLIAM GRANVILLE TAYLOR, )R. ASHEVILLE. N. C. Mechanical Engineering A. S. M. E. CVice-Pres.). NORWOOD TEACUE Raleigh, N. C. Industrial Arts Itirlusfrial Arts Society (Sec.-Treas. ,?, 4); Kappa Phi Kappa; Future Teachers C ' lul) (Vice-Pres. 41. HENRY CLAY THOMAS Rockingham, N. C. Chemical Engineering Phi Eta Sigma; Tau Beta Pi; A. L Ch. E.; R. O. T. C. (L 2, 3, Lieut. 4); Sophomore }lop Committee. JAMES LESTER THORNTON Spencer. N. C. Chemical Engineering R. O. T. C. (1, 2). JAMES EUGENE TILLMAN wa desbcro. N. C. Textile Chemistry and Dyeing Tompkins Textile Society; R. O. T. C. (I. 2, 3. Lieut. 4). 101 " Station V-A-N-N. folks. [102] FRANK OLIVER TRUSLOW Draper. N. C. Chemical Engineering liamiiui Sisma Epsilon: Pine Hiirr (Treas.): Tau Beta Pi: A. I. Cli. K. ( Pres. ) ; Theta Tau (Treas.); Wrestling (1. 2. 4); Monogram Clu! ; Student Comicil; Engineer ' s Coimcil : R. • ' . T. ( ' . (1, 2. Sgt. 3. Lieut. 4). SAM W. TURNER RALEIGH, N. C. Mechanical Engineering Theta Tau; A. S. M. E. TED TURE TYREN, A K n Durham, N. C. Mechanical Engineering A. S. M. E.; Track (1, 2. }. 4); Monogram Club; R. O. T. C. (1, 2, .!, Capt. 4). ISAIAH McPHAIL VANN, )R., A i; I Clinton, N. C. Electrical Engineering Tau Beta Pi; Eta Kappa Nu; Phi Eta Sigma; Blue Key; Scabbard and Blade; A. I. E. E. ; R.idio Club (Pres. J; Senior Gift Committee; R. O. T. C. CI. 2. J, Lieut. 4). JOHN HENRY VANSTORY Charles. N. C. Animal Production Lambda Gamma Delta; Ag. Club: Livestock Judging Team. SEXTON COLUMBUS VINSON DlLLARD. GA. Agricultural Education Kappa Phi Kappa; Alpha Zeta; Ag Cluli; F. F. A. Club; Ag. Fair. EDWARD LAVAL WALDIN, n K A CHARLOTTE. N. C. Cii ' iV Engineering A. S. C. E.; Tennis (11: (iolf (.!); Track (4) ; Monogram Club. FREDERICK ALBERT WALKER New Bedford, Mass. Textile Chemistry and Dyeing Tompkins Textile Society. 103 sE MOfts )AMES RALPH WALL EAST BEND. N. C. Textile Manufacturing I hi Psi ; Sigma Tail Siyma; Tinni)kiiis Textile Society; K. O. T. C. (1, 2): Basketball (1, 2); A. S. T. C. (1). FRANCIS HERBERT WALSH, JR. New Bedi-ord, mass. Chemical Engineering HAROLD PHILLIPS WARNER RALEIGH, N. C. Textile Weaving and Designing Tompkins Textile Society; K. O. T. C. (1, Lieut. 4). CARY KING WATKINS Blanch, N. C. Animal Husbandry Alpha Zeta; Pi Kappa Delta (Pre.s. i. 4): Y. M. C. A. Executive Committee; I. K. C. (Sec. 3. Pres. 4); Student Legislature ( Pres. . ' ,.4); Debate Squad (1, 2, 3); Forum of Public Opinion. I940 Look at the birdie, pooches. [104] CHARLES K. WATSON Red Springs, n. C. Textile Chemistry and Dyeing Phi Psi; Sigma Tau Sigma (Pres. 4); Tompkins Textile Society. JACK EDWARD WAYANT, i: E ASHEVILLE. N. C. Textile Management Tompkins Textile Society; R. O. T. C. (1. 2). DANIEL TALBOT WAYNICK Greensboro, N. C. Mechanical Engineering A. S. M. E. (Treas.). FRED ARTHUR WEBB, |R. Raleigh, N. C. Industrial Arts Kappa Phi Kappa: Industrial Arts Society (Vice-Pres.) ; Y. M. C, A. (Treas.). CHARLES PAUL WEBER, A A T Glen Rock, N. J. Textile Management Tompkins Textile Societv; R. C. (1, 2, Sgt. 3, Lieut; -i): fraternity Council. O. T. Inter- SAMUEL lOSHUA WEEKS Raleigh, N, C. Field Crops and Plant Breeding WILLIAM TEMPLE WESSON ELAMS. N. C. Agricultural Economics Alpha Zeta; Ag. Club; Student Coun- cil; Agriculturist; R. O. T. C. (1, 2, 3, Lieut. 4). ALFRED BENJAMIN WESTER, JR. Henderson, N. C. Chemical Engineering Tau Beta Pi; Gamma Sigma Epsilon; Mu Beta Psi; Theta Tau; A. I. Ch. E. (Sec. 4); Glee Club (Sec. 4); College Quartet; Mars Hill College (I, 2). [105: SENIOR PAUL HARRINGTON WETMORE WOODLEAF, N. C. Agricultural Education Y. M. C. A.; Ag. Club; Ag. Fair (Vice-Pres. 4); Rifle Team (1, 2. 3, 4); Mimogram Club; R. O. T. C. (1, 2, Sgt. 3, Lieut. 4); Drum and Bugle Corps; Student Legislature. LEWIS E. WHITFIELD, )R. ASHEBORO, N. C. Mechanical Engineering A. S. M. E.; Swimming (1, 2); R. O. T. C. (I, 2, Sgt. 3, Lieut. 4). JOHN W. WILKINSON BURNSIDE. KY. Electrical Engineering Eta Kappa Nu (Vice-Pres.); A. I. E. E. ; R. O. T. C. (1, 2, Sgt. 3, Capt. 4). JOHN F. WILLEY GATES, N. C. Agricultural Education Ag. Education Society; Ag. Club; Student Leg- slature; Chowan College (I). I940 Watch out behind you. led. [106: ARTHUR ROBINSON WILLIAMS, JR. Greensboro. N. C. Textile Chemistry and Dyeing Phi Psi : Tompkins Textile StKiety; Pine Burr; R. (1. T. C. (1. 2, ,i. Capt. 4). EFFRON AVERY WILLIAMS, )R. Swan Quarter, N. C. Ceramic Engineering L ' psilon Sigma Alpha (Pres.); Scab- bard and Blade; A. C. S.; R. O. T. C. CI, 2, Sgt. 3, Lieut.-Col. 4). LEON FRANKLIN WILLIAMS, JR. Raleigh. N. C. Aeronautical Engineering I. Ae. S. (Treas. 4): Flying Club; R. O. T. C. (1, 2, 3, Capt. 4); President Flying Club. RALPH OTIS WILLIAMS GRANITE FALLS, N. C. Chemical Engineering A. I. Ch. E. SYDNEY RAY WILLIAMS Essex, N. C. Electrical Engineering Eta Kappa Xu (Sec); Mu Beta Psi; A. I. E. E. ; Red Coat Band; Concert Band; Yellow Dogs; Military Band (1, 2); R. O. T. C. (1. 2). TROY DURANT WILLIAMS, )R. WiNSTON-SALEM, N. C. Chemical Engineering Blue Key: Scabbard and Blade; Thirty and Three; A. I. Ch. E. ; En- gineer ' s Council; R. O. T. C. (1, 2, 3. Major 4); Southern Engineer (1, 2, 3, Ed. 4); Publications Board; Collegiate Who ' s Who. LEOPOLD JOSEPH WINIARSKI New Bedford. Mass. Textile Chemistry and Dyeing ROBERT H. WITHERINCTON WiNSTON-SALEM, N. C. Wildlife Conservation and Management Scabbard and Blade; Upsilon Sigma Alpha; Wildlife Conservation Club; R. O. T. C. (1, 2, 3, Lieut. 4;. [107] Management, no doubt, eh Hubert. 108] LOUIS ERNEST WOOTEN, JR., K 2 Raleigh, N. C. Civil Engineering Scabbard and Blade; A. S. C. E. ; A. G, C; Tennis (1); R. O. T. C. (1. 2. . Capt. 4); Agromeck (1, 2, Assoc. Ed. i). FREDERICK BRYAN YATES Chadbourn. N. C. Wildlife Conservation and Management Wildlife Conservation Club (Vice- Pres. i. Pres. 4); Red Coat Band (2. .i); Concert Band (2. 3). GEORGE LAKE YINCLINC, IR. Salisbury, N. C. Electrical Engineering Mu Beta Psi; Eta Kappa Nu (Pres. I; Glee Club (Pres.); A. I. E. E.; Radio Club; Y. iM. C. A. Cabinet; Track (2. 3, 4); R. O. T. C. (1, 2). FRANK JOHN ZERILLI Brooklyn. N. Y. Aeronautical Engineering Phi Eta Sigma; Phi Kappa Phi; Ae. S. 109 " mdiAA, Robert L. Burrage, Jr. Secretar i-TTeasureT DwiGHT L. Turner Vlce-Prezident Forrest A. Paschal President ■f = J ' N, ( f ==! J hr ;ktf-i Paul Douglas AbrAMS Hartford. Conn. Forcstrx l " ..otl)all (I); Boxing (I, 2, 3); Track (2); iralaiiiiau. George Stanley Achorn. Danicison. Conn. Chemical Enilinccrintt Theta Tau; Gamma Sigma Epsilon; Sigma Pi Alph:i; A. L Ch. E. Roderick D. Adams Willow Springs. N. C. AiirU-ultural Education An. riul ;F. F. A. Clul): Aiirinillurlst. William Hwart Adams .. Charlotte. N. C. .■h ' yoiioitlicul lintiiiiccrintf SpuRGEON E. ADCOCK. Jr. . -Stokcsdalc. N. C. luhistn ' iil Eiifiiitccriiitj Society for AcIvanCL-mcnt of Management. John W. ALDRIDGE. i: E, , Hamlet. N. C. TtwlUc Manaticmfiit Tompkins Textile Society; Technician, Bus. Mgr.; Publications Board; R. (). T. C. (1. 2, Sgt. J). John W. Alexander Ashcboro. N. C. Textile ManattetnenI Jlsse RAV Allen Marshville. N. C. Atjricnltnrat lidneation F, F. . Cliili; Ag. Club; Wingate Junior College. Allison D. Allison Pincbluff, N. C. Textile Mannfactnrinft Mu Beta Psi; Tompkins Textile Society; Glee Clult (1, 2. 3). H. P. Andrews, " I ' K T Lumberton. N. C. Anricnltural Chemist y Ag. Club. James W. Andrews Wilmington, N. C. Coiistrnclion Etitiincerina Tbtt:i Tau; A. S. C. E. ; A. G. C, Sec.-Treas.; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet. Ray Clark Andrews Mt. Olive, N. C. Meelianicat linaineerinu A. S. M. E.; Southern Bmiineer: R. O. T. C. (1. 2. Sgt. .!). George S. Atkinson. Jr. . Fayettcville. N. C. 1 1 ii h7i ' ii ' Enaineerinn A. G. C. 1 RANKI.IN HARL AUMAN , , West End, N. C. Afirienlttiral Education n.iskelball (1. 2. i) ; Ag. Cliib. Lavs H. AU.STIN Oakboro, N. C. .li ricnltnial T.dnetitioii ARREN Gray AYERS I-airmont. N. C. Anintal I ' lodnction Fresbinan Councelor (.1). RuGGLEs Lee Baker Ashevillc. N. C. i ' lieniicnl Entiinecrinei A. 1. Cli. F.; liillmore Ttinior College; Football (11; I!;ivkill.all (11; K. O. T. C. (1, 2, Sgl. .1). Lie Roy Barnes Oxford. N. C. Aijricultnee Phi Fta .Sigma; Thirty and Three; Alpha eta; Ag. Club; .Student Council (2, i) ; Secretary Student tWw- ernnient (.)); Pine Burr; Blue Kev ; Baseball (1); K. O. T. C. (Sgt. i). Francis Martin Beam . Ellenboro, N. C. Cii ' il liniiiuecriny A. S. C. E.; A. G. C. ; K. O. T. C. (1, 2, Sgt. ,i). Howard B. Bell, Jr. Winston-Salcm. N. C. Chemical Eniiinecrinij Pi Kappa Delta; A. I. Ch. E. ; Southern- Enoinecr: Clemson College; R. O. T. C. (1, 2. Sgt. 3). Michael K. BERKUT Franklinton. N. C. Atirieultural Chemistry Ag. Club; Baseball (1. 2, 3. 4); R. O. T. C. (1. 2. 3, Capt. 4); Aiirieulturist ; Chairman Student Legis- lative Assembly (3). Jesse M. Bland . New Bern. N. C. Aeronautical Eniiineerino A. S. .M. E. William m. Bland Pittsboro, N. C. Afirieullural Educatiotv Ag. Club; F. F. A. Club. SAM Black Bledsoe . . New Bern. N. C. Aeronautical Entiineerintj Ti-ack (1. 2); Intramural Boxing Chainpinn; R. (). T. C. (1, 2, .Sgt. 3). 112 ■ THE JUNIOR CLASS Wk r ' f ? ' f -iT y . pMMMi Mii Mm Joseph G. Blow, a X a. . . . Vanceboro. N. C. Mechatnical Engimcrinn A. S. M. E.; R. O. T. C. (I, 2, Sgt. .1). JOHN Daniel BOGER, 2 E Concord, N. C. Textile Manufacturing Blue Key; Tennis (1, 2); Agromeck (1 7 3) ■ Mudent Council (Treas. J); Thirty and Three; R o ' T. C. (1, 2. Sst. }). Jackson, N. C. Frederick Jerome Bowers. Agriculture Willie Flake Bowles Hiddcnitc. N. c. -■Animal Husbandrv Alpha Zeta; Ag. Cfuh. Ray ALGRA.M BOYETTE Kenly. N. C. Industrial Engineering S. BrA.XTON Brandon. . .Union Grove, N. C. Agricultural Education Ag. Club. George Brandt. K Z . Greensboro. N. C. Textile Chemistry and Dveing Tompkins Textile Society; ' Monoc:r,im Chili- Wrest- ling (1. 2, .?). Richard E. BRANNON Rockingham. N. C. Textile Chemistrv and D ein.i Tompkins Textile Society; R. O. T. C. (i, 2, Sgt. .-). JAMES E. Brewer, a a T . Clemmons. N. C. Harticulturc Ag. Club; Y. M. C. A. THO.MAS H. BROOKBANK. Oak Ridge. N. C. Architectural Enginecrina Beaux Arts Society. Alfred Wade Brown Rockwell. N. C. Forcstr ' Baseball (I. 2); Football ( . 2 ,! ) ■ R O T C (I. 2. Sgt. i . ■ ■ . -. Steven a. Bundy. 2 X . . Jamestown. N. C. Textile Management Tompknis Textile Society; Sophomore Hop Com- mittee; R. O. T. C. (1, 2, Sgt. 3). Julian Wilbur Bunn Raleigh. N. c. Mecliatncal Enginecrina JAMES F. Burgess . Pleasant Garden. N. C. Chemical Engineering A. L Ch. E.; Y. M. C. A.; R. O. T. ' C. (1, 2, Sgt. 3). J. M. Burnham. III. 2 E . Charlotte, N. C. Architectural Ennincerinq Mn Beta Psi ; Theta Tau ; Beaux ' Arts Society; Agrcmeck; Hataugan: R. O. T. C. (1. 2, Sgt. 3). R. L. BURRAGE, JR.. A K n Concord, N. C. Diary Manufacturinff . g. C »h- Agriculturist: Secretary-Treasurer Junior of? ' -A i- •, ' ; •;.• ■ ' - Sophomore Council; Grange; R. O. T. C. (1. 2. Sgt. 3); Baseball Manager. ONA Virgil ByerLY Lexington, N. C. Textile Manaacment Tompkins Textile Society; R. 6. T. C. (1, 2, Sgt. 3). OLIVER T. Caldwell. . ' Winston-Salem. N. C. Electrical Enginecrina Sigma Pi Alpha; Swimming (1). JAMES WALTER CALL Wilson. N. C. C hemical Engineering Phi Eta Sigma; Sauthcrn Engineer. MARVIN RAY CAMPBELL Dunn, N. C. Mechanical Engineering Phi Eta Sigma; Agrcmeck (1); R. ' () T C (1 ' Sgt. 31. - . . V . - WILLIAM N. Campbell, k Raleigh. N.C Ci-:il Enginecrina A. S. C. E.; A. Q. C; Red Co t Band (1. 2 3) R. O. T. C. (I, 2, .Sgt. 3). ' ROLAND E. CAREY Baltimore. Md F restrv Forestry Club; Debating Team; R. O. T. C. (1, 2 Sgt. 3); Upperclassman Dorm. Asst.; Xi Sigma Pi. Keiih C. Carpenter Lincolnton. N. c Aaricultural Education F. F. A. Club; Education Club. WILTON E. CARTER, 2 N Raleigh. N. C. huhistrial Enaincerino Thirty ami Three (Pres. 3); Football (1. 2. 3); Baseball (1. 2. 31; Athletic Council; President Fresh- man Class; R. O. T. C. (1 . 2, Sgt. 3). [113; Norman Louis Chaffee. Morgamon.N.C. Mechanical fiitainfcrinti A. S. M. E.; K. O. T. C. (1. 2. SbI. .?I. Hubert C. CHANEY Monroe. N. C. Aitticultural Education Ag. t ' Iut ; Wingatc Junior College. MA.WVELL P. CHESNUTT Turkey. N. C. I ' irld Crofis and Plant Breeding Ag. C. ' Uili; Atiriciilturist (.1). Herbert e. Church. Jr. Franklin. N. C. FJectricai Eniiinccrimi A. I. E. " E. W. Murray Clark, Jr Charlotte. N. C. ' ic.vtilc Manufacturinn Tiinipkins Textile .S.K;iety ; ' Track Team (2, .!!. h ' . M. Ci.EMENT.S, n K A Greensboro. N. C. Textile Chemistry and Dyeini IMii Psi; Thirty and Three; I ' psiloii Sifini.-i Alpha: liiterfraternity Ci)iiiicil (2. .M ; Blue Kev ; Ar.ROMKtK (2. .!); Sophc.more Hup Cmiuiiittce; K. ( ). T. C. fl. 2, Sgt. .1). Vm E. CLINE. -i i: Charleston, W. Va. Chemieal Eiiriineerintt -Mu Bct. ' i Psi: (laninia .Signia Epsilon: Red t ' nat Hand (1, 2. .! ) ; Southern liiuiineer: R. (). T. C. (1. 2. Sgt. i). George Rankin Coble Greensboro. N. C. Afirieltltural lidneation l.ees-McRae College. Walter B. Cochran. k t Raleigh. N. C. Ci7 ' i7 Enainccrinii A. S. C. E.; R. O. T. C. (I. 2. .Sgt. ,il. S. E. COFFMAN. Jr. Animal Pi-odi(elii Wilson. N. C. Charles Cook, 2 E Philadelphia, Pa. Textile Manufaetuyinii Ti ' tiipkiiis Te.xtile .Society; Interfraternit ( " nuncil: H ' alaufian: R. (1. T. C. (1. 2. Sgt. ,!). W. C. CORRELL Albemarle. N. C. Architectural iinaineerinti Don Franklin Cox Raleigh. N. C. Ceramic lintiineerinu .Swininiing (1. 2. i); Monogram Clnli; A. C. .S. ; lunior Ring Committee; R. O. T. C. (1. 2. Sgt. .t). GROVEK C. Cox. Jr.. n K A Greensboro. N. C. Chemical liniiiiicerinfi GroVER W. Creech. Jr. Concord. N. C. Textile Manufaeturuui Tnnipkins Textile .Society; Track (1): R. (). T. C (1. 2. Sgt. i); President Y. M. C. i . Cuuncil. Peter McK. Cromartie Faycitcviiic. N. C. 1-orestry Forestry Cluli ( " icePres. I ; I ' inetum (Bus. Mgr.); Pulilicatioils R. O. T. C. (1. 2. .!l. DAVID SccriT CURRIE. JR. . Racford. N. C. Mechanical Enj incerinfi Creswell. N. C. Jewel Hoyt Davenport t fl(ltrv K. (). T. r. (1, " 2. Sgt. .!). William A. Dickinson . Fayettcviiie. N. C. Mechanical Emiinecrinti A. S. M. E.; Red Coat Band. Miss Alma June Dickson, Raleigh. N. C. Textile li ' cazintf and Desittninti Tompkins Textile .Society. David Lloyd Dixon, ' !• K t Kinston. N. C. Field Crops and Plant Breedinq Ag. Club; R. O. T. C. (I. 2, Sgt. i). ELDRIDGE C. Dixon Crewe, Va. Chemical Unifiiieerini Glee Cluh (1. .i 1 ; A. I. Ch. E. (1, 2. .!); Baseball (1, 2). George t. Dixon, a x a . Elm City. N. C. Industrial Engineerinn Mu Beta Psi; R. O. T. C. (1, 2. Sgt. i): Red Coat Band; Society for Advancement of Ianag. Ralph H. DONNELL Greensboro. N. C. Aeronautical Eniiineerin-tj Swimming (I, 2, 3); R. O. T. C. (1, 2, Sgt. }). [114; THE JUNIOR CLASS ■ j X 4V i Kf ltf: tta ikifei Joe Nathan Drum Conover, N. C. Mechanical Bngiiwcring I. Ae. S.; Manager Freshman Wreslling Team (1): R. O. T. C. (1. 2, Sgt. 3). Lane C. Drye, a K n Landis, N. C. Textile Chemistry and Dyeing Red Coat Band; Swimming Team Rlanager (3); Tompkins Textile Society; University of Xorth Caro- lina (1); Concert Band. George H. Duckworth New Bedford. Mass. Chemical Engineering Robert B. Dulanev Zclicnople, Pa. 1 ndustrial Engineering Society for the Advancement of Management. Charles S. Duncan. North Wilkesboro, N. C. Electrical Eitijinccring BROWNLOW W. DUNLAP Hillgirt. N. C. Chcniieal Enaineerinu A. I. Ch. E. WADE P. EAGLE . Salisbury, N. C. Chemical Engineering) Phi Eta Sigma; Gamma Sigma Epsilon: A. I. ( " Ii. E. R. E. EAST. II K White Sulphur Spgs.. W. Va. I ndustrial Arts Foothall (1. 2. J); Basketball (1, 2, 3); Track (1, 2. .il; R. O. T. C. (1, 2, Sgt. 3). Cecil A. Easterling. a r p , wise. Va. Forestry Edwin Crater Eaton. . . .YadkinviUc, N. C. Textile Manufacturinti Tompkins Textile Society; R. O. T. C. (1. 2, Sgt. 3). Harold W. Edmonds .... Garden City, N. Y. Textile Chemistry and Dyeing Glee Clnh (1, 2. 3): Tennis Team (3); Rifle Team (3): R. (). T. C. (1. 2, Sgt. 3); Life Saving Corp.s. Donald W. Edwards, 3 i E Fort Mill. S. C. Textile Maiuifaeturiuii TrMii|ikins Textile Societ}-. Harold V. Edwards, 2 e. Fort Mill, s. C. Textile Management Patrick Fehley Easton. Pa. Industrial Arts Football (1. 2, 3). Louis M. FENDT, JR Jacksonville. Fla. Mechanical Engineering A. S. .M. E. ; Glee ' Club (2. 3). John Thomas Ferguson . , Raleigh, N. C. Chemical Engineering Gamma Sigma Epsilon; A. I. Ch. E. Warren Sumter Ferguson . . Raleigh, N. C. Chemical Enginercring Sigma Pi Alpha; Y. M. C. " A.; A. ' I. Ch. E. ; R. O. T. C. (1, 2, Sgt. 3). Carl Bvrd Fisher . . Whitticr. N. C. Electrical Enainecrimi A. I. E. ' E. Gerald R. Foster Rockviiie Centre. N. Y. Dairy Manufacturing Red Coat Band. John Giles FOUSHEE Greensboro. N. C. Ciz ' il Engineering A. S. C. E.; Tennis Team (1, 2): Glee Clnh (1. 21. Thomas Jack Fowler . Greensboro. N. C. Textile Manufacturing Basketball (I. 2, 3); Track (I); R. O. T. C. (1, 2, Sgt. 3). Harrison W. Fox St. Petersburg, Fla. Construction Engineering Theta Tau; A. S. C. E. ; A. G. C. ; Basketball Manager (1, 2, 3). Carl David Franklin Canton. N. C. C hemical Engineering William Clyde Friday Dallas. N. C. Textile Manufacturing Tompkins Textile Society; Technician Staff; Wake Forest College (1). [lis: i? DAILY PAUL GAMBILL Independence. Va. Textile Manufaciurino R. (). T. ( ' . (1. 2, Sri. ' ,!). HuGENE Leonard Gaskins Grifton. N. C. Ituiustrial littftinrrri ' iiq Society for the Advancement of Slanagement. James Daniel Gaskins New Bern. n. C. Textile Managetnent I ' hi Psi; R. (). T. C. (1. 2. Sgt. ,!). Paul GawkowsKL a K n New York. N. Y. I-orestry Forestry Clllh; Pinetum. ' inc:fnt Italo Gentile. . Brooklyn. N. Y. Civil litltjinccrinij George H. Glass. Jr. Greensboro, N. C. Textile Maiuujewetit .Mil Beta Psi; Tompkins Textile Society: Red Coat Hand; Baseball (1. 2. .i): Basketliall (II; Koothall (II; R. (). T. C. (1, 2. Sgt. .11. Stanley Goldman Brooklyn. N. Y. Construetion Rngincering A. (;. ( ' .; A. S . C. E.; ' Swimming (I). Michael Goral, a K II New York, N. Y. Forestry Forestry Club. Lemuel R. GORRELL Greensboro, N. C. Meeliaiiieal Eiujineeriua A. S. M. E.; Basketball (I, i) R. O. T. C. (1. - ' , Sgt. i). Charles F. GREEN.JR,. Wilmington. N.C. Chemical linaiiweriiiu A. I. Cli. E. RAY v. Griffin LaGr.mge. N. C. Affrieultttre Barry Thomas Griffith Richmond. Va. Forest rv Band (I. 2. i) : Glee Club (1, 2. .! ) ; Baseball (I. 2. ,il; Rifle Team (1, 2, ,i); Slabs and Edgings (I, Ed. - ' I; Forestry Club (1. 2, 3). R A. GusTAFSON, i: E Cranston. R. L ElectriciU lingiueeritui Horace C. Guthrie Swan Quarter. N. C. Atirieultiiral liiitiitieeriiui Ronald Corbin Gyles , , , Raleigh. N. C. Fleet rieal F.mtineeriiui . Iu Beta Psi; Glee Club (1. J. Yicel ' res. .1); Wrestling (1, i) ; A. 1. E. E. Walter Henry Haene Concord. N. C. Meelmilieal Fyiiiinreritm Swimming Team (1, 2. 3); R. (). T. C. (I, 2, 1st Sgt. f). Vaden B. Hairr Faison. N. C. Aiiricultural F.dueiitiuii Ag. Club; F. F. A. Chib. Bruce C. HALSTED, H K ' l ' Arlington, Va. Fleet rieal Fniiin ' eriiiii Phi Eta Sigma; A. L E. E.; Interfraternilv Council; reelinieian (I. 2, News Ed. .!). William L. HAMNETT Edneyville. N. C. It ' ilillife Cniiser ' ation and Maiwiienietit Conservation Club. Robert S. HANDLEY. K T Llancrch. Pa. Textile Clieniistry and Pyeitui Tompkins Textile Society. David Wiggs Harris Newell, N. C. Animal Produeticn Mars Hill College. Thomas Gardner Harris , Macon. N. C. Forestrv V. .M. C. A.; Forestry Club; R. O. Y. C. (1. 2. Sgt. ; Business Staflf Finetum. WADE H. Harris Siler City. N. C. Landscape Arebiteeture William G. Hartenstein Akron, Ohio ( lieniieal F.ti itn eriiyj [116; THE JUNIOR CLASS i i |09li| mAi John LEARY HASSELL Jonesville. N. C. Agricultural Education F. F. A. Club: Kappa Phi Kappa. James Burton Hathaway. . .Sunbury.N. C. Chemical EngincerittQ Theta Tau; A. I. Ch. E.; R. O. T. C. (1, 2, Sgt. 3). William D. HAWFIELD, K S . Concord. N. C. Chemical Enflincering Thirty and Three; Tennis (1); Vice-President Fresh- man Class (1). Richard T. HENNING, K 2 . . Albemarle. N. C. Textile fanaaenient Tpsilon Sigma Alpha; Phi Psi; R. O. T. C. (1, 2, Sgt. 3). ALBERT TiTUS HiCKS Oxford, N. C. Aaricultural Education F. F. A. Club; ' Ag. Club; Wake Forest College. William Earl Highfill Coats, N. C. Electrical Eiiaiiieeriita A. I. E. E.; R. O. T.C. (1, 2. Sgt. 3). WOODIE B. HiLBURN. Jr. . Bladenboro, N. C. Textile Mauufaciuriitg Tompkins Textile Society. Vernon W. Hill YoungsviUe. N. C. Aeiricultural Education Louisburg College (1, 2); F. F. A. Club; Ag. CU.b; Debating Team (2). Garrett George Himmler, . .Raleigh. N. C. Mechanical Engineering R. S. Hines, n K a Greensboro. N. C. Textile Management Grover Charlie Hinson .... Oakboro. N. C. Agricultural Education Herbert Gilbert Hinson. . . Raleigh, N. C. Construction Engineerinii A. G. C. Robert Bickett Hinson ... Monroe. N. C. Electrical Etiaineeriuii A. I. E. ' E. ALONZO Alfred HinTON . . Greensboro. N. C. Client ical Engineering Allen M. HOBBS, a X a. . . .Charlotte. N. C. Mechanical Engincerina A. S. :«. E.; R. O. T. C. (I. 2. Sgt. 3). H. G. Hodges, Jr.. K a, . . Wadesboro. N. C. Chemical Enainccrina A. I. Ch. E. William G. HOLADIA Roanoke Rapids, N. C. Textile IVeavina and Desianino Tompkins Textile Society; R. O. T. C. (1. 2. Sgt. 3). John Herbert Holden Supply, N. C, Architectural Engineering E. G. HALLOWELL Elizabeth City. N. C. Chemical Engineering Phi Eta Sigma; Sigma Pi Alpha; Gamma Sigma Epsilon; A. I. Ch. E. ; Y. M. C. A.; Companion to St. Patrick. Victor A. HOLSHOUSER. . . . Rockwell. N. C. Textiles Baseball fl. 2); All Campus Boxing Champion (21. John E. Houghton New Bedford. Mass. Chemical Enainccrina A. I. Ch. E. H. B. HuBERMAN Long Branch. N. J. Chemical Enainccrina A. I. Ch. E. {1. 2. 3); Glee Club (1); Forensics (1); Drum and Bugle Corps (1, 2. 3); Southern. Engineer, Joe E. Hunter Charlotte. N. C. Construction Engineering A. S. C. E. JAMES Richard Huntley . , , Monroe. N. C. Mechanical Enpineering A. S. II. E. [117] POP ri i?» r i c Alfred B. Hurt. Jr. Nathans Creek. N. C. Clicwiriil IlitiiiitccriiKt A. I. Ch. E. TO.Vi HARWARD HUTCHINS. . Raleigh, N. C. ArcUitcctKral Eiuiiiu ' nitui Beaii.K Arts Society; Cnmpatiioji to St. I ' .itrick. Roy Samuel Ingle. ...... .Statcsviilc. N. C. Ct ' olodical Btit tnccrimi A. I. M. E. Carroll F " . Ireland Franklin, N. C. Afiru ' ulturai Chcntistyy Phi Eta Sigma: Siyiiia Pi Aliiha; Scahltard and Blade: Alpha Zeta: I ' psiinii Sifima Alpha: Pine Burr; Basehall (I, 2); R. O. T. C. (1. 1. ,!. Lieut. 41. B. B. JACKSON. A A T . . Richlands. N. C. Illcctyicai Eiuiiiiccniuj A. I. E. E. ; Interfraternity t ' nuncil. Cecil Moseley Jackson Dunn. N. C. . ' Inimal Husbandrv Ag. Club. Thomas F. Jackson. Jr. Washington. N. C. Electrical Euainccriiui Phi Et;i Sigma; A. I. E. E. ; Eta Kappa Xu: R. O. T. C. (1. 2. 1st Sst. .M ; Southern Jiiu tiircr Business StatT; Freshman Cimncelor (2). Frank A. Jenkins Charlotte. N. C. Electrical Engineering Wrestling (1); R. O. T. C. (1. ' 2. Sgt. 3). Byron Lee Johnson . . .Scotland Neck. N. C. A iri cultural Education Rifie Team (1,2); R. ( . T. C. (1. 2. Sgt. . ). Clarence B. Johnson Rocky Mount. N. C. Electrical E.nginccrinii Atlantic Christian College. Fdwin Riley Johnson. . . . , Paw Creek. N. C. Aeronautical Enaineerinn Monogram Cluh; Wrestling (.1); R. (). T. C. (1. 2. Lieut. 3). JAMES Willis Johnson Roseboro, N. C. At } ' cultural Education I.EGRAND K. Johnson Winston-Salem, N. C. Construction Eniiinceriitn A. S. C. E.; A. C. C: R. O. T. C. (1. 2. Sgt. 3). Thomas A. Johnson, k a , Liberty. N. C. Textile Manufacturinii John David Jones Brevard. N. C. Animal Production Alpha Zeta; Thirty and Three; Phi Eta Sigma; Football (1, 2, i); R. O. T. C. (1, 2. Sgt. 3). JAMES R. Jones, n K . . . , .Farmvillc. N. C. Chemical Enaineerinu A. L Ch. E. John S. Jones, Jr New Bcm, N. C. Electrical Enainccrinn R. . T. C. (1. 2. Ski. ,1). John DEVEREUX JOSLIN. - X. Raleigh. N. C. A rch itect u ral Enpiitcering lonogram Club; Beaux Arts Society; t ' niversity of Xorth Carolina (1. 2); Track (3). Paul Dudley KALEY, a X a , Scranton. Pa. Textile Manufacturim Phi Psi: Phi Eta Sigma (Pres. 2); Thirty and Three (Sec. 3); Intcrfraternity Council; Blue Key; Tompkins Textile .Society; Pine Burr; Technician (1); Acjromeck (2, . ) ; Functions Committee; Ring Committee; Stiulent (iovcrnnient (2). Junius C. Kelly. II K a Greensboro. N. C. Chemical Entiineerin.ii A. I. Ch. K. ; Swimming Team (.M. BERT Watson Kenyon, Jr. Raleigh. N. C. Aiiricultural Economics Hugh Chatham Pfafftown. N. C. Aiiricultural Educntii i Ag. Cliib. Frank AMZIE KILLIAN . , Lincolnton. N. C. Agricultural Education Ernest Victor King. . . . .Burlington. N. C. Mcclianical Engineering I. Ae. S. ; Swimming (1 ). [118] THE JUNIOR CLASS f ' ' I ' tL n f ( « " ' s -« ' | PS SL 1 tfi M JAMES Clarence King Laurinburg. N. C. ' Animal Profliictioit Ag. Ciiib. C. H. KIRKMAN, Jr. . Pleasant Garden. N. C. Animal Production Pi Kappa Delta; Y. M. C. A. (1, 2. Sec. 3); Ag. Club; Grange; Glee Club (1. 2); Debating Squad; Student legislative Assembly (2, Sec. i). N. W. KNOWLTON, n K A . , . . Charlotte, N. C. Mechanical Enqinccrino A. S. M. E.; Swimming (3); R. O. T. C. (1, 2. .Sgt. .!). F. Joe KOONCE, JR Trenton. N. C. Aoyicultiival Education F. F. A. Club; Ag. Club. [•RANK KIPP Kramer. . .Elizabeth City, N. C. Mechanical Etiginccring Arnold Krochmal New York, N. Y. Pamoloiiy Ag. Club, Reporter (3); International Relations Club; Y. iL C. A.; Football (1); R. O. T. C. (1, 2, Sgt. - ' ) ; Technician (Exchange Ed. 1. Asst. Sports Ed. 2, Sports Ed. 3); Ji ' atangan (Sports Ed. 2, 3); Agri- culturist (3). WingATE a. LAMBERTSON Rich Square, N. C. Ceramic Enaincering B. S. ' U. S. B. LACEY, Jr. Newland, N. C. Agricultural Education J. Elbert Lamm Louisburg. N. C. Afiricultural Education Louisburg College; F. F. A. Club; Ag. Club. WilLARD J. La MORTE, 2 n , Yonkers, N. Y. Ciz ' il Engineering Monogram Club; Swimming Team (1, 2. 3); R. (). T. C. (1, 2. 3, Capt. 4). Roy Henry Lane, - N , , . Henderson, N. C. Eicld Crops and Plant Brecdimi I ' psilon Sigma Alpha; Ag. Club; R. O. T. C. (1, 2. 1st. Sgt. 3). John Shields Laws Henderson. N. C. Mechanical Enaineerina A. S. M. E.; R. O. T. C. (1, 2. Sgt. 3); IVatauwu Staff (2. 31. Lester Laws Kinston, N. C. Aifricultural Education Ag. Chib; F. F. A. Club; Track (n. Kenneth A. Leer. - - , . . Cliffside, N. J. Textile U ' eavina and Designing R. O. T. C. (1, 2, Sgt. ' 3). ■ Harold B. LEFLER Albemarle, N. C. Architectural Entjincerina Phi Eta Sigma; Mu Beta Psi ; Yellow Dogs: Red Coat Band; R. O. T. C. (1, 2, Sgt. 3); Companion to . St. Patrick; Beaux Arts Society; Pres. Y Council. ! John Hardy LeGwin . . . .Wilmington, N. C. I Ani ' -iui l roduction R. O. T. C. (1, 2. 1st, Sgt. 3). P. H. Lehman, Jr., a x a Winston-Salem, N. C. 1 Chemical Enginecrinq Red Coat Band; A. I. Ch. E. ; U ' otaugan (2, 3); Student Council (3) ; Mu Beta Psi. Bruce Elliot Lewis . . , Raleigh. N. C. Mechanical Engineering Mu Beta Psi; A. S. M. E. George D. Lewis, :: n Rocky Mount, N. C. Aeronautical Entiinecrinii A. S. M. E.; Flying Club; R. O. T. C. (1, 2. 1st. Sgt. 3); Student Council (2). Amon Edward Liles Littleton. N. C. Agricultural Education F. F. A. Club; Ag. Club. BUELL LATHERY LITTLE . . . Mooresvillc. N. C. | Textile Manufacturing R. O. T. C. (1, 2, Sgt. ' 31. Frank Lester Little. Jr Aydcn, N. C. | Landscape A rch itcctu re Charles Harold Lockhart. Durham, N. C. Aoricultural Enginecrinq A. S. iM. E.; Ag. Club. Sam Rankin McDonald Raleigh, N. C. Agriculture [119] MARSHALL P. McDowell . Goldsboro. N. C. Architectural Enqiueeriiifi R. O. T. C. (1, 2, Sgt. 3). John ERVIN McIVER Clcarwjtcr, Fla. Forcstrv Forestry Club; R. O. T. C. (1, 2, Sgt. 3); Fresh- man Football Manager. Hubert Wesley McLeod. Carthage, N.C. Textile Manufacturiini Tompkins Te-xtile Society; R. O. T. C. (1. 2, Sgt. ,1). Harry GRANDY McPHERSON Camden. N. C. Affricitltitre Bill Field McRORIE . . . . , Hickory. N. C. hlcctrical Engiiiecritut G. P. Mann .............. Elkton, Va. Chemical Rnciiliecrina A. I. Cli. E. Thurston L. Mann, Lake Landing, N. C. Afjricultural Education Swimming (3). ARCHIE Franklin Martin . Jackson. N. C. Agricultural Education George Howard May , North Bergen, N. J. Animal Production William N. May Lenoir. N. C. Aeronautical En.Qinceriua Mu Beta Psi; I. A. S. ; Red Coat Band; R. O. T. C. (1, 2, Sgt. 3); C. A. A. HORACE R. MESSER Bryson City, N. C. Elcctrieal Enttincering H. S. MESSERSMITH, JR,, 2 N Montclair, N, J, Textile Management Tnmitkins Textile Society; Asst, Track lanager (2, . ). Frank A. MEUNIER, JR, McrchantviUc, N, J. Mechanical Enriineerino Mil Beta Psi; A. S, M. E, ; iilee Cliil). Robert Lee Michael. .... .Salisbury. N. C. Af ricultural Chcmistrv Football (1); Wrestling (1); R. O. T. C, (1. 2, 1st Sgt. 3). William James Middleton Warsaw, N,C. Textiles ALLEN L. MlDYETTE, . . . Swan Quarter, N. C. Chemical Engineering RUPUS O. Miller, S i E. . . Gastonia, N. C. Chemical Enaineerina R. O. T. C. (1, 2, Ist Sgt. 3). SAMMY R. MlLLHOUSE,. 2 I E. .Wilson, N.C. Construction Enqincerin-o Thirty and Three; R. O. T. C. (1, 2, Sgt. 3); ' ice-Pres. Sophomore Class (2). Leo J. MISENHEIMER Salisbury, N. C. Electrical Enaineerina A. I. E. E.; track (2). RICHARD H. MITCHELL Raleigh. N. C. Architectural Engineerino R. C). T. C. (1, 2, Sgt. 3). Edgar pace Moore Bynum, N. C. Textile Manaocment Phi Psi; R. O. T. C. (1, 2, Sgt. 3); li ' aJaugan (2); Tompkins Textile Society. William B. Moore Milton, N. C. Electrical Engineering A. I. E. E.; R. O. T. C. ' (1, 2, Sgt. 3); Southern Engineer; Wrestling (1). J. L. MORGAN, JR., ' S. n Gibsonvillc, N.C. Textile Manufacturing Red Coat Band; Tompkins Textile Society; R. (). T. C. CI, 2, Sgt. 3). William F. Morris, Jr.. k i; Raleigh. N. C. Alcchanical Enaiiicerinn Phi Eta Sigma CI, Sec. 2); ' Tau Beta Pi; A. S. M. E. ; R. O. T. C. CI, 2, Sgt.-Major 3); Sec. Freshman Class CU; Blue Key. [i2o: THE JUNIOR CLASS •••N «t l - itti mki - . fr: (S . ¥ - ' ' (T C i " " I2M Charles Tuttle Morrison. Hickory. N. C. Chemical Engbieering A. I. Ch. E. Wm. B. Morrison, a X a . . . . Concord. N. C. Textile Weaving and Designing Phi Psi; Tompkins Textile Society; Baseball (1, 2. i): R. O. T. C. (1, 2, Sgt. 3); Wataugan Staff. Wm. S. MURDOCK, K 2 Salisbury, N. C. Textile Chemistry and Dyeing Pin Psi; Interfraternity Council; Wrestling (1, 2). Richard D. NAiman AsheviUe. N. C. Electrical Bntnneerinq A. I. E. E. B. C. NAVE. JR Newland, N. C. Agricultural Education James V. NEELLEY. a X a . Greensboro. N. C. Textile IVeai ' iiia and Designing Tompkins Textile Society; " R. O. T. C. (1, 2, Sgt. 3). I John William Nelley Passaic. N. J. | Cera}nic Engineering Keramos; Pine Burr; Sec. American Ceramic | Society; Wrestling (1, 2, 3); Boxing (2); Track (2); Cross Country (1); R. O. T. C. (1, 2, Sgt. 3); ' J ' ectnn ' cian (1). James E. ODEGAARD, K a, . Montclair, N.J.I Textile Mannfactnrino Tompkins Textile Society; R. O. T. C. (1, 2, Sgt. 3). | DAVID Markham Olive. . Mt. Gilcad. N. C. Civil Engineering A. S. C. E. LEWIS P. ORR, n K a Washington. N. C. Cii ' iV Eniiineerina R. O. T. C. (1, 2, Sgt. 3). Robert E. OWNLEY. . . Elizabeth City. N. C. Electrical Engineering A. I. E. E. MARTIN W. Parcel Greensboro. N. C. | Ceramic Entiineerina Phi Eta Sigma; A. C. S.; R. O. T. C. (1. 2, Sgt. 3); Southern Engineer, Assoc. EtI. (3). JAMES Virgil Parker, Jr. Ashevillc. N. C. | Chemical Engineering Student Council (3 I. B. E. PASCHAL. Jr.. :S E Charlotte, N. C. Ceramic Engineering Forrest A. Paschal SilerCity, N. C. I Ceramic Enginecrino A. C. S.; R. O. T. C. (1, 2, Sgt. 3); Social | Functions Committee; Sec. Sophomore Class (2); Pres. Junior Class (3); Thirty and Three; Eng. Council. Glenn Andrew patton . . Franklin. N. C. | Agricultural Education Ag. Club; F. F. A. Club. William S. Pearson Charlotte, N. C. | Textile Chemistry and Dyeing ll ' ataugan (1, 2, 3); Tompkins Textile Society. Dennis Thomas Penland . Franklin. N. C. Mechanical Engineering Ralph W. Perry, a k n .. . . Quantico. Va.| Agricultural Chemistry T. Edwin Perry Raleigh. N. C. Industrial Arts R. O. T. C. (1, 2, Sgt. 3); Technician. Pete A. PHRYDAS Greensboro. N. C. | Electrical Engineering A. I. E. E. ; R. O. T. C. (1. 2, Sgt. 3). J. McK. Pleasants, a x a. . Durham, N. C. Mechanical Engineering A. S. M. E.; R. O. T. C. (1. 2, Sgt. 3); IVataifganA Nathan PLATT Stmsburg. Va. I Textile Manufacturing Tompkins Textile Society RALPH W. E. PIGUE Fayettevillc. N. C. Textile Manufacturing 121] ■: S - f CSV - ■ ' -T- ««ik 4 IC! -i: C IO LEONIDAS READE Powers Durham, N. C. Cotistructiint lituiiiwcriiiti A. S. C. K.: R. O. T. C. (1, 2, S(;t. .1). Edwin W. Price, Jr., K 2. . . Raleigh, N. C. Coitsti-Kction linfiincerini} Red Coat Band; A. S. C. E. ; A. (;. C. ; Mu Beta Psi; B. S. U, Council; R. O. T. C. (1. 2, 1st Sgt, 3); AcROMECK Staff (1, 2, Assoc. Ed. i) . Thomas B. Price West Jefferson, N. C. Textile Maimfaeturiuii Phi Psi; Tompkins Textile Society. Everett R. Proud Goldsboro. N. C. Chemical linttineerinn A. I. Ch. E.; R. (). T. C. (1, 2. Sgt. i). Fred W. Randall, Jr. Bristol, Pa. MeehanU ' tit Engiiieeritui Charles Brice Ratchford Gastonia, N. C. Aiirienltural Ecoiwmics Ak. Club; Ueliating Squad. WAVLAND Julius Reams Apex, N. C. Ai rieultiii-al Education Alpha Zet:i: Kappa Phi Kappa; Student Council (2. .i): Pine Burr; F. F. A.: Ag. Cluh; R. O. T. C. (1. 2. Sgt.-.Major i); Dorm. Assistant. Roy L. Reed . .Hertford. N. C. Cii ' il Eiuiiiu ' t ' iii( A. S. C. E. Paul REMER Regan Lexington, N. C. Adticiiltnral Education Ag. Club; F. F. A.; Kappa Phi Kap|ia; Dorm. Assistant. Richard Lee Rice Raleigh, N, C. Architectural Emjiu-eerint] Phi Eta Sigma; Beaux Arts Society: R. O. T. C. (1. 1, Sgt. i). WooDROw Cecil Richardson Sparta. N. C. Animal Production Robert S. Risley, a x a , Raleigh, N, C. Electrical Eutiiuceriuii William H, Rivers Raleigh, N, C, Electrical Engineering Phi Eta Sigma; A. I. E. E. ; R. O. T. C. (1, 2. .Sgt. 3). Herbert N. Robertson . Knightdale, N. C. Aoriculture Boxing (1). James E. Rollins Raleigh. N. C. Pouttrv Science Ag. " Clul). Raymond S. Rollings Pinewood. S. C. Elcj:trical Enainccrinn A. I. E. E. Henry B. Rowe, a x a . . . Mt. Airy, N. C. Chemical Enginecrinti A. . Ch. E. ; R. (). T. C. (1, 2, Lieut. 31; Tech- nician (I, News Ed. 2, Managing Ed. 3). William Thos. Rowland. . Charlotte, N. C. Architectural Enijinccrimi Lite Saving Corps (1); Swimming Team fl. 2. 3. Co-Captain A); Freshman Counselor (3); .Monogram Club; Dorm. Assistant. Harper K. Sanders, Jr. . . . Roxboro. N. C. A a ricru ttural E n.qinecrin ti A. S. A. E. ; Basketball (11; R. 6. T. C. (1. 2, Sgt. 3). W. SarandriA, as . West New York, N. J. Textile Mantlaentent R. (I. T. C. (1, 2, Sgt. 3); Technician (2. 3); Boxing ( 1) . Charles Wayman Sasser Wilson. N. C. Mechanical Ent inecring A. S. M. E. John Allison ScoTT , Charlotte, N. C. Aeronautical Entiineerinii I. Ac. S.; A. S. i I. E.; R. O. T. C. (1. 2. Sgt. 3 1 ; Southern Engineer. Mack SLAGLE SETSER Pranklin, N. C. Animal Production .]. D. SETZER Maiden, N, C. Electrical E.ngiiwerinci A. I. E. E,; Radio Club; r! O. T. C. (I. 2, Sgt. 3). [122] THE JUNIOR CLASS ' Sj .mi. -i Opp o rv 1 JAMES R. SEVIER, H K A. . . . Ashevillc, N. C. Ceramic Engincerinq Monogram Club; A. C. S. ; Basketball (2, Capt. 3); Tennis (2, 3); Athletic Council. Dallas C. SHEARIN. ..Roanoke Rapids, N. C. Chemical Eivgincerimj A. I. Ch. E. George W. Shoe Greenville, N. C. Arcltitectliral Engineering Beaux Arts So ciety. JAMES TAYLOR SHOTWELL . .Henderson, N. C. Textile Ma jmfuci u ring Phi Psi: Tompkins Textile Society; Baseball (1, 2); Y. iM. C. A. JAMES D. Simmons Seven Springs, N. C. Field Crops and Plant Breetlin.a Alpha Zeta; Ag, Club; K. U. T. C. (!, ' 2, Sgt. 3); Agriculturist. William Van Simpson. . . .Greensboro, N. C. Clietnical Engineering A. I. Cli. E. Christopher N. Sinback. . . .Tarboro. N. C. C hem teal Engineerinii A. I. Ch. E. Edwin Thomas Smith Raleigh. N. C. Aaricnttiiral Education Ag. Club; RiHe Team (2, i). Macon Strother Smith .... Raleigh. N. C. Architectural Engineering Ted F. SPIKER DrexelHill, Pa. Forestry Forestry Club; Y. M. C. A.; R. O. T. C. (1, 2, Sgt. i); Pinetum; Wrestling (I); Xi Sigma Pi. William H. SPRUILL. ...... .Oriental, N. C. Mechanical Enguicering A. S. M. E. liRviN William Squires Draper, N. C. Chemical Engineerintf Phi Eta Sigma; Wrestling (1, 2); R. O. T. C. (I, 2. .Sgt. i). Howard Murray Stamey . . . Canton, N. C. Field Crops JACK SOROKA Lachine. Canada Tcttile Chemistry and Dyeing Tompkins Textile Society. EsTON Smith Stokes Linwood. N. C. .Aaricultural Education Ag.Club; F. F. A. Club. John N. STRAWBRIDGE, S n. Durham, N. C. Electrical Enaineering Phi Eta Sigma; Mu Beta Psi; Tau Beta Pi; Inter- Iraternity Council; Engineer ' s Coiuicil ; A. I. E. E. ; R. O. T. C. (1, 2, Sgt. -Major 3); Pine Burr; Class President (1). RoscoE c. Strickland Nashville. N. C. Textile Mannfactu ring Meyer David strong BrynMawr, Pa. Chemical Engiiwering ROBT. C. STUCKEY, Jr., 2 E . . Raleigh, N, C. Ceramic Enqincering . Iu Beta Psi; Thirty and " Three; Red Coat Band II, 2, 3, 4 ); R. O. T. C. (1, 2, 3, Lieut. 4); A. C. S.; ll ' ataugan; Manager of Wrestling Team (4); Vice- I ' res. Sophomore Class (2). .1. L. STUTTS. n K A. . .Black Mountain. N. C. Mechanical Engineering A. S. M. E.; R. O. T. C. (1, 2, Sgt. 3). William Q. SuRRATT Burlington. N. C. Forestry R. O. T. C. (1, 2, Sgt. 3). Ben.jamin Clayton Swaim Cycle, N. C. Electrical Enqincering Eta Kappa Nu; A. I. E. E. ; R. O. T. C. (1. 2, Sgt. 3). Richard Lamar Tatum , Raleigh, N. C. Chemical Engineering Phi Eta Sigma: Mu Beta Psi; Gannna Sigma Ei)silon; Theta Tau; Red Coat Band; R. O. T. C. (1, 2, Sgt. 3); Agromeck; A. I. Ch. E. Kefton Harding Teague. Siler City, N. C. Geological Engineering A. I. M. M. E. 123] J iT D O ( y j , r HhNRY HOEN Thomas. ... Glcnarm, Md. Ceramic Engineering Phi Eta Sigma; Keramos; A. C. S.; R. O. T, C. (1, 2. Sgt. 3). R. Brady Thomas Oakboro. N. C. Agricultural Education S. LeRoy Thomas, Jr Westfidd, N. J. Ceramic Engineering Keramos; A. C. S.; Baseball (1). W. A. THOMASON. Jr., S E Charlotte, N. C. Textile Manufacturing JIu Beta Psi; Thirty and Three; Red Coat Baml (1, 2. i. Drum Major 2, 3); Tompkins Textile Society: jMonogram Cluh: Swimming Team (I, 2, 3); R. O. T. C. (1, 2, Sgt. 3); Technician (2, 3); Agromeck (1); Student Council (1). W. Hugh THORNBURG Candor, N. C. Animal Husbandry R. O. T. C. (1, 2, Sgt. 3). William Jack Tipton ..... Forbes, N. C. Agricultural Chemistry Edwin Richard Todd, s n . . Charlotte, N. C. Ceramic Engineering Phi Eta Sigma; Mu Beta Psi; Gamma Sigma Epsilon; A. C. S.; Red Coat Band; Glee Cluh. E. S. TOWERY, JR., 2 E. . . Concord, N. C. Ceramic Engineering Keramos; A. C. S. ; R. O. T. C. (1, 2, Sgt, 3). Louis B. TREVATHAN . . . .Mount Airy, N. C. Agricultural Engineering A. S. A. E.; Ag. Club; B. S. U.; Y. M. C. A.; K. O. T. C. (1, 2, Sgt. 3). GUYE W. TROUTE Forest City. N. C. Aaricultural Education Ag. Club; F. F. A. DWIGHT LUTHER TURNER. . Greeiisboro, N. C. Textile Chemistry and Dveing Swimming (2, 3); Track (2); R. O. T. C. (1, 2, Color Sgt. 3); Vice-Pres. Junior Class. Von HARVEY Underwood . ,St. Paul, N. C. Agriculture B. S. U. Council; Ag. Club. Atlas Thomas Uzzell, jr. . .Durham, N. C. Farm Marketinq Y. M. C. A.; Public Forum; Ag. Club; R. O. T. C. (1, 2, Sgt. 3); Agriculturist. Edward Paul Valaer Raleigh, N. C. Dairy Man ufact u rin a Mu Beta Psi; Glee Club; Ag. Club; R. O. T. C. (I, 2, Sgt. 3). Henry Lewis Wall Elams, N. C. Aoricultural Enqilieering A. S. A. E. RALPH Goodwin Wallace . . Raleigh, N. C. AeronauticaJ Engineering Rifle Team; I. Ae. S.; R. O. T. C. (I, 2, 1st Sgt. 3). Billy Ward, 2 E Bclhaven, N. C. Animal Production Ag. Club; Cheer Leader (2, 3); IVataugan, Woodley Charles Warrick Clayton, N. C. Agricultural Engineerino A. S. A. E.; Y. M. C. A.; Ag. Club; R. O. T. C. (1, 2, Sgt. 3); Agriculturist. ALVIN BufORD Watson . . Fayetteville, N. C. Aeronautical Eniiineering Glee Club; I. Ae. S. George Frank Watson ... Salisbury, N. C. Textiles MALCOLM E. Watson. .Winston-Salem, N. C. Electrical Engineering Engineer ' s Council (4); A. I. E. E. ; Radio Club (1, 2, 3, 4); Glee Club (I, 2). Oliver F. Watson .. .Winston-Salem. N. C. Atfricuftural Enoiiu-erim A. I. Ch. E. (1); Ag. Club (2, 3); A. S. A. E. (3); Tennis (1); R. O. T. C. (1, 2, Sgt. 3). Romulus S. Watson . Swan Quarter, N. C. Animal Husbandrv Ag. Club; R. O. T. C. " (l, 2). James Vincent Watters. . .Bridgeport. Pa. Industrial Arts Industrial Arts Society; Basketball (1, 2, 3); Foot- ball (1); R. O. T. C. (1, 2, Sgt. 3). [124: THP JUNIOR CLASS R. H. Watts, Jr., S n , Baldwin, N.Y. Textile Weaving and Designing Monogram Clu b; Football (1, 2, i); Boxing (1): Baseball (1); Track (2). G. E. Weant, Jr.. ■I ' K T . . Salisbury, N. C. Sanitary Engineering Interfraternity Council; Beaux Arts Society. I-RANK D. Weaver, Jr.. . Wilmington, N. C. Chemical Engineering A. I. Ch. E.; Track (1, 2). SAMUEL B. Welch, n K a. . .Charlotte. N. C. Textile Manufacturing Munogram Club; Track (2, 3). WiM. F. Welfare, Jr., 2 e .Wilson. N. C. Animal Production JAMES Allen WeLLONS Raleigh, N. C. Cifil Eniiiiieeriiig A. S. C. E.; R. O. T. " C. (1, 2, Sgt.-Major 3). Sherrod p. Wells Rocky Mount. N. C. Civil Engineering A. S. C. E. C. H. WheaTLEY, 2 E. .Washington. N. C. Architectural Engineering Beaux Arts Society; Swimming Team (1, 2, 3 ) ; R. O. T. C. (1, 2, Sgt. 3): Agromeck (2). MOLTON H. Wheeler Benson, N. C. El ectrical Engineering Julian Elder White, 2 n. . .Raleigh, N. C. Dairy Manufacturing Mu Beta Psi; Red Coat Band; Football (1, 2. 3 1 ; Track (2). Nat Boyd White Manson. N. C. Field Crofs CARL Whiteside Rutherfordton, N. C. Agricnlture Ag. Club; Life Saving Corps. MA.JOR RAY Whitley. .. .Washington, N. C. Electrical Enginecrincj A. L E. E.; R. O. T. C. (1, " 2, Sgt. 3). Charles Whitson Asheville. N. C. .Aeronautical Engineering I. Ae. S.; Rifle Team (1, 2). David Ray Whitted, , Elizabethtown. N. C.| Electrical Entjineering A. I. E. E. ; V. i L C. A. Executive Committee. June Stone Wicker Sanford, N. C. Wildlife Conserz ' ation and Management Wildlife Conservation Clnlj. James Marion Wilburn . . Raleigh, N. C. Aqrienltural Education R. O. T. C. (1, 2, Sgt. 3). J. E. Williams, ::;; " I- E. . Washington. N. C. Textile Manufacturing Ralph B. Williams. . ._. . .Warrenton, N. C. Cheviical Engineering Track (2, 3) ; R. O. T. C. (1, 2, Sgt. 3) ; Sophomore| Hop Committee. Hubert McA. Willis Elizabethtown, N. C.| Field Crops and Plant Breeding JAMES WOODROW Willis Raleigh, N. C.| Electrical Engineering Spencer L. Wilson, n k . . Arlington, Va.| Forestrv Forestry Club; R. O. T. C. (1, 2, Sgt. 3). William Sidney Wilson, .Yanceyville, N. C.I Electrical Engineering I I. A. E. E. ; Southern Engineer; Glee Club Sound| Research; I. A. S. William Duke Windley. . Belhaven, N. C.| Mechanical Enqineerin-g Football (1, 2, 3); Track (1, 2). [125] Ralph Clinton Winstead. . Semora, N. C. I ml u. It via I lid u catio n Monogram Cluli; Ha eliall (J); Footliall (II. CHAS. B. WOODHOUSE Elizabethtown. N. C. If ' i i Life Miiiuitionciil K. O. T. C. (1, 2. .Sgt. i). HOWARD Franklin Wooten Wilson. N, C. 1-Jcctrii ' iil Iiiiitiiicciiiin Phi Eta Sigma. Thomas M. Wooten Greenville. N. C. Aiiyicnltuyat Chctnisfry Lewis C. Wright, i; e _ . Ashcville. N. C. Cliriiiiciil liiufinccriitti George Gibb Young . . Swannanoa. N. C. lUt ' Ctriral niiciiriccriiui JAMES W. Young . , Asheville, N. C. Chfinical Entiinecriiui 126] SopPuomiAsA, John M. Barr Sf crc(ary - Treasurer John D. Huckabee Edward l. Bryant Vice-Prestdent President O f O f ,0 f j l l l R. C. Adams Randleman. N. C. G. E. ANDERSSEN Mcrchantville, N. J. J. W. Andrews, Jr., it K a Greensboro, N. C. W, E. ANGELO Winston-Salem, N. C. R. E. ANKERS Falls Church, Va, J. H, Atkins Greensboro, N. C. R. V. Austin Albemarle, N. C. W, R. Austin Peachland, N, C, R. M, AVERV, JR Winston-Salem, N, C. J. B. BAHEN Charlotte, N. C. P. G. BAKER Verona, N. J. A. BANADYGA Burgaw, N. C. J. B, BarnhiLL Scotland Neck, N. C. J. M. Barr Charlotte, N. C, W. D, BARTLETT, jr., a X A Greensboro, N, C. T. C. BAUCOM Polkton, N. C. J. L. Beam, Jr Chcrryville, N. C. J. M. BEASLEY Louisbiirg, N. C. C. W. BEBO Raleigh, N, C. C. K. BeemAN Raleigh, N. C. J. A. Bell Newport, N. C, J. H. Benton Apex, N, C. R. B. BICKERSTAEF, 2 N ... Columbus. Ga. W. A. BLAND. A r P Boydton, Va, G, N, BLEVINS Bakersville, N, C. J. F. BLUE Carthage, N. C, W, H. BLUE Carthage, N, C. G. E. BOGASSE Raleigh, N. C. [128; SOPHOMORE CLASS P ' l-I- ' l k p r- f ' S f i M Aife H. BOLTREK Arvernc, N. Y. E. R. BOWEN, K T _ Durham. N. C. J. H. Bower Lexington. N. C. H. L. Bowman Hickory. N. C. C. BRANKS Ashcville. N. C. J. R. BRANSCOME Galax. Va. W. H. Breeze Hillsboro. N. C. U ' . p. Brewer Greensboro, N. C. .J. W. BRINKLEY Valdcse, N. C. P. A. Brooks Albemarle. N. C. K, B. Brown Wilmington. N. C. T. R. Brown Cramcrton. N. C. W. A. Brown, JR Wilmington. N. C. E. BROWNSTEIN. i; A M New Haven. Conn. E. L. Bryant Wilmington. N. C. W. E. Bryant . Wilmington. N. C. H. L, BUEFALOE Garner. N. C. T. D. Burke Raleigh. N. C. C. M. BYNUM Bayboro. N. C. W. C. Byrd Whiteville. N. C. L. E. Caldwell . Campobcllo. S. C. T. p. Caldwell Charlotte. N. C. J. F. CALFEE Belhaven. N. C. H. C. Cameron Oxford. N. C. H. L. Cameron Vass. N. C. J. F. Campbell Wagram. N. C. N. E. CANNADY, JR Oxford. N. C. L. P. CANUP Salisbury. N. C. 129 " iM M ' MjamMM ■■ ilifctfiifc J. F. CARNEY Bethel, N. C. s. E. Carroll Raleigh. N. C. C. E, Case Fountain. N. C. J. C. CATON, A X A Concord. N. C. H. O. CHARNOCK, JR Asheville. N. C. ,1. R. Church Nor th Wilkesboro. N. C. H. A. CLARK, K 2 Danville. Va. C. E. CLARKE Kenly. N. C. M. J. Clay Hester, N. C. F. COLENDA MoreheadCity. N. C. R. W. Collier Fayetteville. N. C. A. B. CONRAD, i; E Charlotte. N. C. L. A. Constant Grafton, Mass. B. L. Cook Kinston. N. C. W. G. Cooper Pleasant Garden. N. C. A. CORNACCHIONE Statesville, N. C. W. V. Cornelius Conover, N. C. R, S. CORNWELL Nashville, N. C. F. E. Covington, Jr Raleigh, N. C. H. L. CrOMARTIE. Jr. South Orange. N. J. ,J, B. CULVERN Camden. S. C. E. H. Curtis, a X a Greensboro. N. C. V. C. DAILEY Hatteras. N. C. J, E. DAVIS Waynesville. N. C. .1, H. Davis Stantonsburg. N. C. J. W. Davis Ashland. Ky. E. C. Denton, Jr Morganton. N. C. H. W. A. DERLIN, - n Henderson. N. C. [130- SOPHOMOKE CLASS P 1- ' t - ; k fe Ii. W. J. Dickens Varina, N. C. G. B. Dixon Kings Mountain. N. C. L. B. Dixon Snow Hill. N. C. C. W. DOAK, n K A Raleigh. N. C. R. R. DOAK. n K A Raleigh. N. C. J. D. Dodge Marion. N. C. R. DorsEN New York. N. Y. R. S. Douglass HendersonvUle. N. C. J. F. DRUMMOND . Prospect Park. Pa. R. F. Duncan Dunn. N. C. J. F. Dunn Charlotte. N. C. B. A. EAKES Oxford. N. C. H. EDGERTON Buies Creek. N. C. I. W. EDGERTON Kcnly. N. C. E. S. EDMUNDSON , Raleigh. N. C. E. S. Edwards Hookerton. N. C. J. E. ELAM Kings Mountain. N. C. T. H. Elder Hampton. Va. F. B. EVERETT. 2 N Palmyra. N. C. E. FAIRES Charlotte, N. C. G. D. FAISON, K S Greensboro, N. C. V. P. Farrior. JR Willard. N, C. J. O. FEARRINGTON Chapel Hill. N. C. D. O. FELDMANN. :: a M , Baltimore. Md. H- C. Ferebee Camden. N. C. S. S. Ferebee, JR Shawboro. N. C. H, G. FeRREE. Jr., n K a High Point. N. C. E. B. Finch Zebulon. N. C. [i3i: E. J. Fisher Bolton. N. C. N. B. Fisher Vanccburg, Ky. V. L. FlanigAN, n K a, . StatcsviUc. N. C. W. E. Fleming Fuquay Springs, N. C. W. L. Fleming Fuquay Springs. N. C. J. W. FOLLEY Aberdeen. N. C. R. V. Ford Winston-Salem. N. C. W. H. Francis Wayncsville. N. C. H. W. FREI New York. N. Y. J. R. FRISBY Elizabeth City. N. C. W. R. GABRIEL Newton. N. C. Miss Margery B. Garriss Raleigh. N. C. R. p. GEWEHR, n K I South Orange. N. J. M. L. GIBBS. :; E Bath. N. C. C. L. Gilliam. K a Franklinton. N. C. G. M. GOFORTH, JR Lenoir. N. C. V. W. GOLDSMITH Mt. Airy. N. C. 1. GORDON Plainfield. N. J. M. W. Grady Kmston. N. C. J. A. Graham, a a T Cleveland. N. C. ,j. s. Gray Elkin. N. C. T. L Gray Washington, N. C. L. J. GUNN ReidsviUe, N. C. O. B. GUPTON Wood. N. C. W. J. HALL Woodsdale. N. C. E. P. HambY Salisbury, N. C. J. B. HAMILTON, JR Atkinson. N. C. D. J. HANSE Babylon, N. Y. fi32: SOPHOMORE CLASS Mh M It- " ' i O 4.- 4k Ata 1 C. F. HARBISON Morganton. N. C. A. D. HARMON Kannapolis. N. C. W. S. Harris Fayettevilk. N. C. S. N. HAWKS Norlina, N. C. C. G. HAYNES Burlington. N. C. H. G. Heath Statesville, N. C. E. L. HEGE, a K n . Winston-Salcm. N. C. D. B. Henderson Norwood, N. C. E. C. HepLER, JR Greensboro. N. C. M. E. HERNDON. H K a Charlotte, N. C. B. C. HEROLD, ::; a M New York, N, Y. W. C. HERRING, r I ' E Wilson, N. C. W. B. HEYWARD, II K a Charlotte, N. C. A. R. HiCKS, III Eaison, N. C. C. C. Hines Winston-Salem. N. C. H. W. HlNSHAW Winston- Salem, N. C. H. R, HiNTON. JR Sharpsburg, N. C. J. E. HOBBS Edcnton, N. C. W. F. HOFEMAN, JR. . . Lincolnton, N. C. J, G. HOEMANN, A r P , Raleigh, N.C. R, F, HOGUE Atkinson. N, C. .J. R. HOLSHOUSER, Jr. Greensboro, N. C. R. D. Holt Goldsborc N. C. A. N. HONBARRIER . , Salisbury. N. C. J, N. HONEYCUTT Varina, N. C. F. F. Hope Washington, N. C. C. Horner Merchantvillc. N, J. J. S. HORTON, K A Raleigh, N. C. [133: -- .» MKf ' fiSB3557 ' J. R. HOSEA Pikesvillc, N. C. ;_ J - • fftS - t ' ' R. D. HOUSE, JR., i; N , , Scotland Neck, N. C. " " " " V , , T. H HOWARD Cornelius, N. C. ' ' Im l jMjjjK i gbfU i MM G. M. HOWE Elizabeth, N. J. mfmfl 091 L f t W- H. HOYLE Henderson. N. C. W r - C» -:i. " P (¥ V yr - • | J. D. HuCKABEE, n K a , charlotte. N. C. 1 k V . , h M I ' " - HUNNINCS Newport, N. C. JPl f Ita if " " -• H ' - ' ' ' ' ' ■ Franklin, N. C. ,-». V, f " ' C " f , f . J ' ps , r V. H. IDOL, JR Madison, N. C. " ' - IT - " L- - INGRAM, n K A High Point, N. C. 1 fi jg|l |||| aHH W. C. Ives City, N.C. , BIiL BBk . Pl ., I ™H. R. B. Jackson Fayettcville. N. C. Ae3 . m ' V ' ' fV " ' A. E. Johnson Ccmcnton. N. Y. L_ L - - ' " " iL_ J - ' -lOHNSON Charlotte. N. C. jPPfeL ( B 4l£ BESk 1 G. V. Jones Roxboro, N. C. J r " rf PB B Pfc v W -■-- .I.E. Jones Durham, N. C. J . H H f. S B fe il 1 W. E. JORDAN, jR Charlotte, N. C. Bl k 0 - L- JOVNER Spring Hope, N. C. ,_ WiSS «. ' Gf ■ ' «fc .. • R, I.. KARESH Ashcboro, N. C. fc - 1 . « - H. S. Katz, i; a M Middletown. N. Y. £ H A fe lH M 1 W. W. KEARNEY. JR. Rocky Mount. N. C. P PV aHf L C. E. KEARNS, JR Ashcboro, N, C. I " ■ - ' • M Jr w» -m- J " W. C. KEARNS Pleasant Garden, N. C. K AL - y — ' - _ V. H. Keener, :; E Winston-Salcm, N. C. H E. H. KEMPER, E Shelby, N. C. [134] 0?HOMOR£ CLASS - ) « o p o. C. A. Kendall Greensboro, N. C. w. H. Kennedy Raleigh. N. C. H. B. KetchuM. Jr Mt. Holly, N. C. C. N. Kimball, Jr Enfield, N. C. J. K. KINGSOLVER Hickory, N. C. J. L. KITCHIN, K A ... Scotland Neck, N. C. H. A. KLUTTZ Raleigh. N. C. M. L. KLUTTZ Salisbury, N. C. W. R. KNIGHT Brooklyn. N. Y. E. L. KNOX Kelford. N. C. J. S. KULCZYCKI Sag Harbor, N. Y. J. W. Kurtz, n Rochester, N. Y. C. B. LAHSER, n K Greensboro. N. C. H. R. LA.MBE Ashcboro, N. C. T. V. LAMBE, 2 N Raleigh, N. C. A. T. LASSITER, Jr Clayton. N. C. H. V. Latham, S E Belhaven, N. C. A, V. LAWING. JR Charlotte, N. C. J. E. LeAGANS Cana. N. C, R, C. Leak Tcrre Haute. Ind. R. P. Leak Rockingham, N. C, iVI. H. LEBOWITZ Brooklyn, N. Y. T. B. LEDBETTER Rockingham, N. C. J. L. Lee Greensboro, N. C. J. W. LEE Raleigh, N. C, N. K. Lee Hampton, Va. B. H. Leeper Dallas, N, C. W. F. LeGRAND, a e Shelby, N. C. [135: ft«s tf ft na i »f- ' H pap W. E. LELOUDIS, 2 N Rocky Mount. N. C. W. L. Leonard, Jr Raleigh, N. C. W. W. LENTZ High Point, N. C. J. LEVINE New York, N, Y, M. G. Lewis Fairmont, N. C, V. D. Lewis Fairmont, N. C. E, F, LEYSATH Springfield, Vt, E. T. Light Haddonfield, N, J. W, E, Little Grimcsland, N. C. R. H. LiVERMON Charlotte, N. C, ,), G, Low Burnsvillc, N. C, B, LUBIN Newark, N. J. E. B, Luke Goldsboro, N, C, J. E, MACDOUGALL, n K A Charlotte, N, C. C. K. MCADAMS Mebane, N, C. J, J, MCAULEY Mt, Gilead, N, C. L. F, McCASKILL . Rockingham, N, C. R. J, McCOLLUM Winston-Salem, N, C. O. F. McCrARY Raleigh, N. C. R. E. McDowell . Charlotte, N, C. G, W. McGARITY, n K A Charlotte, N, C, L, P, McINTOSH Winston-Salcm, N. C. G, P, McKay Dunn, N. C. R, V, McKay, - N Warren, Ohio R. L, McLaughlin Pittsburgh, Pa. H. F. McLENDON Burlington. N. C. R. R. McNEELY Cleveland, N. C, J, A, Macon Wake Forest, N. C. [136] SO?HOMOR£ CLASS W. B. MARSH Marshvillc. N. C. C. M. MA RSHALL Charlotte, N. C. C. F. Martin. JR Cramerton. N. C. M. D. MARTIN Liberty. N. C. O. F. Martin, 2 n Utica. N. Y. T. J. Martin Walkertown. N. C. V. D. Martin. Jr Raleigh. N. C. M. L. MARTON New York. N. Y. C. H. Matthews Kipling. N. C. C. H. Matthews Stokesdale. N. C. M. C. May, 2 •! E New Bern. N. C. J. G. Melton Avondale, N. C. A. I. Michaels ,., Brooklyn. N. Y. H. L. Miller Mooresville. N. C. J. S. MlLLlKEN, Jr.. 2 N Southern Pines. N. C. D. Mitchell King. N. C. G. W. MORDECAI. Jr., K a . Raleigh. N. C. P. H. Morgan Shawboro. N. C. F. V. Morris, it K Gastonia. N. C. S. J. Morris Raleigh. N. C. F. D. Morrison Sewicklcy. Pa. R, C. Morrison , , North Wilkesboro. N. C. R. S. Moss New York. N. Y. J. H. MULHALI Brooklyn. N. Y. H. S. MULLER Aberdeen. Md. H. C. MURRILL Wake Forest. N. C. J. D. Myers Chapel Hill. N. C. R. F. Myers Laurel Springs. N. C. [137] ,o p p lf r c o r J. F. NASH. JR St. Pauls. N. C. W. M. Neale. JR Greensboro. N. C. J. K. NELMS Oxford. N. C. J. J. NEUER Wilmington. N. C. R. W. NEWSOM Winston-Salcm. N. C. F. V. Newton Henderson. N. C. P. N. Nicholas Pennsgrovc, N. J. H. C. Nixon Hertford. N. C. J. L. NOWELL Charlotte. N. C. R. W. O ' BriANT Rowland. N. C. W. P. OETGEN Savannah. Ga. A. M. Oldham Durham. N. C. A. O. O ' QUINN Manchester. N. C. J. R. OVERCASH Mooresville. N. C. E. B. Owens Black Creek. N. C. F. A. Owens Charlotte. N. C. C. B. PADGETT Ellenboro. N. C. C. C. Painter Prospect Hill. N. C. E. A. PALLAGUT, AS Charlotte. N. C. G. C. PALMER, jR Clyde. N. C. J. M. PANETTI. III. A 2 Charlotte, N. C. J. H. PARKER Clinton. N. C. W. K. Parker Gastonia. N. C. E. F. PARNELL, jR Charlotte, N. C. F. J. Paschal Goldston. N. C. .1. R. Pate, a r P Rowland. N. C. E. W. PATTERSON Hiddcnite. N. C. Q. W. PATTERSON Hiddcnite. N. C. [138: OPHOMORE CLASS P f f A fc P J. S. PEARSALL Rocky Point. N. C. G. O. Peel, Jr Durhjm. N. C. J. H. Peele, :2 E Belhaven, N. C. W. R. PENDERGRASS Franklin. N. C. R. G. Penny Angier. N. C. V. J, Perkins, Jr Goldsboro. N. C. M. C. Perry. K a Hamlet. N. C. S. D. Perry Canton. N. C. C. A. Phillips Gary. N. C. K. L. Phillips Sanford. N. C. A. H. Pierce Montreal. Canada H. J. Pierce, K S Swarthmorc, Pa. S. W. PinneLL Warrcnton. N. C. A. R. PITTMAN, jR Lumbcrton, N. C. R. J, Pleasants Gary. N. G. J. H. POLLOCK Trenton, N. C. R. E. Porter Charlotte, N. C. R. M. Pound, 2 •! E Charlotte. N. C. A. W, Powell Charlotte. N. G. E. T. Powell Smithfield. N. C. A. M. Pratt Draper. N. G. G. H. Pratt Arlington. Mass. G. G. PRIM Yadkinvillc. N. C. H. C. Prout Owings. Md. A. A. Pruitt Carteret, N. J. H. L. PUCKETT Charlotte. N. C. W. A. QUICKEL Lincolnton. N. C. F. D. Quinn. Jr., K 2 Shelby. N. C. [139] P n ki l ii M. V. RAINS Princeton. N. C. C. L. Ramsey Northfork. W. Va. ,J. L. RANDOLPH Morganton. N. C. J. A, REDICK Walstonburg, N. C. ,1. W. Reed Roanoke. Va. .1. N. ReNNIE Whitakers. N. C. 1 " . H. Reynolds, n K A Ancon. Canal Zone V. H. Reynolds Kinston. N. C. A. M. RHYNE Stanley. N. C. R. H. RHYNE Lincolnton. N. C. R. G. RIDDICK Corapeakc. N. C. R. RlLEY Raleigh. N. C. V. D. ROBBINS, - N Burgaw, N. C. S. D. Roberts Winston-Salem. N. C. V. J. ROBERTS Ahoskic, N. C. J. T. ROSE Rocky Mount. N. C. J. A. RuDISILL, JR Charlotte. N. C. S. RYNESKA Amcsbury. Mass. R. E. SADLER Burlington. N. C. G. R. SANDRIDGE. 2 E Charlotte. N. C. F. A. SANTOPOLO Mount Vernon. N. Y. T. J. SARANDRIA . , West New York. N. J. ,]. N. SASSER Goldsboro. N. C. R. K. SCHAEFER . North Wilkesboro. N. C. F. Schmidt, 2 ii Raleigh. N. C. C. S. SCHUBART Maplewood. N. J. C. C. SCOTT, jR Mars Hill, N. C. H, C. SCOTT Kenly, N. C. [140] SOPHOMORE CLASS J. L. Sears, JR Morrisville, N. C. G. R. SEDBERRY Concord. N. C. N. W. SEEGARS Fairfield, N. C. W. E. SEITZ Newton. N. C. W. G. SEYTER Union City. N. J. H. W. SHELDEN Raleigh. N. C. R. B. SHIMER, ATI ' Kinston, N. C. K. A. SHINN, jR China Grove. N. C. J. B. SIBERT Winston-Salem. N. C. C. D. SICKEROTT, A X A . Siler City, N. C. J- G. SIMS Roxboro. N. C. E. C. SMITH Wagram, N. C. J. E. Smith Raleigh. N. C. 1 J. F. SMITH Avondale. N. C. R. S. SMITH Asheville, N. C. T, A. SMITH Atkinson. N. C. W. SMITH Forest City. N. C. W. L. SMITH Wilmington, N. C. L. H. SPARGO, JR Charlotte, N. C. H. M. Speas Winston-Salem. N. C. B. F. Spencer Goldsboro. N. C. B. F. Spencer Scranton, N. C. S. G. SpruiELL Leeds. Ala. W. C. SteineR Camden. N. J. | R. B. Stevens Camden. N. C. I E. L. Stewart, JR Roxboro. N. C. M. L. StiLWELL Thomasville. N. C. P. E. Stout High Point. N. C. :i4i] |P P p n . 1 - Ma J. H. Strait Biddeford. Mc. G. V. STRAYHORNE Spencer. N. C. D. L. STRUTHERS Wilmington. N. C. A. N. Stuart Snow Camp. N. C. J. M. STURKEY Albemarle. N. C. J. L. Sugg Fuquay Springs. N. C. C. S. Sullivan AsheviUe. N. C. E. T. Sullivan, a r iv . . Douglaston, N. Y. F. L. SUTHER. JR Charlotte. N. C. W. H. SUTTENFIELD, H K A , , Statesvillc. N. C. C. W. TARLTON Marshville. N. C. C. V. TART Dunn, N. C. H. G. TAYLOR Seaboard. N. C. O. B. Tew, JR Godwin. N. C. E. R. ThARP Shamokin. Pa. W. B. Thompson, Jr., k i; Goldsboro. N. C. W. J. TIIRAILKILL Apex. N. C. p. L. THRELKELD. 4 E Asheville. N. C. J. T. THURNER Greensboro. N. C. T. M. TILLEY Bahama. N. C. J. TINGA Castle Hayne. N. C. J. W. TOLBERT CollcttsviUe. N. C. W. TRESCOTT Quincy. Mass. T. R. TROBAUGH Morristown. Tenn. A. C. TRUEX. a 2 ' I ' Hendersonville. N. C. J. R. TruITT Greensboro. N. C. C. T. Turlington Coats. N. C. G. H. Turner Clinton, N. C. [142: Of»HOMORF CLASS p fp ' Jh ' ' p. p. Turner Greensboro. N. C. C. D. Umberger Mt. Ulla, N. C. F. E. Upton Camden. N. C. F. K. Vance Winston-Salem. N. C. R. T. VANN Murfreesboro. N. C. B. F. VAUGHAN, K 2 Raleigh. N. C. R. C. Vause LaGrange. N. C. F, P. WaiDLER Deposit. N. Y. S. M. Wall Lilesville, N. C. R. D. WARLICK Belwood. N. C. J. W. WARREN Winston-Salem, N. C. D. S. Weaver Raleigh. N. C. J. A. Webb, a X a Mount Airy. N. C. F. B. WHITE Lenoir. N. C. J. E. WHITE, JR Oak Hill. W. Va. S. D. Whitley Matthews. N. C. N. K. WlGGIN Upper Darby, Pa. C. A. Wilder Carthage, N. C. J. J, WiLFONG Newton. N. C. F. D. Williams Rocky Mount. N. C. L. C. WILLIA.MS. jR Salisbury, N. C. W. S. WILLIAMS, jR Middlesex. N. C. J. V. Williamson Lumbenon, N, C. F. H. Willis, 2 N Stamford. Conn. G. W. Wilson Danville. Va. W. L. Winn, n K a Norfolk. Va. K. L. Wommack Winston-Salem. N. C. O. C. Worslev Charlotte, N. C. D. R. Wright Wilkesboro. N. C. G. H. Wright Laurinburg. N. C. L. P. ZacHARY. JR Taylorsville. N. C. R. F. Zehner Reading. Pa. J. H. ZucKERMAN Durham. N. C. [143] J ' hSLbJwfUUtL JAMES P. CHAMBLEE Secretary -Treasure!: James A. Allen Vice-President W. Branch Whitehurst President rr p p p ' |! |f ff ' f!) r- ' P» p .D .p .f » o R. P. Abernathy p. A. Acton E. O. Adams B. A. Addington B. H. Allen F. C. Allen H. N. Allen J. Allen, Jr. T. W. Allen, Jr. G. J. Alles S. Altsheler B. N. Aiken C. A. Andrews. Jr. W. T. Anderson, Jr. o. E. Armstrong O. F. Asbury J. D. Atkinson W. H. Atkinson R. D. Austin, Jr. R. P. AUSMAN F. W. Ayers, Jr. H. M. BAKER T. N. BALL T. W. BALL A. H. BALLARD L. H. Ballard W. V. Barber J. T. Barnette J. V. Barrett W. J. Baum W. o. Beane, Jr. W. G. Beasley J. D. Beatty S. C. Beavans J. B. Bethea R. A. Bishop T. E. BiviNs J. E. Blalock C. H. Blanton R. M. Bobbitt A. M. Bonner. Jr. D. L. Boone A. W. Boswell W. H. Bowers J. P. Bowles M. B. Boyce W. M. Boylan T. L. Bradshaw J. H. Brake C. B. Brame [146] FRESHMAN CLASS p p o f i (f ) r-r f f j P f- ' f p w. A. Brown W. I. Browning. Jr. J. M. Brvan, Jr. J. G. Bulger E. T. BULLARD M, S. BUNN W. M. BURCH T. V. Butler. Ill H. A. Byrd V. w. Caddell L. G. CALHOUN. Jr. N. C. Cameron D. M. CAMPBELL A. A. CAPEHART. Jr. }-I. E.CARTER D. S. CHAMBLEE J. P. CHAMBLEE R. L. Chestnutt R. W. Childress D. M. Clark F. Clark J. R. Clark J. R. Clark T. J. Clark w. c. Clark G. P. Clee H. M. Clement C. W. Clemmons D. S. Clifton H. H. Cobb J. D. Cobb. Jr. E. F. Coble C. C. Coffield A. B. Cole F. T. Cole R. D. Cole P. B. Collins P. E. Collins G. C. CONNELL. Jr. G. w. Conrad [147; ■t».-tF - f If ff f j p o i j f C O f Kali:. m jr» n ' J. F. Cook J. W. Cook. Jr. K. F. Cooper E. O. COOR. JR. W. L. CORBIN J. M. Council C. D. Covington M. C. Covington w. L. Cox T. W. CRAIG D. A. Craven F. D. Cress A. E. CULP D. M. CRINER H. H. Cummings D. Currie M. L. Cutler R. W. Dalrymple R. I. D ALTON H. W. Dameron C. F. Daniel J. M. Daniel S. Y. Daniel L. C. Darden. Jr. C. W. Davis L. W. Davis P. A. Davis R. A. Davis C. S. Dawson G. v. Deal J. R. DeLaney E. S. Dellinger W. M. Derby, Jr. L. M. Dilday R. A, Dillon J. C. Dotson W. B. Drury C. E. Dysart F. W. Eatman. Jr. J. R. Edelen J. Edmiston F. N. Edwards C. E. Egerton W. R. Eller W. J. Ellis, Jr. R. Eppes. JR. H. E. Etheridge J. W. Ethridge J. M. Evans D. G. Everest [148: FRESHMAN CLASS 9 P f MA p f: ,a p 9 y (f r NT O { C p P [149: A. W. Flynn P. C. Flynt J. D. Fore A. W. Foster R. M. Foster E. L. Frazelle H. V. Fryar O. M. Fulcher J. Garren L. W. GATLIN J. W. Geil, Jr. N. G. Geluso N. M. GiBBS S. G. GIBBS A. E. GIBSON G. N. Gilbert T. S. GILLAM J. W. Godwin L. E. GOLDING R. L. GOLDSTON W. GOODALL L. A. GOODSON, JR. A. Gordon W. T. GORHAM H. L. Graham, Jr. G. W. Graves E. G. Gray J. H. Gray. Jr. A. L. Green J. J. Green V. T. Green F. F. Groseclose, Jr. E. H. Grosse W. M. Grouten K. M. GuNN R. A. Haislip R. J. Hamrick V. HANDLEY, Jr. M.J. Hannon R. E. Hardee ■ LlHl i E. L. Hardin, Jr. J. D. HARDIN G. S. Hardison W. L. Harrington S. B. Hart L. J. Hash E. D. Hawkins A. HAWLEY, Jr. W. R. HAYES, Jr. W. J. Hecht I. H. Helms R. L. Hendrix M. F. Henson T. p. Heritage T. S. HESTER I. J. Hetherington A. D. Hickman H. C. HiCKS S. C. HIGH W. J. Hilditch B. F. Hill D. L. HiLLES E. E. Hines W. C. HINSON I. Hodge J. M. Hodges L. F. Holding H. H. Holland M. B. Holland F. R. HOLLIDAY, Jr. S. L. Hollingsworth K. A. HOLLIS B. L. HOLLOMAN R. P. HOLLOMAN E. R. HONEYMAN H. A. HONDROS R. E. Hoover W. G. Horowitz J. H. HOUCK R. o. Howard G. V. Howell R. A. Hudson R. P. Humphrey H. W. Humphreys J. B. Hunter J, R. Hurst J. W. HUSSEY F. R. Hutton E. P. Hyman, Jr. C. W. Hysinger 150 ' FRESHMAN CLASS 5a . ( J IP " P - f ' [i5i; W. p. JOBE B. R. Johns, Jr. J. G. Johnson R. E. Johnson, Jr. J. N. Joiner E. L. Jones, jr. E. J. Jones G. N. Jones, Jr. M. L. Jones R. C. Jones W. H. Jones W. R. Jones W. M. Jordan A. L. JOVNER H. D, Julian M. B. Katz A. Y. Kelly, Jr. C. L. Kelly, Jr. J. F. Kelly R. S. Kelly G. M. Ketchie, Jr. C. S. King V. A. King R. Kinney R. A. KISER S. D. Kornegay P. D. Kouacevich J. B. Krider H. L. Lambert w. R. Lancaster W. A. Lane G. E. Langley C. P. Latham A. Laurie L. R. Lawrence M. w. Lawrence N. E. Leach R. C. Legate A. T. LeMay J. P. LeVasseur El r o m [t I. A. Leveen R. E. Levin B. F. Lewis L. D. Lewis R. B. Lewis v. M. Lewis C. I. Light W. E. LINEBACK A. W. LINGLE L L. LiNTEN S. M. Little L. T. LlVERMAN W. LOEWENSBERG W. D. LOFTIN J. P. LOWDER. JR. F. J. LUPTON R. B. LUTZ J. A. Lynch C. S. McArthur J. B. McCain C. C. Mccormick. Jr. W. J. McCoy F. T. McDevett, Jr. J. W. Mcduffie N. L. McGiMSEY R. L. McGinn J. H. Mckenzie, Jr. C. McKinne R. H. MCKINNEY W. A. McLeod, Jr. V. T. Mcleod R. H. McManus J. P. McMillan E. W. Main J. B. Majette, Jr. R. H. MARKS C. L. martin G. D. Martin J. M. MAY W. L. may L. J. Mazur J. L. Merchant G. D. Merrell, Jr. W. R. Messick F. T. Metcalf F. B. Miller S. A. Miller W. A. Miller J. A. Mills J. B. Mills [152] FRESHMAN CLASS kJLJy e l R. E. Nicks H. E. NOELL, Jr. J. W. NORKET R. E. Norman H. H. NOWELL A. E. NOWLAN W. B. NOYES M. L. Odom, Jr. M. L. Orrell B. W. Osborne w. F. Osborne C. W. OSBURN J. H. Owens H. D. PACKARD J. E. Park G. E. Parker T. J. Parker J. E. Partlow A. L. Partridge R. Pate G. E. Patton M. S. Patton G. M. Paul J. B. PAYNE C. A. Peacock T. H Pearce J. M. Pearson J. N. Pease E. J. Pellington L. J. Peoples B. Perman H. A. Phifer H. H. Phillips E. L. Pitt. Jr. J. A. Pitt P ? ' n (T Q .!f?5 C IT ' ' -..) ■r - " ( (!T P O r rs o ' ' f p .fT) r . P P? A. B. PLEASANTS R. POMERANZ N. J. PONOS A. E. Poole P. E. Pop J. C. Pope A. A. Powell H. w. Powell B. P. Powers B. V. Pruden K. P. Prue J. P. Raiford B. M. RAINS. Jr. A. L. RAMSEY C. A. RAMSEY B. F. RANKIN H. D. Rawls J. W. Redding G. S. Rehder H. A. Reid C. T. Rhyne. Jr. W. S. Richardson H. L. RiCHEY B. A. Riley A. F. Robertson A. K. Robertson R. B. Roebuck G. A. Rose. Ill C. B. RUDISILL C. V. Rue C. H. Rushing R. W. Russell J. E. Sampson S. W. SANDERS C. L. Saunders O. Savini F. S. Sawyer M. SAYAH F. A. Schallwig J. F. SCHENCK J. W. Scott. Jr. W. L. Scott, Jr. J. R. Scrivener, JR. H. M. Searcy W. D. Seawell J. M, Se.manik. Jr. C. E. Setser J. H. Sharpe M. J. Shaughnessy W. C. Shaw [154] FRESHMAN CLASS 0fi •v ' k w iL k k ITS r J. M. Simmons P. H. Simmons S. S. Simpson J. L. Singer A. M. Sink L. G. Sink. Jr. V. H. Skipper A. R. Small J. F. Smart G. A. Smith J. A. Smith R. J. Smith. Jr. R. L. Smith E. Smoyver W. R. Snapp. Jr. S. SOIFER C. C. SOUFAS C. D. Spainhour C. W. Staley B. F. Starnes, Jr. M. S. Stephenoff J. W. C. Stewart, Jr. J. E. Stimpson, Jr. H. J. Stockard. Jr. S. A. Stripling H. G. Strong R. F. Stuart. Jr. W. B. Stubbs M. A. Stuckey J. R. Suggs J. W. Sumner L. N. Summers J. H. SUTHER. JR. R. H. Swanker E. J. Sweeney H. M. Sweet G. C. SWINNEY. Jr. J. R. Taylor, Jr. L. H. TAYLOR, Jr. R. G. TAYLOR [155: »K -w J. B. Teal J. W. Tedder G. P. TEMPLE H. L. Terry A. W. THOMAS. Jr. J. V. THOMASON L.C. Thompson, Jr. R. C. Thurmond F. A. Todd P. V . TOFFOLL Jr. J. A. TOLMIE E. T. TOWNSEND H. F. TREXLER J. M. TROUTMAN, JR. R. T. TROXLER S. Tunstall J. R. TURBEVILLE G. H. TURNER, JR. T. M. TURNER W. C. TWITTY J. P. VALENTINO W. D. VANARSDALE A. R. VANN T. R. VENTERS H. E. VERNON D. B. VlCK J. W. VILCOME H. ViNING J. J. WACKERMAN C. R. WADE P. N. WALLACE E. H. WARD R. E. WARD. JR. E, E. WARING O. M. WARNER F. D. WARREN. JR. J. A. Warren J. M. WATTS L. R. WAYNE J. W. WAYNICK E. R. WEATHERLY C. B. Wessell R. H. WESSON S. G. WEST E. S. White J. M. WHITE, JR. W. B. WHITEHURST J. R. Wicker G. T. Wiggins D J. WILLIAMOVVSKY [156] FRESHMAN CLASS : ( -- CT E? P P P ? MM EiP p» 1 ' o [157] W. W. WOMiMACK J. A. Wood R. W. Wood E. L. WOODALL G. V. WOODARD J. A. WOODWARD G. S. WOODV J. A. WOOTEN. Jr. S. A. WOOTEN T. W. WORLEY T. S. WORRELL E. L. Wrenn, Jr. S. A. Yancey B. F. YATES M. E. YATES T. R. Yates W. L. YODER T. L. York M. P. Young A. D. Zayat E. R. Zellweger A SIZEABLE PORTION OF THE SUCCESS ACHIEVED BY STATE COLLEGE GRADUATES IN LATER LIFE CAN WELL BE ATTRIBUTED TO THE WEALTH OF EXPERIENCE OBTAINED FROM STUDENT ACTIV- ITIES HERE ON THE CAMPUS. THE CHARACTER, LEADERSHIP, AND SERVICE SO VITAL TO OUR MANY ORGANIZATIONS MAY BE CALLED A DEPENDABLE STANDARD OF THE SUCCESSFUL MAN. WMjoju i Colonel T. W. Brown 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 one of the largest regiments in the Fourth Corps Area, and is rated as one of the finest in the country. State College is justly proud of this fine organization. Instruction in Military is divided into two main divisions. The first two years, known as the basic course, are devoted to the fundamentals that are ne ccs- Ma.ior k. g. Althaus Major R. E. Jones Major Thornton Chase Major Walter B. Cochran u HS ' V. v " ■ r ' (» V, " J f R. P. McCABK. Captain J. A. NEWNAM, Captain L. N. BONEY, Captain H. D. Means, Lieut. -Col. rv ' liPPWIr iPr F1 J TrMi1 • ' t Lj h- . J iSf jwMli i7 Wi K R ' B J.N. STRAWBRltXiE. Sgt.-Ma or A. R. Williams, Captain J. D. Atkins, Captain T. D. Williams. Mayor W. H. RETTER, Colonel J uL fijiig mcnial Sia s: sary for those who are selected for advanced work. The benefits received from the basic course are not Hmited alone to those who continue 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. The R.O.T.C. unit is under the direction of five commissioned Army officers. The officers act as drill supervisors, instructors, and executives who handle the supplies, training program, and social activities of the unit. v ■• ' ' .• r-v, ' I ' - H. S. GIBBS, Lieut. Co . C. r. H. BEGG, Major W. J. Rl:AMS, Syi. -Major I 4 ' ' :iis ' ' ff ■ ' ,.»■ , D. E. Ha.milton.Co. L.F. Williams, Capiatn-Ad]. J-VLit aJtlaluofL A J. E. TILLMAN. Utut. J. S. AVENT. Ueut. C. E. TALLEY. Lieuf. F. T. BROYHILL. Z-iput. D. B. Betts. Licuf. S. FEIT. Captam A. E. ROONEV, Lteul. 2)id in Command W. J. LaMortH, Captain B R. V. Lambe, Lieut. H. B. ROWE, Lieut. C. P. Weber, Lieut. J. M. O ' BRIAN.Capf. 2nd in Cofnninud L. W. CARTWRIGHT, Capt. M. W. NAKONECZNY, Lieut. J. T. Brown, Lieut. I. M. VANN. Lieut. R. L. HUNNICUTT, Lieut. { jompa u G. w. Bethel, Lieut. C. B. BARNES. Lieut. D. W. PEARSALL, Lieut. J. M. Andrews. Capt. 2nd in Command W. S. HUGGINS, Capt. B. R. HARLEY, Lieut. T. W. SHALLINGTON, Lieut. T. T. Hay, Lieut. P. S. WOODLEY. Lieut. Dmpanj W. W. RlDDlCK, Lieut P. F. HOCH, Lieut. M. K. BerkuT, Capt. 2nd in Comttiand J. W. RENNIE, Capt. G. H. FULCHER, Lieut. P. P. Gregg, Lieut. R. SABOLYK. Lieuf. P. R. PITTMAN, Lifuf. .,.-dr ' •, ' hv ' 1 . tSf ' • • A . -w ' i. E. E. DURIIAM. Muyor J. W. Brandon, Capiam r -. Ct . c a J i-«. K -. ,« ' » ri - ' ' . ' ♦• " , ».• I iV L. E. WOOTEN, Captain D. C. Hughes, Cuptam-Adj. J. R. WELLONS. Si f.-A u7or H. BLOUNT, Lieut. -Col. Sf camt SjcdlaUmL E E. H. Johnson, Lieut. v. H. Dar;,i. Lum. G. M. Goforth. LiVuf. H. V. Beck, Lieut. K. R. CRAVEN, Lxeut. R. W. Brake, Captain F. P. SABOL, Lieut. 2nd in Command J. w. Wilkinson, Captam ( ompamf Qompam L. B. ALTMAN. Lieut. J. H. HOLCOMBE, Lieut. J. W. Smith, Lieut. A. L. PATTERSON. Capt. 2nd in Camniand C. P. Harris, Capt. E. R. Johnson, Lieut. R. L. Cain, Lieut. M, Collins, Lieut. W. H. Davenport, Lieuf i a ■ » m ' m — - " v MpHPB ■ ' .!igj y m lii E . - i ' w H. F. RANDOLPH, Major E. KOELLA. Captain- Adj. W. F. Morris, Sgt. -Major E. A. Williams, Lieut. -Cut. JhjUid, SjoiialimL I B. B. RhVNOLDS, U :ut. W. T. WESSON, Lieut. H. W. STROUP, Lieur. E. J. BENDIGO, Lieut. J. SAVINL Lieut. F. O. TRUSLOW, Lieut. S. O. INGRAM, L cuf. W. H. Spear. Captain D. Y. BUCKINGHAM, Lieuf. Jm( mi Cotnmami J. Y. PhARR, Jr., Captain K N. I. Johnson, Lieut. H. C. Thomas, Lieat. J. L. LANGDON.Capf. 2nd in Command T. C. JOHNSON. Capt. M. L. FALLWELL, Lieut. M. L. SLESINGER. Lieut. F. P. SHIELDS, Lieut. QompajfUj L. E. Whitfield, Lieut. E. M. Greene, Lieut. J. H. Kennedy, Lieut. M. E. Davidson. Capt. T. T. TyREN, Capt. 2nd in Commatid V. A. Hash, Lieut. B. A. HiLDEBRAND. Lieut. ( omfiaruf. J. G. GETSINGER. Lteut. J. T. Dover. Lieut. T. M. KOLARIK. Lieut. E. M. Britt. Capt. 2nd in Command C. V. FOWLES. Capt. H. P. WARNER. Lieut T. R. FRAZIER. Lieut. C. F. Ireland, Lieut. H. L. Pearson, Lieut. E. B. Conrad, Lieut. | » ' Band. L. M. EpPS, Lieut. R. L. Burt, Lieut. C. R. CRAVER, Capu 2nd in Command J. M. Foster, Capt. P. W. ROBERSON, Lieut. R. C. STUCKEY. Lieal. W. E. Gibbons, Lieui. J. M. MAUNEV. Lieut. The bund at ease ujhile i Major talks things ouer 0Juun, and. iBuqlsL E. O. Young, Lieut. T. E. HAVNES. Lieut. C. P. ECHERD, Capt. C. M. GATTIS. Lieut. H. M. Taylor, Lwut. P. H. WETMORE, Lieut. The Drum and Bugle Corps sets the pace in a parade. J UL (fUPiL Jcatn. Front row: OWENS, ROBERTS, JOHNSON, SHEETZ, HARLEV, SHALLINGTON, WETMORE. Back row: MAJOR R. E. JONES (Coach), LEE, HiLDEBRAND, BRAKE, DODGE, SERGEANT KNIGHT (Assistant Coach). The regiment, approximately 1400 strong, stages a parade on the track field. Sergeant Hagerstrand sergeant thomas SERGEANT LEIGHTON Sergeant Knight The neio company mans drill. The Major discusses the day ' s drill. First Sergeants of the regiment. Part of the third battalion receiving its orders for the day. liJLr vy.- =: - V ;i; : f (ei:« ' - v5ie . ... ■• o.S LJti- KdBWw t The colors pass in review . . Cross-section of Armistice Day Parade . . . Regiment on the march. Aye, aye, sir. A ' crack ' company passes in review during the mock drill . OFFICERS E. A. Williams Presideni H. L. Land Vice-President R. H. WiTHERINGTON Secretary P. F. Grhgg Treasurer C. F. H. Begg Goatmaster E. M. Greene Sergeant -at -Arms MEMBERS F. M. Clements. Jr. R. H. Lane J. Y. Pharr M. E. Davidson W. F. Morris. Jr. C. M. Gattis J. M. Foster J. D. Simmons S. O. Ingram. Jr. B. A. Hildebrand R. T. Henning J. L. Langdon C. F. Ireland J. M. O ' Brian M. W. Nakoneczny J. H. Holcombe L. W. Cartwright J. S. Smith H. D. Means Upsilon Sigma Alpha is a National Army fraternity that was founded at Fort George G. Meade, Maryland, in April. 19 3. Under the original constitution drawn up by the eleven charter members, the membership was restricted to sons of Army officers and Cadets of the United States Military and Naval Academies, but has since been expanded to include cadets in the Advanced Course R.O.T.C. 1 he purpose of the fraternity is to perpetuate the truly American traditions and principles that constitute our policy of National Defense, and to lend active and moral support to the Regular Army, the National Guard, the Organized Reserve Corps, the R.O.T.C. and all other components of our National Defense system. I:, A. Wll.l.lA.VlS. .IR. [176] iv I M. E. Davidson J. M. Foster B. A. HiLDEBRAND J. H. HOLCOiMBE C. F. Ireland J. M. O ' Brian L. w. Cartwright H. D, Means J. Y. Pharr P. P. Gregg R. H. WITHERINGTON C. F. H. BEGG E. M. GREENE C. M. Gattis S. O. Ingram, Jr. J. L. Langdon M. W. nakonecznv J. S. Smith F. M. Clements. Jr. R. T. Henning V. F. Morris, Jr. R. H. Lane J. D. Simmons 177] KOELLA WOOTEN Trazirr T. D. Williams BETTS Durham GiBBS HARRIS Lee hildebrand Ireland VANN E, A. Williams Brown WlTHERINGTON Rennie SABOL Young FOWLES T. C. Johnson Captain Scabbahd, anxL (BladsL Scabbard and Blade is a national honorary military society. It was founded in the spring of 1905 by five cadet officers of the First Regi- ment. University of Wisconsin Corps of Cadets. At the present time there arc 78 active com- panies, having a total enlistment of over 22.000. The purpose of Scabbard and Blade is to raise the standard of military training in American colleges and universities: to unite in closer rela- tionship their military departments: and to promote intimacy and good fellowship among the cadet officers. [178: fijuLUadjumA, fijuLIkaiionA, (BojcVuL The Publications Board is composed of certain members of the Administra- tion and all Editors and Business Managers of the major publications on the campus. They have complete con- trol over the publications, and it is their job to see that these publications are run in a smooth and orderly manner. The Board is constantly searching and trying to give North Carolina State College the best publications that are available. Mr. Jeter Chairman Dhan Lefort Mr. Knight Mr. Mavi-r Prof. Marshall [i8o: L kdM Langdon Starnes Bowers Lane Atkins Cromartie Durham Paschall Aldridge i8r JhsL 1%0 dqMmsjdL Although we have been selfish in feeling that the book was so much a part of our- selves, it has been our ambition to gather as many bits of this year ' s college activities as possible and present them to our fellow students in such a way that each student will feel that the book represents a part of his college life. EDITORIAL STAFF D. B. Bf.TTS 5por ,s Editor P. D. Kaley Associate Editor E. W. Price. Jr. E. A. Clark J. A. Lynch R. W. Rainey R. I. Dai. TON A. Hawley Associate Editor Managing Editor Assistant Editor . Assistant Editor Assistant Editor Assistant Editor As wc are graduated from North Caro- lina State College, so will this AGROMECK probably take its place among the many school-day treasures of this senior class. And wc hope that this, our book, will take its place as a worthy expression of that tradition we know so well. Lloyd E. Milks, Jr. Business Manager BUSINESS STAFF F. M. Clements Assf. Business Manager J. D. BOGER Assf. Business Manager J. T. Rose Local Advertising W. P. Brewer Local Advertising J. H. PeelE Local Advertising W. E. Leloudis National Advertising H. H. Noel . , Freshman Business Manager V. B. Noyes . . . .Freshman Business Manager L. M. MiLLSAPS Freshman Business Manager C. S. McArthur . Freshman Business Manager •«c 4% 4 V UMiU E. P. DAVIDSON Editor J. A. MlTCHINER Business Manager JhsL JscknjudatL 1939 -mo EDITORIAL STAFF Henry Rowe Associate Editor Bruce Halsted Associate Editor Arnold Krochmal Sports Editor Bill Friday Asst. Sports Editor Joe Michael Columnist Sid TAGER Columnist Reporters Bob Pomeranz Q. W. Patterson Bill Gibbons Lewis Fletcher M. C. May Harry Hondros Lloyd Jard H. A. Reid Ed Grosse Carl Sickerott Angus Ray Bill Sarandria BUSINESS STAFF Aldine Thomason Asst. Bus. Manager Milton Panetti Collection Manager Gordon Sandridge Local Advertising DwiGHT Turner Circulation Manager Glenn Beasley Circulation Twenty years ago, . the exact date being February 8. 1920 the first edition of The Technician made its appearance on the campus. Considered, in its infancy, to be an unwise and unprofitable enterprise, it waged a two- year battle against mounting odds before becoming firmly established. In 1922 the newspaper was made into a weekly, and in that form it has remained down to the present time. During its twenty activity-crammed years. The Tech- nician has progressed rapidly. As editors and business managers changed annually, so did the paper ' s style, make- up, politics, and contents change. Ultimately, it was termed " good as the best, " and this title it has retained. Filling a vital place on the campus. The Technician is the official organ of the student body, and renders a valuable service not only to the students but also to the .ihimni, faculty, parents, and others interested in the development of North Carolina State College. [184; £fe ' X » rI Tager Gibbons Thomason Panetti Sandridge Turner Beasley [185] Bri.i.A Smith Cam. Bkii. WOMMAIK BkI.VTX C ' l-IXK (UVKXS I.KE JhsL SjojuHwuv T. D. Williams Ediiot T. H. Blount Business Manager EDITORIAL STAFF W. W. Bulla J. N. Smith B. S. Pace H. R. Crawford J. W. Call H. B. Bell M. W. Parcel W. B. Moore Managing Neius Features Associate Associate Associate Associate Associate Editor Editor Editor Editor Editor Editor Editor Editor BUSINESS STAFF T. F. Jackson W. E. Cline M. M. Dalton W. W. WOMMACK D. L. Belvin J. H. Owens J. W. Lee W. A. Miller . . . F. F. Hope Assl. Bus. Mgr. Asst . Bus. Manager Circulation Manager Asst. Ctr. Manager As st. Cir. Manager Advertising Manager .Asst. Adut. Manager Asst. Advt. Manager . .Publicity Manager Ml Ol T Pace Crawford Parcel A[oore Dai.ton Jackson Mil.i.KR Hope In 1036. C. D. Dclamar and F. E. Mask founded ihc Southern Engineer. The first issue was almost pamphlet like in its size. However, it was soon enlarged to regular magazine size. It was then sup- ported by the popular subscription of the sludcnl body. In l ' i38. the magazine having won ihc popular support of the student body, the Engineers ' Council voted unanimously its support. Every engineering student became a subscriber. In 1939 the North Carolina Society of Engineers agreed to use the Southern Engineer as its official organ. The purpose of the Southern Engineer is to pro- vide an outlet for those students who possess jour- nalistic and literary ability, to keep the student acquainted with the progress and development of the engineering profession, and to band together in stronger unity the student engineer with the prac- ticing engineer. 186] OwdaudiwuA Lloyd Langdon Editor M. E. Starnes Business Manager EDITORIAL STAFF Clifford James Associate Editor S. N. Mann . _ , _ , . Managing Editor A. T. UZZELL Departmental Editor Z. E. McDaniel Departmental Editor v. c. Warrick Departmental Editor J. N. Barkdoll Departmental Editor M. K. Berkut Departmental Editor Norwood Edge Departmental Editor Tom b I yens Departmental Editor w. J. Reams Departmental Editor Rex Stevens Departmental Editor J. D. Hemmings Features Editor F. J. KOONCE Reporter Max Chestnutt Reporter BUSINESS STAFF James McGinnis Asso. Bus. Manager w. H. Davenport Advertising Manager Roderick Adams Advertising W. T. Wesson Advertising Robert Burrage Circulation Manager Ed Green Alumni Circulation J. D. Simmons Circulation I.AN ' GOO.V James McGiNxis Starxes . 1axx Da ' e port For fifteen years The Agriculturist has been the written voice of the students of the Agri- cultural School. This publication appears twice during a term during the school year with the purposes, as set forth by the students, of maintaining closer relations between the faculty and the students, keeping the alumni and extension department members posted as to the work of the Agricultural School, and promoting a closer contact with the citizens of the state. The Agriculturist affords the students of the School of Agriculture an opportunity to express their opinions on subjects of interest to the farmers and extension workers through- out the state. This magazine also gives those students who are in terested in writing on agricultural subjects the opportunity to put their desires into practice and to edit and publish an agricultural magazine. This publication has proven to be a splen- did channel for publicizing the college and the Agricultural School. [187; Bowers Lane Lkhman Laws Spear McDonald Morrison- Ward Burn HAM Cl.INE GiBBS Sea WELL JhSL E. S. Bowers Editor Z. B. Lane Business Manager EDITORIAL STAFF Edgar Britt Advisory Editor Paul Lehman Managing Editor John Laws Arr Editor Warren Spear Musk Editor Aby Simmons Exchange Editor Sam McDonald . Sports Editor Reporters Rudolf Pate Jim Neelley Bob McLaughlin Wally Trescott Bill Morrison Bill Boylan Ed Grosse David Weaver Claude Kimball .Jr. Reid Clark James Kelley Scott Ferebee BUSINESS STAFF Billy Ward Local Advertising J. M. BurnHAM National Advertising W. T. ClinE Local Advertising MiLO GIBBS Local Advertising Fred Schmidt Local Advertising Bill Seawell Local Advertising Dick ZehnER Local Advertising As another year draws swiftly to a close, wc look back and see that The Wataugan has enjoyed its fourteenth year of success a year characterized by the usual hue and cry of the multitude for more humor or less humor, for more dirt or less dirt, for more fiction or less fiction, but always for fewer ads. To the editorial staff our congratulations on the definite improvements that you have made in the magazine. To the business staff you have done a fine job in making The Wataugan a financial success. To those of you who do not read The Wataugan. we might say that it is a humorous magazine pub- lished at irregular intervals six times during the year. [188] Ohqmd cdLonA, JhjL SijuudsmL ' SfovsAnmsmL OFFICERS Ernest E. Durham President Henry D. Means ' ice-I resideni Lee Roy Barnes Secretary John D. Boger Treasurer 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 responsi- bility, 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 the Student Government and pledging his support to the cause. The article of the Student Government had its origin at this college in 1921. Since that time there have been revisions made in order that changing conditions and needs might be ade- quately coped with, but the principles of student participation have remained unchanged. The Student Government is valuable to the students in that it develops a sense of responsibility in the student and trains him along lines which are conducive to good citizenship. Boger BARNtS Durham Means [190] O.Mociaii(HL KiRKMAN Price Webb OFFICERS O. J. Howell President F. H. Price Vice-President F. A. Webb Treasurer C. H. KiRKMAN Secretary EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE Kenneth Murchison C. K. Watkins W. G. Greenlee Edward Bryant Kenneth Wommack E. E. Durham Jacob Tinga Johnson Overcash R. B. Jackson D. R. Whitted H. W. Branson. Jr. N. B. Watts Mr. E. S. King Upperclassman Cabinet [192] Watkiks Watts Jackson Mr. Kixg MuRCHisoN Branson Durham Greenlee Overcash Bryant Whitted Wommack Tinga The Young Men ' s Christian Association on the State College campus is a fellowship whose pri- mary purpose is to win boys and men to Jesus Christ, to associate them in Christian living, and to help them to discover and to accept the full meaning of Christian dis- cipleship for their own lives and for society. Like all living fellowship, our Association has been responsive to changing situations and to new fac- tors in its environment. This de- velopment appears in range of fel- lowship, in extension of program, in liberty of thought and practice, in church and community relations, and in world-wide brotherhood. ■RhSHMAN Friendship Council :i93] fflinn Sjua l Sjoasdij OFFICERS M. M. Dalton President Kennhth Murchison Vice-President J. M. MauneY Secretary P. O. TrUSLOW Treasurer MEMBERS J. W. Brandon R. L. Cain M. M. Dalton P. P. Gregg C. A. Hunter C. L. James O. J. Howell. Jr. W. H. Browne. Jr. E. L. Cloyd C. L. Mann James McGinnis T. M, Kolarik J. M. Mauney Kenneth Murchison B. S. Pace H. F. Randolph W. D. Sharp F. O. Truslow A. R. Williams B. C. Halsted J. W. Nelley J. N. Strawbridge Faculty Members I. O. SCHAUB F. E. Foster C. B. Shulenberger W. N. Hicks L, M. Keever L. L. Vaughan Honorary Members CoL, J. W, Harrelson John W. Thompson Judgi W. P. Stacy H. H. Thomas J. N. Smith. Jr. W. J, Reams M. E. Starnes L. R. Barnes C. F. Ireland P. D. Kaley C. B. Williams A. F. Greaves-Walki;r A. M. Fountain Dr. E. C. Brooks The Pine Burr Society is the local scholarship organization peculiar to North Carolina State Col- lege. It was founded in 1922 and has for its purposes the encouragement of high standards of scholarship, the development of leadership in all worth-while organizations on the campus, and the preservation of the history of the college. Recjuirements for membership are high, and include that the student must have been pursuing a regular course leading to a degree, that he has been in attend- ance for two and one-half years, that he has an average above 85, that he has not failed a course, and that he is active, loyal, and prominent in some extra- curricular activity. M. M. Dalton President [194] [195 alpha, sdcL OFFICERS »i t C. L. James Chancellor J w S. N. Mann ... Censor . m R. W. Brake J. D. Simmons W. A. Hash Chronicler Scribe Treasurer GRADUATE MEMBERS R. P. Handy J. C. Pierce P. J. Gibson L. W. Herrick James Gilbert H. B. James Albert Doub R. O. Lackey J. W. Farrior K. D. TovEY E. P. Singsen MEMBERS J. D. Atkins H. F. Bennett R. W. Brake J. A. DOBSON N. W. Freeman W. A. Hash C. A. Hunter C. L. James R. K. Lee James McGinnis D. J. Murray F. H. Price C. W. Renn T. F. Spiker D. A. Sutton S. C. Vinson W. T. Wesson L. R. Barnes W. F. Bowles R. L. Cain Norwood Edge E. M. Green O. J. Howell C. F. Ireland J. D. Jones S.N. Mann Kenneth Murchison J. M. O ' Brian W. J. Reams J. D. Simmons M. E. Starnes L. B. Trevathan C. K. Watkins D. H. PURIFOY FacuUii Advi sort) Committee L. O. Armstrong R. H Ruffner J. E. Foster The Nort h Carolina chapter of Alpha Zeta, national honorary agriculture fraternity, was estab- lished in 1 904. Alpha Zeta ' s first chapter was founded at Ohio State University in 1897. The members arc chosen from the upperclassmen of the School of Agriculture who have a scholastic ranking in the upper two-fifths of their classes. 1 he limitation for membership also requires that only those students who possess outstanding qualities of character and leadership be admitted. TJie chapter is always striv- ing for the advancement and betterment of the Agri- cultural School and all the agriculliiral endeavors. C. L. James Chancellor [196] i- N 197 " Sutton Vinson Wesson Barnes Bowles Cain Edge Greene Howell Ireland Jones Mann O ' Brian Reams Simmons Murchison Starnes Watkins PURIFOY Trevathan J OIL (BsdcL (pL B. S. Pacu H. D. Means H. M. Taylor I. M. Vann. Jr. OFFICERS President Vice-President Corresponding Secretary Recording Secretary Prof. L. L. Vaughan Treasurer MEMBERS M. M. Dalton T. R. Frazier P. P. Gregg T. M. Kolarik M. W. Nakonhczny H. F. Randolph B. B. Rl;ynolds J. N. Smith H. C. Thomas F. O. Truslow A. B. Westf;r W. F. Morris. Jr. J, N. Strawbridgi- E. E. Stansbury B. C. Halsted J. R. Huntley M. W. Parcel J. D. JOSLIN W. D. Sharp H. H. Thomas R. I. Edwards W. H. Rivers T. P. Jackson H. M. Fox B. R. VanLeer L. L. Vaughan E. L. Cloyd E. E. Randolph J. W. Harrelson R. R. Brown Faculty Members G. G. Fornes W. H. Brown C. E. Feltner W. N. Hicks H. B. Shaw A. F. Greaves-Walker H. E. Sattereield E. W. Winkler G. W. Smith W. C. Riddick C. R. Bramer T. S. Johnson J. E. Lear E. G. HOHEER F. C. Johnson C. L. Mann W. A. Bain J. T. Massey The Tau Beta Pi Association, national honorary society, covers the entire engineering field, but none other than engineering. 1 au Beta Pi was founded for the purpose of recognizing outstanding engineers: at the time the leading honor society was for liberal arts men only. The first chapter was founded at Lehigh University in 188S, and since then 68 chap- ters have been installed at the leading engineering colleges. Although distinguished scholarship is the primary requisite for admission into Tau Beta Pi. it is not considered the sole criterion. After scholarship require- ments have been fulfilled, the selection is based on integrity, breadth of interest both inside and outside engineering, adaptability, and self-activity. B s. Pace President [198] ip " ' ».«? MlKfe Truslow Wester Morris Strawbridge [199; Stansbury Halsted Huntley Parcel JOSLIN Sharp H. H. Thomas Edwards Rivers Jackson Fox Cannon phL fiAl OFFICERS R. J. Payne President E. KOELLA Vice-President H. C. Byrd Secretary J. M. MaunEY Treasurer MEMBERS C. P. ECHERD D. E. Hamilton T. C.Leake F. L. MiSENHEIMER B. R. RUDISILL A. R. Williams C. K. Watson P. D. Kaley W. S. Murdoch M. L. Crawford H. C. WOODALL F. M. Clements. Jr. F. A. Decker W. B. Morrison J. E. Rogers C. C. Chase J. T. Shotwell J. D. Gaskins R. T. Henning T, E. Hastings T. B. Price D. L. McCOLLUM W. H. RiTTER J. R. Wall K. R. Craven E. P. Moore D. L. Turner T. A. Johnson, Jr. Graduate Members W. P. Crawley S. E. Bagley, Jr. Dean Thomas Nelson J. T. Hilton Faculty Members W. E. Shinn G. B. Peeler T. R. Hart A. C. Hayes Phi Psi is the largest 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 leading textile centers of the country. Since its organization at North Carolina State College, Eta Chapter has played an important part in the activities of the Textile School. Its members have been prominent, not only in the affairs of the department, but also in those of the college as a whole. They have gone out to earn places of trust and responsibility in the textile industry. R. J. Payne President 200] [201] Crawford WOODALL Clements Decker Morrison Rogers Chase Shotwell Gaskins Henning Hastings Price McCOLLUM RiTTER Wall Craven MOORE Turner Johnson RUFTY nj mssihA, ' QomudL H. F. Randolph M. M. Dalton B. A. HiLDEBRAND p. p. Gregg OFFICERS I ' resident ice- President Secretary Treasurer H. F. Randolph M. M. Dalton B. A. HiLDEBRAND P. P. Gregg M. E. Watson MEMBERS W. D. Sharp R. B. Reeves L. N. BONEY F. O. Truslow E. H. Johnson F. C. Cunningham L. A. Fletcher H. R. Crawford R. I. Edwards J. V. Hamme F. A. Paschall FACULTY REPRESENTATIVES J. D. Paulson R. S. Fouraker J. J. Amero T. S. Johnson H. B. Shaw F. F. Groseclose E. E. Randolph J. M. Parker B. R. VanLeer Architectural Engineering Electrical Engineering . . . Ceramic Engineering ... Civil Engineering Industrial Engineering . Mechanical Engineering . Electrical Engineering Geological Engineering School of Engineering The Engineers ' Council was organized in the fall of 1926 by a group of students from each of the engineering departments with the help of two professors. The pur- poses 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 stu- dents of the several departments, to pro- vide for the management of affairs in which ail engineering students are represented, and to provide for the publication of an engineers ' magazine. H. F. Randolph President [202: BU BONEY Truslow Johnson Cunningham Fletcher Crawford Edwards Hamme Paschall [203: (phi DijoppcL phL OFFICERS L. F. Williams President James McGinnis Vice-President D. B. Thomas Secretary E. L. Cloyd Treasurer G. H. SatTHRFIELD Journal Correspondent STUDENT MEMBERS Seniors D. H. PuRiFOY S. N. Mann J. N. Smith James McGinnis M. W. Nakoneczny J. M. Mauney C. L. James R. L. Cain E. J. Zerilli T. M. Kolarik R. V. Lamb B. A. Heidelbach C. P. Echerd H. M. Taylor Graduate Students Miss Margaret Kramer Mrs. Martha Richmond T. A. Bell T. E. Browne W. H. Browne.. Jr. C. H. Bostian J. D. Clark E. L. Cloyd E. W. Cook R. S. Diarstyne H. A. Fisher J. E. Foster H. R. Garris A. H. Grimshaw J. W. Harrelson T. P. Harrison D. E. Jones R. L. Lovvern Mrs. Jane McKimmon Z. P. Metcale T. B. Mitchell P. E. Moose J. M. Parker R. F. Poole FACULTY MEMBERS E. E. Randolph W. C. Riddick G. H. Sattereield H. E. Sattereield H. B. Shaw A. D. Stuart D. B. Thomas L. L. Vaughan B. W. Wells C. B. Williams L. F. Williams A. J. Wilson B. F. Brown A. F. Greaves-Walker J. L. Stuckey S. G. Lehman N. W. Williams K. C. Garrison D. B. Anderson R. E. L.Green L. E. HiNKLE N. W. Hicks A. C. Hayes L. C. Hartley G. W. Bartlett W. E. Shinn Luther Shaw L V. Shunk W. A. Bain G. R. Smith J. T. Massey W. H. Chapman G. A. GiLLENWATER C. E. Feltner H. C. Gauger T. O. Garodnick Dake Gull E. W. Winkler R. H. Raper David Colvin J. C. Pierce L. C. Brooks J. F. GiLMORE HONORARY MEMBERS Dr. Frank Porter Graham Judge L. R. Varsar [204] Fisher Wall Watson Hamilton RiTTER Payne Jennette KOELLA Mauney Frank Harkey WOOUALL Pharr Slesinger Brovhill [205] OFFICERS C. K. Watson President C. R. Jennette . Vice-President D. E. Hamilton Secretary-Treas. F. T. Broyhill E. W. Fisher S. B. Frank D. E. Hamilton J. M. Harkey C. R. Jennette E. KoELLA. Jr. J. M. Mauney R. J. Payne J. Y. Pharr. Jr. W. H. RiTTER M. L. Slesinger J. R. Wall C. K. Watson H. C. Woodall Faculty Members Dean Thomas Nelson Prof. A. H. Grimshaw Prof. T. R. Hart Prof. J. T. Hilton Prof. W. E. Shinn Sigma Tau Sigma was founded for the purpose of instilling in the Textile students a desire for higher standards in scholarship. This hon- orary fraternity offers a cup each year to the Senior in Textiles that has the highest average. To meet the require- ments of membership, a student must have an average of not less than 80. The name of the fraternity was selected from the Greek letters mean- ing Society of Textile Scholarship. a fh 1 ' f f ,p a r l " O ! f (T Angei.o Cai.uwki.i. W. Jem N.s ' Vk. vi:k Cravkn VanArsdale TURnEVILLE Sayah A VERY Denton .MlM.KR Martin KlN , Boy LAN York ' .n-V.-EN ' SUERG Hawi:R OoDdK Sims A. Johnson Taylor Hlaloi K Rose Watts Hranscomk (mhbs K. W ' OM MA( K Sheets W IL l I a M s S W 1 N N E V Haroin J. WOOTEN Bryani Hanse K. Wooten (Jehso H m)ver W. WoM MAlK J At K s on Starnes N. C. State College Chapter Installed May 16, IQZ ' i OFFICERS R. M. Avery E. L. Bryant David Hanse W. E. Angelo E. C. Denton President Vice-President Secretary . Treasurer Historian W. E. Angelo R. i L Avery J. H. Bower J. R. Branscome E. L. Bryant T. P. Caldwell E. C. Denton J. D. Dodge Gregg Gibbs Sophomores David Hanse A. E. Johnson W. s. Johnson M. D. Martin Howard Miller J. G. Sims D. S. Weaver K. L. Wommack E.F. Wooten Freshmen R M. Allen J E. Blalock w. M. Boylan D, A. Craven H. I.. Epstein N. G. Geluso E. L. Hardin re. Hoover r, s. jackson C. S. King w. Loewensberg G. A. Rose M. SAYAH C. H. SHEETS B. F. STARNES G. C. SWINNEY R. G. Taylor J. R. TURBEVILLE W. D. VanArsdale J. M. WATTS M. S. Williams W. W, Wommack J. A. Wooten T I.. York Phi Eta Sigma. National Freshman Hon- orary Fraternity, strives to encourage first- year men to have a desire for the higher things in life. The highest honor a fresh- man may obtain scholastically is to become a member of Phi Eta Sigma. Seventy-five Active Chapters Colors: Blue and Gold Flower: Forget-me-not N. C. STATE COLLEGE CHAPTER Installed May, 1928 Frank P. Sabol T. R. Frazier. Jr. P. P. Gregg, II F. H. Price, Jr. I. M. Vann . OFFICERS HONORARY MEMBERS President Vice-President . Secretary . Treasurer Sgt.-at-Arms Ma J. F. G. Althaus A. F. Greaves -Walker Col. J. W. Harrelson T. S. Johnson E. McNeil Poteat Stacey M. Wade L. P. Denmark E. S. King J. B. VanMetts A. H. Grimshaw C. R. Lefort W. N. Hicks Dr. R. R. Sermon Judge M. Schenck Dr. L. C. Hartley Seniors H. W. Branson, Jr. H. R. Crawford E. E. Durham T. R. Frazier. Jr. P. P. Gregg, II O. J. Howell, Jr, C. A. Hunter Ernest KoELLA. Jr. Sam N. Mann M. M. Dalton Henry D. Means J. A. Mitchiner Ben S. Pace Jones Y. Pharr. Jr. F. H. Price, Jr. H. F. Randolph Frank P. Sabol I. M. Vann, Jr. Troy D. J. A. Dobson Kenneth Murchison L.R. Barnes J. D. Boger W. E. Carter Juniors F. M. Clfments, Jr. P. D. K. LEY W. F. Morris, Jr. J. N. Strawbridge Blue Key, honor Iraternity, was founded at the Uni% ' ersity of Florida ir October, 1924. Blue Key recognizes outstanding qualities in character, scholar ship, and service, placing equal emphasis upon leadership and student activities Membership is composed of graduate and undcrgraduati- students of all depart ments of American colleges and universities. ACHORN AVERV Eruu NiNr. Bulla Caldwell Coleman Denton Dover Ferguson FlLICKV Hollow ELL Ireland McGlNNIS MlCHAEL Peters Roberts Sharpe Willis CUpha, Nine Chapters ALPHA CHAPTER Installed 1927 OFFICERS R. F. Coleman President W. W. Bulla Vice-President W. S. Ferguson Treasurer I. O. Garodnick Secretary MEMBERS G. S. ACHORN R. M. Avery. Jr. R. C. Browning W. W. Bulla 0. T. Caldwell R. F. Coleman E. C. Denton. Jr. J. T. Dover W. S. Ferguson J. G. FiLICKY E. G. HOLLOWELL C. F. Ireland James McGinnis J. P. McMenamin J. E. Michael C. E. Peters G. E. Radke W. J. Roberts W, D. Sharp K. D. TovEY J. W.Willis Faculty Members L. E. HinklE S. T. Ballenger 1. O. Garodnick W. A. Bain G. W. Bartlett A. M. Fountain F. C. Johnson F. W. Lancaster D. B. Thomas E. W. Ruggles S. R. Winston J. D. Paulson H. R. Garriss Sigma Pi Alpha is a national hon- orary language fraternity. Alpha Chapter, founded at State College in 1927. is the mother chapter of the organization. Student membership is limited to those who have a high honor average in language and an honor average in general scholastic work. [209: mk£tM JQ uwwA, OFFICERS Frank P. Sabol President J. N. Smith, Jr. Vice-Presidenl G. C. Robinson Secretary C. M. GattIS. Jr Treasurer S. W. Derbyshire Herald MEMBERS S. W. Derbyshire J. N. Smith. Jr. W. S. McEaughlin Frank P. Sabol Henry H. Thomas S. R. Milhouse G. C. Robinson C. M. Gattis. Jr. C. W. Isenhour. Jr. Richard P. McCabe John W. Nelley E. S. Towery, Jr. FACULTY Dr. a. F. Gri-aves-Walker John J. Amero Dr. W. W. Kriegel Kcranios. the national professional Ceramic Engineering fraternity, was organiz.ed in 1Q02 at Ohio State University, and is the oldest professional engineering fraternity in the world. While the organization is strictly professional in nature, the require- ments for membership are as high as most of the honorary societies and it permits the wearing of the key by honor students. Membership is offered only to students in the department of CA-ramics or Ceramic Engineering who have a good scholarship record, a good character record, and who give promise of making good in the industry. Ra.NUOI.I ' II Smith isf.nhour II. H. Thomas MlLLHOi:SE Dkruvshirk Gattis Saiiol S. L. Thomas Towkry RonissoN .McI.AlTGHLlN McCahe NtU-EY [210] ACHORN Andrews Blount BURNHAM Davidson FlLIfKY Gregg Hathaway Haynes HiLDEBRANO Hughes KOLARIK Nakoneczny Snyder Tatum Truslow Turner Wic Wester Jhsda, JojuL OFFICERS B. A. HiLDEBRAND , President S. W. Turner ... Vice-President T. H. Blount Scribe F. O. Truslow Treasurer J. B. Hathaway . . Corres. Secretary G. W. Snyder Inner Guard P. P. Gregg Outer Guard T. M. KOLARiK Marshal MEMBERS G. s. AcHORN D. C. Hughes J. W. Andrews T. M. Kolarik T. H. Blount, Jr. h. L. Morgan J. M. BuRNHAM M. W. Nakoneczny E. p. Davidson g. W, Snyder J. G. FiLicKY R. L. Tatum P. P. GREGG F. O. TkUSLOW J. B. Hathaway s. W. Turner T. e. haynes SAM Watson M. S. Hayworth R. L. Wicker B. A. HiLDEBRAND A. B, WESTER Faculty Members H. M. Ellis d. E. Jones J. W. Harrelson Honorary Members B. R. VanLeer J. D. Spinks Harry Tucker The objectives of this fraternity shall be to inculcate the principles of professional integrity and personal honor among its members: to unite them in a strong bond of fraternal fellowship: to help its members pro- fessionally and personally; to search for the truth in science: to aid in the utilization of natural resources for the benefit of mankind: to teach recognition of service to profession and country as a practical idealism; and to stimulate worthy engineering effort of any kind. [2ii: Ef " .- p 7— p A 1,1.1 SON Cl.INK Cl ' rran Dixon Epps Foster (m.ass Cl It RONS (;vLi:s Hood HOYI.K I if NT Lkhman Lkflkk Khwis JMainkv Mav .Mki ' nikr McCliird Pkrks Pi-asti:r Prick I K1I Roberson Robinson Stuckey Strawrridgr Tat I ■M Ti lOMASON Todd Wkstkr White Williams WOM BLE W OODALL YiNGLING Valakr Wrenn mil, Ssda, OFFICERS G. C. Robinson President Leo Perks Vice-President M. H. HOYLE Secretary ,J. M. Foster Treasurer MEMBERS A. D. Allison F. A. Meunier R T. Bradley A. E. Miller E. Clinh J. R. McClurd Curtis Cravlr Leo Perks A. L. CuRKAN J. C. Plaster v. H. Darst. Jr. E. w. Price George Dixon C. A. Reid L. M. Epps William Roberson Jack Ellis GC, Robinson J. M. Foster R. C. Stuckey G H. Glass J. N. Strawbridge W. E. Gibbons R. L. Tatum R. C. Gyles W. A. Thomason J. R. Hood E. R. Todd M H. HoYLE Al B. Wester W. T. Hunt Julian Wiimi-: P. H. Lehman S. R. Williams H B. lEPLER D. A. WOMBLE B. E, Liwis H. C, Woodall J. M. MAUNEY G. L. YINGLING w. N. May Paul valaer O. Z. Wrenn Honorary Members JAMES Fontaine A. D. Jones Dr. A. M. Fountain C. D. Kutschinski Dean E. L. Cloyd J.F.Miller C. R, CANi ri:ll a. O. Alfokd The purpose of Mu Beta Psi. national honorary musical fraternity, is to promote a better fellowship among the musicians of the various musical organizations of a college and among the musicians of the various musical organizations of the differ- ent colleges. Also to advance music to its proper place as an educational subject. Altman Armstrong Carawav HOCH Hl-GGINS Hun KINGS Lockhart McNeeley MiTCHINER Reeves Sanders SOUTHERLAND Trevathan H. L. Wall S. U. Wall Warrick Watson N. C. State College Student Branch Installed 1939 OFFICERS T. L. Reeves President W. S. HUGGINS . . . .Vice-President C. H. Lockhart Secretary H. L. Wall Treasurer O. F. Watson Reporter MEMBERS L. B. ALTMAN. Jr. J. A. MITCHINER R. B. Armstrong T. L. Reeves B. E. Carowan H, K. Sanders. Jr. P. F. HOCH O. P. SOUTHERLAND W, S. HuGGiNS L. B. Trevathan L. D. Runnings H. L. Wall C. H. Lockhart S. M. Wall R. T. McNeeley w. c. Warrick O. F. Watson Honorary Members R. G. Broadus J. W. Goodman H.M.ELLIS D.E.Jones J. C. Ferguson J. B. Richardson G. W. Giles L O. Schaub D. s. Weaver The N. C. State College Student Branch of the American Society of Agricultural Engineers was formed for those agricultural engineers who have shown themselves worthy of this honor. The requisites for this organi- zation are character, scholarship, and service, shown not only in the School of Agriculture, but in the college at large. The members are selected from the undergraduate students of the Agricultural School. [213; J C J f f J: w J PT r Adcock Cunningham Dot SON Gaskins Hay McTntosh Pratt Woodward Hi)Vi:t I K K. P. Davidson Dl ' LANEY Good ALL KlZKR MANOorn Kamsky Shaughnessy Brown M. E. Davidson Etheridgf. huckabee KUCLER MiLLOWAY Rettfr Yates Conk i) Dixon Fletcher Irby Land MORAN RoniNSON dcbanxjufumt. OFFICERS F. C. Cunningham . . President T. F. MoRAN Vice-President W. H. MiLLOWAV Secretary G. F. Nicholson Treasurer S. E. Adcock R. A. BOYETTE v. A. Brown H. B. Bullock Eugene Conrad F- C. Cunningham E. P. Davidson M. E. Davidson G. T. Dixon J. C. Dotson R, B. Dulaney J. W. Ethridge L. A. Fletcher E. L. Gaskins Wilson Goodall j. d. huckabee p. B. Irby MEMBERS F. H. JONES T. T. HAY G. H. KlZER F. S. KUGLER H. L. Land C. S. MANOOCH H. MATTHEWS W. H. MILLOWAY T. F. MORAN G. F. Nicholson G. H. Pratt C. A. Ramsey W. H. Retter H. G, Robinson J. A. Woodward M. J. shaughnessy M. E. YATES Membership in the local branch of the Society for the Advancement of Manage- ment is limited to Industrial Engineering students. The purpose of the society is to conduct and promote scientific study of the principles governing organized effort in mdustrial and economic life, in order to determine their various applications for the general betlermenl of society. ■: VM V ■ t- «fcr " mm. ' , W - j« " « J ! -B-. I ilLDEBRAND Cannon (Ietsinger Ac horn C L I N t Eagle Ferguson HOLLOWELL IZMIRIAN Kolabik Over CASH Stetson Williams Walsh Randolph Pace Tatum SiNBACK Asp DEN Robinson Reynolds Todd Shearon Frost Xelley Slesingeb Truslow Smith Morrison Thomas Stansbury Wester Sales Ireland Watson [215] ALPHA BETA CHAPTER Installed 1921 OFFICERS T. M. KOLARIK B. B. Reynolds R. L. OVERCASH F. O. Truslow G. S. ACHORN A. C. ASPDEN W. E. CLINE J. M. Cannon v. P. Eagle J. T. Ferguson A. L. Frost B. A. HlLDEBRAND E. G. HOLLOWELL C. F. Ireland E. IZMIRIAN T. M. KOLARIK D. B. MATTOX E. E. Morrison J. W. Nelley R. L. OVERCASH B. S. Pace H. F. Randolph F Faculty Members Dr. B. E. Lauer Prof. W. e. Jordan Prof. A. H. Grimshaw Dr. E. e. Randolph Dr. a. J. Wilson Dr. L. F. Williams The object of Gamma S i g m a Epsilon is to increase interest and scholarship in chemistry, and the gen- eral welfare of the chemist. The formation of Gamma Sigma Epsilon was for the purpose of happiness, comfort, and health of its fellowmen: to bring into closer relation the facts of science with truths of God through the promotion of chemistry. The fra- ternity also promotes the subordina- tion to law by engineering a higher regard for virtue and truth and unity with the members in close bond of friendship and follow those deemed worthy of esteem. 9-sm, J y J U 7 f " Kfedi ' til AllAMS BlVENS DOBSON Black Durham Cl ' RRAN Freeman GOFORTH Hassell Lea Regan Greene Hemmincs McGinn IS Starnes Harris KoONCE McKay Sullivan Hash Lainoff Reams Sutton 1 EAGUE I N SON Webb JiappcL fiJiL JijoippcL N. C. STATE COLLEGE CHAPTER Colors: Cteen and White FLOWiiR: While Carnation OFFICERS A. L. CURRAN President S. J. Black Vice-President N. W. Freeman Secretary C. L Harris Treasurer E. E. Durham , Sgt.-at-Arms M. E. Starnes Historian MEMBERS E. A. Adams R. L. Lainoff T. W. Bivens p. S. Lea S. J. Black J. McGinnis A. L. Curran W. a. McKay A. A. DiYeso W. J. Reams J. A. Dobson p. R. Regan E. E. Durham M. E. Starnes N. W. Freeman J. W. Sullivan G. M. GoFORTH D. A. Sutton E. M. Green Norwood Teague C. L Harris S. C. Vinson W. A. Hash F. A. Webb J. L. Hassell J. D. Hemmings F. J. Koonce The Alpha Sigma chapter of Kappa Phi Kappa was founded at the State College campus on April 10, IQ ' il. Kappa Phi Kappa is a professional education frater- nity whose purpose is to promote the cause of education by encouraging men of sound moral character and recognized ability to engage in the study of its principles and problems. For the furtherance of above purpose the fraternity emphasizes among its members social intercourse, scholarly attainments, and professional ideals. YlNGLIXG Wilkin so n Sharp SiGMOX Frazier Williams Mahler ' a X X Glod KiRKLAND Strawbridge SWAIM J K N K 1 N S J Ac K SOX [217] OFFICERS G. L. YiNGLlNG. Jr. President J. W. Wilkinson Vice-President W. D. Sharp Corres. Secretary R. M. SiGMON. Jr. Bridge Secretary S. R. Williams Rec. Secretary T. R. Frazier. Jr. Treasurer C. Brooks T. R. Frazier, Jr. J. F. GiLMORE v. J. Glod T. F. JACKSON. Jr. F. a. Jenkins C. V. KiRKLAND. Jr. G. C. Mahler J. T. MASSEY H. L. Morgan. Jr. W. D. Sharp R. M. SiG.viON. Jr. J. N. Strawbridge B. C. Swalm I. M. Vann. Jr. J. w. Wilkinson S. R. WiLLIA.MS G. L. Yingling, Jr. Faculty Members v. H. Browne. Jr. H. b. Shaw E. W. Winkler Eta Kappa Nu Association, national hon- orary electrical engineering fraternity, was founded at the University of Illinois in 1904. The purpose of this organization is to pro- mote closer cooperation among, and extend mutual benefit to. students and others in practice who manifest e. ceptional interest and marked ability in Electrical Engineering. Although high scholastic accomplishments are a prime requisite for undergraduate mem- bership, those qualities that arc essential for true leadership, in both the engineering pro- fession and social activities, are recognized and given the utmost consideration. Ci . O T ' Mf.tts Hl.ANTHARIl li R o w mm; (_oi. f. m a n ( iRKr.C. HOLCOMRI-: JOHNSON S Y N D K R S T R I C K I. A X 1 1 Waldin Wicker WOODI.KV WooTEN Mattocks Skowronek Andrews Armstrong Beam Campbell Cochrane FOUSHF.E Fox Goldman Holbrooks Hunter Johnson Massengill Murphy Powers K. W. Price Smith Talley Wellons Wells C. L. Price McMillan Carney CORNACCHTONE COLDSMITH Lam BE Olive Kkkd Stout Struthers Upton Williams £jni}jin££AL, OFFICERS E. H. Johnson President P. S. WOODLEY Vice-President L. K. Johnson Secretary H. W. Fox . . Treasurer P. E. Stout Sgt.-at-Arms J. E. HUNTFR Reporter MEMBERS V. T. Blanchard R [•■. Coleman p. P. Gregg E. H. Johnson G. W. Snyder H. L. WALDIN R. L. Wicker J. R. Williams P. S. WOODLEY A. N. Mattocks L. J. Skowronek A. T. Strickland D B. Betts IE. Wooten R. C. Browning J, H. HOLCOMBE J, W, Andrews T. F. Armstrong F. M. Beam W. N. Campbell w. B. Cochran G. FOUSHEE H. W. Fox S. Goldman J. c. Holbrooks J. E. Hunter L. K. Johnson L. E. Massengill R. F. Murphy L. R. Powers E. w. Price G. T. Smith J. M. Smith C. E. Talley J. A. Wellons S. P. Wells C. I.. Price. Jr. E. C. McMillan J. F. Carney a. Cornacchione w. W. Goldsmith T. W. LAMBE D. M. OLIVE R. L. Reed P. E. Stout D. L. Struthers F. E. Upton L. C. Williams The American Society of Civil Engineers is the oldest national engineering society in the United States, and during its life- lime has earned a record list of accomplish- ments, particularly encouraging intercourse between students and practicing engineers. The State College chapter has been par- ticularly 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 tech- nical facts and realities of the job. [218: AAjojdatsjcL OFFICERS P. P. Gregg President P. S. WOODLEY Vice-President J. W. Andrews Secretary-Treas. H. V. Fox Sgt.-at-Arms MEMBERS J W.Andrews L.K.Johnson T. F. Armstrong J. B. BAHEN. Jr. D B. Betts w. N. Campbell H. w. Fox S- Goldman w. w. Goldsmith P. P. Gregg J. C, HOLBROOKS A. N. Mattocks S. N. MILLHOUSE E. W. Price L. J. Skowronek G. T. SMITH G. W. snvder p. E. Stout C. E. Talley P. S. WOODLEY WOOTEX MlLLIIOUSE Tallv Johnson Price Bah EX Goldsmith Skowronek WOODLEV Stout Snyder Mattocks HoLBROOKS Goldman Gregg Fox Campbell Betts Armstrong Andrews L. E. WOOTEN. Jr. The N. C. State College chapter of the Associated General Contractors of America was granted a charter on January 16. 19 30, thus becoming the first student chapter of this society in the United States. Following this lead, other student chapters were in- stalled in many of the leading en- gineering colleges. The purpose of this society is to promote good fellowship among the students in construction engineering; to broaden their interest: and to bring them into contact with practicing contractors, engineers, and architects. [219] Soasdi OFFICERS R. B. Reeves, Jr President S. L. Luck. Jr. Vice-President W. C. CORRELL . Secretary -Treasurer C. H. Wheatley. Jr Reporter MEMBERS J. L. Beam L. N. BONEY, Jr. T. H. Brookbank J. M. BURNHAM, III W. C. CORRELL T. B. Paris J. E. Griffin W. B. Griffin J. H. HOLDEN T. H. HUTCHINS J. D. JOSLIN C. A. Kendall H. R. Lambe H. B. LEFLER S. L. Luck, Jr. M. P. McDowell R. H. Mitchell W. A. QUICKEL J. W. Reed R. B. Reeves R. L. Rice w. T. Rowland G. W. Shoe M. S. Smith R. s. Smith C. H. Wheatley. Jr. Faculty Members Ross Shumaker J. D. Paulson H. R. McLawhorn. Jr. F. C. Williams Reeves Luck CORRI-.I.I. Wheatley BONEY Lefler Beam Brook dank BuRNHAM Fakis J. E. Griffin V. B. Griffin HOLDEN HUTCHINS Josi.iN Kendall Lambe McDowell Mitchell QuiCKEL Reed Rice Rowland Shoe M, S. Smith R. S. Smith The Beaux Arts Society was founded at State College in 1924. Its objects arc; to promote interest in architecture and land- scape architecture: to disseminate the knowledge of these arts and study the problems pertaining to them: and to bring about closer personal relationship and cooperation among the students and faculty concerned with these arts at State College. r o rt ' e f f f % 1 C " . f! p f O I Mfl " HHH ' i ttK fSlL ' ' ' H f? f .p f|! ( Ankers Anderson Blue Calhoun Church Davis Duncan Everest Fritz Frazier Glod Harrelson Harrill HiNSON Hunt Holhouser Hovle B. B. Jackson F. Jackson Jenkins Kelly Knott Kirkland Lambe Leak Leloudis Luke Matthews MlLLIKEN Misenheimer Mitchell McAULAY JIcKlNNE ]NL hler NOVES OWNLEY Peel Powell Rivers Setzer Seyter Sic M ON Simpson Sharp W. W. Smith J. R. Smith Spargo Strawbridge SWAIM TOLBERT Turlington Vance Vann Watson Whitley Whitted Wilkinson Williams YiNGLING Young Qjt JtiijjJjL D OFFICERS W. D. Sharp Chairman J. W. Wilkinson Vke-Cbairman L. H. Knott Secretary -Treasurer Prof. R. S. FOURAKER Counselor MEMBERS R. E. Ankers, Jr. David Mitchell w. T. Anderson, Jr. J. J. McAulay T. M. Arrington Collin McKinne W. H. Blue G. C. Mahler M. G. Calhoun W. b. Noyes H. E. Church. Jr. R. e. Ownley Lewis Davis G. O. Peel Stuart Duncan E. T. Powell G. D. Everest W. h. Rivers C. J. Fritz J. D. Setzer T. R. Frazier, Jr. W. G. Seyter W. J. Glod R. M. Sigmon F. R. Harrelson W. C. Simpson T. S. harrill W. D. Sharp R. B. Hinson W. W. Smith w. T. Hunt. Jr. J. R. Smith, Jr. J. R. Holshouser. Jr. L. H. Spargo, Jr. M. H. HoYLE J. N. Strawbridge B. B. Jackson B. C. Swaim T. F. Jackson, Jr. J. W. Tolbert }•■. A. Jenkins C. t. Turlington R. S. Kelly F. K. Vance L. H. Knott I. M. Vann C. w. Kirkland, Jr. M. E. Watson R. V. Lamb R. e. Weaver R. R. Leak M. R. Whitley w. E. Leloudis D. R. Whitted E.B.Luke J. W.Wilkinson C. H. Matthews S. R. Williams J. S. MlLLIKEN G. L. Tingling L. J. Misenheimer M. P. Young, Jr. The AmcricAn Institute of Electrical En- gineers was founded by a group of telephone and telegraph engineers in 1884. The pur- pose of the society is the promotion of 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. [221] QhsimkjoiL £nqjut££hA, OFFICERS F. O. TrusLOW President B. A. HiLDEBRAND Vice-President W. W. Bulla . Secretary B. S. Pace Treasurer C. S. ACHORN . J. AnAMS A. C. ASPDEN R. M. AVKRY R. I.. Hakkr U. E. Hai.lanck C. B. Haknes C. W. Hi:i!0 H. B. Bki.l E. S. Bowers II. i-. Bowman J. R. Branscome W. P. Brkwer W. I ' . Bryan E. L. Bryant W. E. Bryant K. B. Brown W. W. Bl LI.A J. F. Bi R(;ess L. E. Caldwell S. E. Carroll H. (). Charnock V. E. Cline Frank Colenda J. E. Drl ' m monij ii. H, Olckwori 11 li. W. Ul NLAI- W. P. Ea(;le S. M. Wolfe 1). Z, Wrenn I), k. Wright V. J. Ervin M. L. Kalwell S. S. Ferebee j. T. Ferguson W. S. Ferguson J. ;. FiLlCKY T. B. P ' oust A. [-. Frost A. H. Fuller V. W. Gaskins J. (i. (iKTSINGER II. A. Ciller ( . F. Green J. B. Hatjiaway W. D. Hawfielii li. A. IIlLDKilR AND MEMBERS H. (;. HOIIGES A. A. HiNTox S. A. HODNETT R. B. Hoffman W. F. Hoffman E. G. HOLLOWELL G. T. Holmes E. M. HONEYCUTT B. R. Hood H. R. Hood J. E. Houghton T. D. Williams T. M. Williams T. M. Hughes A. B. Hurt L. J. Ingram Edw. rd Izmirian R. L. Karesh W. H. Keener G. D. KiLGo J. K. Kingsolver T. M. KOLARIK P. H. Lehman L. H. LiM J. A. Macon F. W. Maiwurm G. P. Mann M. D. Martin I). B. Mattox H. D. Means A. E. Miller C. T. Morrison E. E. Morrison J. A. Kew ' Nam B. S. Pace J. M. Panetti F. J. Paschal I. S. Pearsall J. H. Peele K. E. Perry C. W. Whittington R. O. Williams S. W. Pin NELL A. R. PiTTMAN R. E. Poole E. R. Proud T. M. Rennie B. B. Reynolds W. J. Rohkris H. M. Rose I . T. Rose b. I). ROWK H. B. RowE P. X. Sales D. C. SlIEARlN K. B. Shearon W. ' . SiMl ' SON C. N. Sin RACK J. F. Smith W. L. Smith E. E. Stansrury Nathaniel Stetson J. M. Sti-rkey R. [.. Tatum F. ( . Truslow H. C. Thomas (;. H. Turner F. H. Walsh F. D. Weaver A. B. Westik L. C. Wri.,111 Although one of the most recent branches ol national engineering organizations to be established at North Carolina Stale College, the local student branch of American In.stitute of Chemical Engineers, nevertheless, plays an outstanding part in the activities of the School of Engineering. Topics of technical and general interest are discussed at the semi-monthly meetings. [222] CDslicL OFFICERS James McGinnis President C. L. James Vice-President J. H. Vanstory Secretary D. J. Murray Treasurer L. V. Blake Z. E. McDaniel W. C. Smith C. A. Hunter Jack Price F. W. Cook C. L. Davis L. I. Case W. L. Clevenger R. H. Ruffner i. o. schaub R. S. Dearstyne FACULTY MEMBERS J. E. Foster M. E. Gardner F, M. Haig J. A. RiGNEY C. D. SVVAFFER N. W. Williams J. C. Pierce There are ten active chapters of Lambda Gamma Delta. To obtain membership in the Epsilon chapter, the student must have been a member of one of the various Intercollegiate Student Judgmg Contest Teams of Agriculture products, or he must have made a special showing in some particular part of agriculture that would warrant a meritorious award for his outstand- ing work. The judging teams and their coaches have always made State College justly proud of them by their outstanding records. The members of Lambda Gamma Delta receive very valu- able training through the experience and personal contacts made in the preparation for the con- test and in the contests themselves. [223] 71. C ' SiaJtiL CoUsjqsL ChapbUL of. OFFICERS Third Term— 19 9 Jack LydaY President Lloyd LanGDON Vice-President D. A. Sutton Secretary John Fisher Treasurer J. D. HEMMINGS Reporter First Term N. W. Freeman President W. J. Reams Vice-President D. A. Sutton Secretary W. A. Hash Treasurer W. H. Francis Reporter Second Term E. M. Greene President F. J. KOONCE Vice-President J. L. Hassill Secretary W. A. Hash Treasurer R. D. Adams Reporter MEMBERS All Students of Agricultural Education The N. C. State College Chapter of the Future Farmers of America was founded in Janu- ary, 1939. The organization was previously called Agricultural Education Society, but the new organization was installed last year. The purposes of the members of this organization are: To develop leadership: to encourage recreational activities for students in Agriculture: and to encourage cooperative effort among the students. [224] Wjulmsl (OspaJdmsmL E. R. Todd President Ronald Gyles Vice-President A. B. Wester Secretary W. J. Adams A. D, Allison W. G. Beasley J. E. Blalock G. E. Bogasse W. W. Bulla R. L. McLaughlin C. McKinne R. W. Newsome J. M. Panetti P. A. Phrydas C. M. Setzer MAJOR C. D. KUISCHINSKI ORCHESTRA C. R. Graver President J. H. SAWYER Vice-President W. E. Walton Librarian }. H. Sawyer Billv Walton GeorRe Harris John Dughi A. J. Rudisill C. H. Cantrell Arthur Davis Olive Hamrick J. M. Semanik Roger Avery Conrad Lahser Elizaheth Spencer Jean Stewart ( ' . D. Sickerott Bill May G. Kutschinski Theodore Kovak R. A. Schwallig V. J. Hecht Roger Cole George Radke Herbert Bird W. R. Hayes W. E. Odom K. D. Tovery Theodore Carl Alton Conrad C. R. Craver R. L. Burt A. H. Gibbs Garrett Jones Frank White M. S. Jones Sprague Schworm C. T. Rhyne Frank Vance Allen Francisco Wesley Wallace Charlotte Atkinson T. S. Worrell David Womble L. P. Wallace CONCERT BAND J. M. Foster President E. W. Price Vice-President C. S. Sullivan Secretary J. W. Andrews G. T. Dixon F. Holliday R. L. Tatum R. L. Burt T. E. Elam .M. H. Hoyle R. K. Vance E. R. Bowen V. C. Fagan L. T. Ingram J, E. White J. R. Clark W. E. Gibbons R. D. Lee E. L. Woodall V. E. Cline T. L Gray P. H. Lehman R. F. Zehner L. H. Couch A. D. Harmon J. R. McClurd A. E. Miller W. A. Crombie W. R. Hayes C. S. Manooch W. L Neale W. A. Dickinson T. P. Heritage J. M. Mauney W. F. Oetgen W. C. Duncan J. R. Hood J. L. Morgan J. C. Plaster H. L. Epstein W, T. Hunt W. E. Odom J. W. Reid J. M. F oster H. D. Lambe G. O. Peel G. A. Rose R. L. Goldston K. Legate E. W. Price G. P. Snow E. L. Hardin W. E. Lineback C. G. Robinson J. L Sturkey W. E. Hayes R. J. McCollum R. E. Short W. A. Thomason C. L. Hedrick R. M. Averv J. N. Strawbridge T. R. Venters S. R. Holshouser H. K. Blackwood T. JI. Stephenson T. E. White E. P. Hyman E. T. Bullard Waldo Trescott J. A. Wooten C. B. Lahser W. N. Campbell F. B. White L. M. Millsaps H. B. Lefler A. B. Conrad D. A. Womlile R. E. Nicks B. E. Lewis C. R. Cra ver S. R. Williams J. E. Partlow F. T. McDevett J. R. Delaney W. N. Mav R. E. Porter R. A. Adkinson L. C. Drye J. W. Nance Bill Roberson A. H. Ballard L. M. Epps O. L. O ' Daniels C. S. Schubart R. T. Bradley G. R. Foster Leo Perks C. V. Stone J. R. Clark G. H. Glass W. A. Quickel C. S. Sullivan R. D. Cole B. T. Griffith C. L. Roediger E. R. Todd T. M. Council E. P. Harmon B. E. Sides W. E. Walton R. S. Curtis W. J. Hecht R. C. Stuckey B. D. Wilson T. S. Worrell W. E. CARTER . . G. C. FURR W. A. Thomason P D KALHY ... OFFICERS President Vice-Presidenl Treasurer Secrelary Ernest Koella E. P. Davidson S. N. Mann R. C. Stuckey T. D. Williams C. P. Harris C. A. Hunter H. D. Means J. Y. Pharr, Jr. R. F. Coleman C. P. ECHERD H. R. Crawpord MEMBERS G. C. FURR W. D. Haweield p. D. Kaley S. R. MlLLHOUSE W. A. THOMASON W. E. CARTER F. A. Paschal Lee Roy Barnes R. L. Burrage F. M. Clements J. D. Jones J. M. Barr. Jr. J. D. Huckabee J. T. Rose. Jr. E. L. Bryant Jacob Tinga E. G. GIBBS The Order of Thirty and Three is a local honorary sophomore leadership fraternity, and was founded in 1031. The pur- pose of the Order is to recognize leadership ability, scholarship, interest in college welfare, and good character. Then too. Thirty and Three serves as a good will organization to visiting athletic teams. Each year eleven men are selected from the sophomore class for membership, six during the fall term and the remaining five during the spring term. Thus the significance of the name. Order of Thirty and Three. [226] JompkinA, JuxiLLo. OFFICERS H. C. WOODALL President F. L. MiSENHEIMER Vice-President C. K. Watson Secretary C. F. H. Begg Treasurer 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 informa- tion 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 in which students from various girls ' schools in the state participate. All the material for the dresses used in this parade is designed and woven by State College students. 227] Ch wnojuikaL SaV?ftcg, OFFICERS H. R. Crawford Chairman L. M. Epps Vice-Chairman Katherine Stinson Secretary L. F. Williams. Jr Treasurer R. W. Austin D. L. Belvin J. W. Brandon H. R. Crawford John Scott Charles Whitson L. F. Williams. Jr. L. M. Epps Katherine Stinson MEMBERS J. H. Posten L. W. Cartwright W. S. Johnson D. W. Pearsall F. J. Zerilli N. G. Geluso R. G. Wallace Bill May Harold Etheridge Axel Mattson Clayton Brasington E. L. Hardin J. L. Randolph A. I. Michaels J. E. Blalock A. B. Watson A. J. Bing G. D. Lewis R. Cornwell The North Carolina State College Branch of the Institute of the Aeronautical Sciences includes men in Aeronautical Engineering. One of the purposes of this organization is to develop initiative and ability in its members and to give these men a chance to express ideas and discuss the problems concerning this field of science. [228] OfpdajdbjUvoiL Qluh OFFICERS Fall Term J. A. DOBSON President J. M. O ' BriAN Vice-President J. D. HemmiNGS Secretary D. C. Parker Treasurer A. KROCHMAL Reporter Winter Term Norwood Edge President Z. E. McDaniel Vice-President L. B. Trevathan Secretary D. C. Parker Treasurer E. S. Stokes Reporter 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 obtained, is the official student organization of the School of Agriculture. It strives to afford the Agriculture Students lessons in conducting a deliberate body and enjoys unusual success by virtue of the fact that officers are elected thrice yearly. Programs may be given by the students themselves or may include talks by qualified men in the field of Agriculture. An Agricultural Club Key, available to those who fill certain requirements, was instituted last year. [229] WjichcmjucaL rvqbuiSUiA, OFFICERS M. M. Dalton President W. G. Taylor Vice-President J. H. Kennedy Secretary D. T. WaynICK Treasurer MEMBERS J. M.ANDREWS R, w. Franck G. D.Lewis W. H. SPEAR R. C. Andrews L. R. Gorrell E. T. Light W. H. Spruill J. S. AVENT D. J. Hanse T. J. Martin L. E. Stacy P. G. Baker A. B. Haseltine C. H. MATTHEWS R. B. Stevens H. V. Beck T. E. Haynes A. T. Mattson Miss Katherine Stinson J. G. Blow A. M. HOBBS W. F. Morris J. L. Stutts T. H. Blount R. D. HOLT M. W. NAKONECZNY G. a. Suther R. L. Burt J. R. Huntley E. B, Owens H. M. TAYLOR M. R. Campbell W. S. Johnson A. L. PATTERSON w. G. Taylor N. L. Chaffee W. E. Jordan p. R. PiTTMAN U. TOMMOLA H. R. Crawford F. R. Kennedy J. M. Pleasants S. W. Turner M. M. Dalton J. H. Kennedy B. B. Redman T. T. Tyren w. A. Dickinson J. W. Kurtz s. D. Roberts D. T. WAYNICK L. M. Fendt N. K. LEE C. W, SASSER J. R. Weaver J. R. Fessendfn w. L. Leonard, Jr. J. A. Scott J. E. White N. B. Fisher B. E. Lewis J. B. SiBERT L. E. Whitfield H. L. Pearson K. L. Wommack ■SS5«,7;?53? " ™ t The North Carolina Stare College branch of the American Society of Mechanical Engineers includes men of the sophomore and upper classes in mechanical engineering. Elections for mem- bership 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 executives. [230; H. F. Randolph C. M. Gattis J. W. Nelley S. W. Derbyshire R. B. Adair R. B. Bickerstaff E. A. Clark D. F. Cox J. L. Ferguson E. G. GiBBS H. S. GiBBS. Jr. E. C. Hepler B. D. Hodges C. W. Isenhour W. H. Kennedy C. N. Kimball W. Lambertson G. H. Lippard R. P. McCabe W. S. McLaughlin H. L. Miller V. W. Morgan J. W. Nance B. E. Paschal. Jr. F. A. Paschal This organization, the national technical society of the ceramic industry, was organized in !889 by six undergraduates in the first department of ceramic engineering established in the world, at Ohio State University. Having, for many years, no competition from other technical or engineering societies in the ceramic field, it showed a constant and healthy growth, and has become one of the outstanding technical organizations in the country. [231] J Jul CbudsmL aruL KDnmablsL Sodsdi o dtphjcL SiqmcL SiqmcL OFFICERS J. R. Frisby President C. N. Kimball Vice-President. G. H. A. J. N. PanetTL III Doe Keeper. Very High G. H. A. J. F. Mullin High A. S. S. Scribbler J. Y. Pharr. Jr Ex-Officio R. E. Carey MEMBERS Ace Krochmal R. B. Kelley Paul Valaer The national honorary fraternity of Alpha Sigma Sigma is composed of those " standing- out " men who have fulfilled all of the requirements for membership. Since its founding, this grand old society has expanded very much, and chapters have been established in other institu- tions where the material for membership is of the best. Wake Forest affords us with the best example s of the above mentioned institutions. Membership is attained by a campus-wide elec- tion held annually for this not-sought-after and not-wanted honor. The purpose of Alpha Sigma Sigma is to bring about a better understanding between these not-honored men and to enable them to comprehend their own peculiarities. Following the example of the College, Alpha Sigma Sigma raised its standard for entrance this year. A larger number of votes was required for membership for this year than ever before in an effort to make sure that none but the best were taken into the society. [232] J ' DWl ' ii ' r " iiifii-T-|-iim- " ' iflri ' -i ' rtmi ' ' fni ' ifi ' r ' Mi ' ' ««. ■ ' IT WOULD BE TOO GREAT A TASK FOR ANYONE TO EXPRESS THE WORTH OF THE BONDS OF BROTHERHOOD EXPERIENCED BY THE MEMBERS OF FRATERNITIES ON OUR CAMPUS. THE TEACH- INGS OF FRATERNITY LIFE HINGE AROUND ONE SIMPLE THOUGHT —LEARNING TO LIVE A HAPPY LIFE WITH OTHERS. JkiL ' hSdJiA. . . . H. W. Branson. Jr. President H. C. BYRD Vice-President E. L. CLOYD Secretary - Treasurer 9idjifipudjifmjih QomudL Alpha Gamma Rho J. H. BOWEN D. C. Hughes Alpha Kappa Pi J. N. Barkdoll L. C. Drye Alpha Lambda Tail C. P. Weber B. B. Jackson Delta Sigma Phi E. P. Davidson F. C. Cunningham MEMBERS Kappa Alpha B. R. Hood Charles Dewey Kappa Sigma R. M. SiGMON W. S. Murdoch Lambda Chi Alpha E. M. Britt P. D. Kaley Phi Kappa Tau H. C. Byrd G. E. Weant ' ; Kapp-i Alpha Frank Shields F. M. Clements Pi Kappa Phi H. S. GIBBS B. C. Halsted Sigma Nu A. J. BiNG H. S. Mhssersmith Sigma Phi Hpsilon Charles Cook S. R. Millhouse Sigma Pi H. W. Branson. Jr. J. N. Strawbridge 238] • - ■-. . .--. - --- iA iklt ' ' J. H. BOWEN D. C. Hughes J. N. BARKDOI L. C. Drye P F. C. Cunningham B. R. Hood Charles Dew y R. M. SiGMON W. S. MURDOC I E. M. Britt I P. D. Kaley j H. C. Byrd G. E. We ANT F. Shields F. M. Clemeots H. S. GIBBS B. C. Halstead A. J. BiNG H. s. MessersSiith Charles Cook s. r. millhouse H. w. Branson, Jr. J. N. Strawbridge :239] SufmjoL The BETA TAU CHAPTER Ninety-nine Active Chapters ' Colors: Black. Elower : White White . and Gold Rose FRATRES IN FACULTATE E. M. Waller R. S. Warren Dr. J. P. Knapp ERATRES IN COLLEGIO Seniors A. J. BiNG L. E. Milks A. L. Parker. Jr. J. R. McClurd Juniors H. G. Robinson S. A. BUNDY J. E. White R. H. Lane J. D. Joslin Sophomores H. S. Messersmith R. B. BiCKERSTAI -F T. W. Lambe J. S. Milliken F. B. Everett W. E. Leloudis R. W. McKay R. D. House Pledges W. D. ROBBINS W. M. BOYLAN F. T. Metcalf L. J. Peoples W. E. CARTER W. B. Noyes G. A. Rose J. R. Edelen H. E. Noell L. H. VlNING J. L. Merchant F, H. Willis Miss Evelyne Yelvi-;rton Sponsor Homecoming greetings . . . After drill . . . To move, or not to move . . .McClurd just ivon ' t listen. Sigma Nu originated from the Legion of Honor, a secret society organized in 1868 at the Virginia Military Institute. The four founders were moved by idealistic hopes, and they founded a society which would inculcate honor and mutually benefit its members. Since its founding the fraternity has prospered, and. at the present time, there are 9 9 active chapters throughout the country. It is the oldest fraternity at State College. Beta Tau chapter having been installed here in 1895. The purpose of its founders was " to establish through the warm friendships of a group of congenial college men. on the foundation stone of honor, ideals of intellectual achievement, character, and social development, all to the end of becoming better men and better citizens. " The national publication of the fraternity is The Delta. The colors of the fraternity are white, gold, and black: and its flower is the white rose. The annual Spring Formal dance, one of the outstanding social events of the college year, is given in April in the Frank Thompson Gymnasium. A. J. BiNG J. R. McClurd L. E. Milks. Jr. A. L. PARKER, Jr. H. G. Robinson S. A. BUNDY J. D. JOSLIN J. E.White R. H. Lane H. S. Messersmith I R. B. BICKERSTAFF F. B. Everett R. D. House T. W. LAMBE W. E. Leloudis I J. S. MiLLIKEN R. W, McKay V. D. ROBBINS W. M. Boylan v. E. Carter I J. R, Edelen J. L. Merchant F. T. Metcalf F. H. WlLLIsf w. b. Noyes I H. E. Noell ' L. J. Peoples L. H. VlNINQ. JijoppcL SiqmjcL BETA UPSILON CHAPTER One Hundred and Ten Active Chapters Colors: Scarlet. Green, and White Flower: Lily of the Valley Dean I. O. Schaub FRATRES IN FACULTATE C. L. Mann Col. T. W. Brown F. H. Lyell C. F. H. Begg M. E. Davidson. Jr. M. L. Crawford T. R. Frazier, Jr. W. N. Campbell R. T. Henning FRATRES IN COLLEGIO Seniors E. Koella, Jr. T. C. Leake, III H. D. Means E. E. Morrison Juniors W. F. Morris J. Y. Pharr. Jr. E. B. Sauvain. Jr. R. M. SiGMON. Jr. L. E. Wooten, Jr. W. S. Murdoch E. W. Price. Jr. G. Brandt E. A. Clark Sophomores H. J. Price W. B. Thompson. Jr. T. W. Craig J. M. Council G. D. Faison N. M. GiBBS Pledges E. L. Hardin, Jr. W. D. Hawfield J. A. Lynch W. A. Miller R. W. Rainey F. D. QuiNN C. H. Silver B. F. Vaughn Miss Polly Crowder Sponsor The Star and Crescent Mr. and Mrs. Dictator A feu. ' of the folks Homecom- ing Decorations. r i i fc i Although Kappa Sigma was founded at the University of Bologna in 1400. it was not established in this country until 1869. The first chapter was established by the " Five Friends " and " Brothers " at the University of Virginia, and since then, 1869, the fraternity has expanded until now it has one hundred and ten active chapters. Kappa Sigma today has a total membership of about 30.000 and owns property valued at well over three million dollars. Beta Upsilon was established at North Carolina State in 1903 and since that time has initiated about 250 men. The members of the Beta Upsilon chapter have always played an important part in extracurricula activities and have distinguished themselves in evtTy phase of this work. The fraternity publishes two periodicals, namely, The Caduceus, a monthly magazine for its members, and the Star and Crescent, a secret quarterly publication. C. F. H. BEGd M. E. Davidson. Jr. M. L. Crawford T. C. Leake, III E. E. Morrison L. E. WooTEN, Jr. T. R. Frazi , Jr. H. D. Means J. Y. Pharr, Jr. E. KOELLA, JR. R. M. SiGMON, Jr. E, B. Sauvain, Jr. W. N. Campbell R. T. Henning w, F. Morris W. S. Murdoch E. W. Price, Jr. G. Brandt E. A. ClarkI H. J. Pierce! W. B. Thompson, Jr. W. D. Hawfield B. P. Vaughn G. D. FAIso T. W. CraigI J. M. Council N. M. GiBBS E. L. HARDIN, Jr. F. D. QuiNNj J. A. Lynch C. H. SilverI w. A. Miller R. W. Rainey JiappcL OlphjDL ALPHA OMEGA CHAPTER Sixty-seven Active Chapters Colors: Crimson and Gold Flowers: Magnolia and Red Rose J. F. Miller B. R. Hood FRATRES IN FACULTATE Dr. W. C. Riddick FRATRES IN COLLEGIO Seniors J. M. Foster Dr. T. p. Harrison W. W. Riddick H. G. Hodges J. E. Odegaard I. B. Montague A. H. Fuller G, W. FUNDERBURK Juniors Charles Dewey I. H. Hanff J. C. GiBBS Sophomores G. W. MORDECAI E. N. DiCKERSON T. A. Johnson J. P. CAREY M. C. Perry B. D. Hodges J. S. HORTON C. L. Gilliam K. G. Althaus. Jr. Pledges R. H. Wright J. L. KiTCHIN R. M. Alli-:n R. I. Dalton A. L. Partridge C. S. Dawson A. W. Foster Miss Charlotte Ruffner Sponsor The boys in action . What the birds see . You Figure this one out . Herr Carey. Kappa Alpha order was founded at Washington and Lee University in 1865 to perpetuate the Southern ideal of gentlemanly character as exemplified by General Robert E. Lee. The fraternity is patterned on an order of knighthood, and members are expected to conform to the discipline of the order and to cultivate the graces of the Southern gentleman. Kappa Alpha restricts its field to colleges and universities below the old Mason-Dixon line. At present there are 67 active chapters of the fraternity. The Kappa Alpha Journal is the national fraternity publication. Fraternity colors are crimson and gold, and flowers are the magnolia and the red rose. The Alpha Omega chapter of Kappa Alpha was installed at State College on January 30, 1903, and is one of the oldest fraternities on the campus. B. R. HOOD W. W. RIDD K J. M. Foster. H. G. HoDGijy J. E. Odegaarh I. B. MONTAGyE Charles Di i ey L H. Hanff J. C. GiBBS E. N. DickeBon T. A. Johns J. P. Carey A. H. FULLE G. W. FundMburk G. W. MORDECAI M. C. TERR ' S B. D. Hodge J. S. HORTOI C. L. Gilliam K. G. althaus. Jr. R. I. Dalton R. H. Wrigf J. L. KiTCHlS R. M. Allem A. L. PartrBge C. S. Dawson A. W. Foster PL JCappa, CUpha, ALPHA EPSILON CHAPTER Seventy-i-our AcTivi: Chapters Colors; Gamel and Gold Flower: Lily of the Valley FRATRE IN FACULTATE H. B. Briggs G. W. Bethell. Ill L. W. Cartwright. Jr. E. W. Fisher FRATRES IN COLLEGIO Seniors C. P. Harrls, Jr. F. P. Shields C. S. Smart. Jr. E. L. Waldin J. S. Flowe. Jr. F. M. Clements. Jr. G. C. Cox. Jr. G. C. FURR J. W. Andrews. Jr. W. H. Suttenfield C. W. DOAK R. R. DoAK Juniors D. H. Hill R. S. HiNES J. C. Kelly, Jr. N. W. Knowlton Sophomores W. L. Flannigan M. E. Herndon. Jr. W. B. Heyvvard E. C. McMillan J. L. Stutts S. B. Welch J. D. HUCKABEE L. J. Ingram J. E. MacDougall. Jr. G, W. McGarity W. L. Winn P. H. Morgan J. R. Sevier W. P. Williams F. H. K. Reynolds Pledges J. P. Chamblee J. F. Smart W. O. Beane, Jr. J. N. Pease W. R. IVEY H. G. Ferree, Jr. H. J. Stockard. Jr. L. F. Holding A. Y. Kelly. Jr. L. P. Orr J. C. DOTSON Miss Novella Pope Sponsor The Pika ' s second team More German diet Sure smells good, eh boys After you. O f?5 f . e.: O On March 1. 1868, Pi Kappa Alpha fraternity was founded by six students at the Uni- versity of Virginia. These six men had long been close friends, going through the Civil War together. Wishing to perpetuate their friendship, they founded the Pi Kappa Alpha fraternity. Pi Kappa Alpha has always encouraged scholarship, maintained a high spirit of fraternalism among its membcTS and engaged in all college activities in a sporting manner. The colors are garnet and gold and the flower is the lily of the valley. Since Pi Kappa Alpha ' s birth at the University of Virginia, it has prospered until chapters are at all the leading colleges and uni- versities of the country; until now there are seventy-four active undergraduate chapters and eighty-four alumni chapters. The national publication of the fraternity is The Shield and Diamond. Alpha Epsilon chapter was founded October 31. 1904. at North Carolina State College in Raleigh. N. C. Since that date Alpha Epsilon chapter has prospered continuously. G. W. BETJ L. W. CART E. W. FISHI C. P. HARRlf F. P. SHIELt C. S. Smart .L. Ill (right, Jr. Jr. E. L. WaldI J. s. Flowe.Jr. F. M. CLEMg TS, JR, G. C. Cox, , G. C. FL ' RR D. H. Hill R. S. HiNES J. C. Kelly jr. N. W. Knov ton E. C. McMiS-AN J. L. StuttI S. B. WELCH J. W. ANDRI W. H. SUTTi C. W. DOAK R. R. Doak| W. L. FLAN ' i M. E. HERNi vs. JR. ;field IGAN )N, Jr. W. B. Heywkrd J. D. HUCKABEE L. J. Ingram J. E. MacDougall, JR. G. W. McGARlTV W. L. WlNf -i I P. H. Morgan J. R. Sevier F. H. K. REiajJOLDS J. p. Chamblee J. F. Smart W. O. Bean Jr. J. N. PeaseI W. R. IVEY H. G. ferre , Jr. H. J. Stock rd, Jr. L. F. HOLDIl 3 A. Y. Kell L. P. Orr Jr. BETA CHAPTER Seventy-two Active Chapters Colors: Royal Purple and Red Flowers: American Beauty Rose and Violet Harry Tucker FRATRES IN FACULTATE George Culberson Kenneth G. Althaus W. T. Cline. Jr. Z. B. Lane, Jr. J. W. Aldridge J. D. BOGER D. W. Edwards H. V. Edwards J. M. Burnham. Ill FRATRES IN COLLEGIO Seniors J. A. Wayant Juniors Charles Cook r. a. gustafson S. R. MiLLHOUSE B. E. Paschal E. L. Cloyd. Jr. L. N. Boney, Jr. E. S. Towery W. A. Thomason. Jr. W. F. Welfare, Jr. J. E. Williams L. C. Wright Sophomores R. M. Pound W. H. Keener J. G. Bulger A, Conrad M. GiBBS H. Kemper V. Latham M. May Pledges J. Peele J. E, Park G. Sandridge J. A. TOLMIE W, C. TWITTY p. L. Threlkeld W. D. Seawell H. W. Powell W. R. Snapp H. D. Rawls G. Monroe G. Proctor Miss Marguerite Lane Sponsor Rush week Louie labors at lab . . . Pilo strikes again Dinner at one. n n p f p i iitt J f hiMr r- (? . p » i i Sigma Phi Epsilon. nacional Greek letter social fratcTnity. had its inception at Richmond College (now the University of Richmond). Richmond. Virginia, on November 1. 1901. It was organized by six friends as a purely local organization known as the Saturday Night Club. The principle of good fellowship was the keystone. Affiliations were made with Chi Phi fraternity to establish a nation-wide fraternity of Sigma Phi Epsilon. There are now seventy-two active chapters throughout the country with a total membership of over 16.862 members. North Carolina Beta, at North Carolina State College, was the thirteenth chapter installed in the country, on March 4, 1905. The Journal, which appears quarterly, is the official magazine of Sigma Phi Epsilon. and it contains current events, plans, and aspirations of all the chapters. The magazine goes to the forty-eight states, four possessions, one Federal district, and twenty-nine ' foreign countries. W. T. CLINl, JR. Z. B. L.W ' E J. A. Wayant L. N. BONEY J. W. ALDRIDGE J. D. BOGEft! D. W. Edwards H. V. Edwards J. M. BURNHAM. Ill Charles Cook r. a. gustafson s. r. millhouse I B. E. PASCHAL E. S. TOWERV W. A. ThoMason, Jr. W. F. Welfare, Jr. J. E. Williams L. C. Wright I R. M. Pound w. H. Keener J. G. Bulger A. Conrad M. GiBBS H. Kemper I V. Latham M. MAY J. Peele J. E. Park G. sandridge J. A. TOLMIE W. C. TWITTi ' P. L. Threlkeld I E. L. Clovd, Jr. W. D. Seawell H. W. Powell w. R. Snapp H. D. Rawls G. Monroe G. Proctor RHO CHAPTER Fifty Active Chapters Colors: Nile Green and White Flower: White Carnation FRATRES IN FACULTATE Col. J. W. Harrelson Prof. F. M. Haig Dr. L. F. Williams FRATRES IN COLLEGIO .Seniors D. W. Arbuthnot D. Y. Buckingham E. P. Davidson J. T. Dover. Jr. F. C. Cunningham A. L. Jolly, Jr. W. E. Cline T. B. FousT E. A. Pallagut J. Edmiston P. B. IRBY I. M. Vann. Jr. Juniors W. Sarandria Sophomores Pledges W. E. Gibbons G. V. Harris p. j. lozier Pat Matson K. A. Leer J. L. Rhyne C. A. Santore M. J. Panetti A. C. Truex G. L. Santore C. Schubart Jerry Mitchell. Jr. Miss Billie Margaret Jones Sponsor The bunch at Founder ' s Day Banquet I ' m next Bridge session . HallouJe ' en Party. Jlltf flikj i-ir-»- -.-» t " ' ' v flH M ' . , " " ■ " ■ i 4 .. M|| t . Delta Sigma Phi, national social fraternity, was founded at the College of the City of New York, on December 10, 1899. There are now fifty chapters, totaling a membership of some eight thousand. Thirty-nine chapters own their own homes, with a total valuation of $950,000. There are 21 alumni chapters. On May 10, 1915. Rho chapter was installed at N. C. State College. This chapter was formed from a local organization. Gamma Alpha Nu Gamma, commonly known as the Gang. This was an organization of three years ' standing. The fraternity observes a conservative expansion policy. Petitioners must meet legitimate scholarship, chapter organization, and house ownership requirements. Membership is limited to college men of the white race whose ideals and beliefs are those of modern Christian civilization. The colors of the fraternity are nile green and white. The flower of the fraternity is the white carnation. The publications are the Carnation and the Sphinx. Both the national and local organizations encourage scholarship, and two scholarship cups arc awarded annually. Athletics are also encouraged, and Rho chapter was winner of the Boxing Intramural Championship for three consecutive years. D. W. ARBUTHNOT D. Y. Buckingham E. P. Davidson J. T. Dover. Jr. W. E. Gibbon G. V. Harris P. J. Lozier Pat Matson I. M. Vann, Jr. F. C. Cunningham W. E.Cline A. L. Jolly, Jr. K. A. Leer J. L. Rhyne C. A. SANTORE T. B. FoustI W. Sarandria E. A. Pallagut M. J. Panetti A. C. TRUEX J. Edmiston p. B. IRBY Jerry MiTcfltLL, Jr. G. L. Santore C. Schubart CUpha, amma, dUw NU CHAPTER T HiRTY-six Active Chapters Colors : Green and Gold Flower: Pink Rose FRATRES IN FACULTATE L. E. Cook Dr. G. W. Foster F. H. Jeter J. G. Maupin J. B. Lawrence Dr. Z. p. Metcalf H. L. Morgan C. B. Shimer C. F. Parrish C. A. Sheffield J. G. Weaver H. R. McLawhorn, Jr. J. H. Bowen. Jr. L. A. Fletcher H. L. Land FRATRES IN COLLEGIO Seniors D. C. Hughes R. C. Browning E. E. Durham M. L. Falwell C. A. Easterling Junior T. F. Spiker J. G. Hofmann W. A. Bland H. a. Phifer J. A. Shumate Sophomores E. F. Leysath R. B. Shimer Pledges Max Chesnutt Harris Lambe J. R. Pate E. T. Sullivan E. T. Bullard Kenneth Prue Miss Bruce Chandler Sponsor Letting the Spring sap rise . . . The boys get horsy See Dad, no money College days. Alpha Gamma Rho is a national social fraternity, and was founded in 1908 at Ohio State University for the purpose of developing the best social, mental, moral, and physical qualities in each fraternity brother. There are now 3 6 chapters of Alpha Gamma Rho. Nu chapter, before becoming national in 1919, was the local fraternity Theta Beta. The national publication is The Sickle and Sheaf, and the chapter publication is The Crescent. One of the highest aims of Nu chapter is outstanding scholarship, and all members are expected to develop a high standing. The national organization awards annually to the chapter with the highest scholastic average a plaque which has been won by Nu chapter four times. Nu chapter has also won the Interfraternity Scholarship Cup three times in the last six years. J. H. BOWEN, R. L. A. Fletcher H. L. Land R. C. Browning E. E. DURHA M. L. Falwell D. C. Hughes C. A. Easterling J. G. HOFMANN w. A. Bland J. R. pate E. T. Sullivan R. B. ShimeiT H. A. Phifer E. T. Bullard Kenneth Prue ns fiL DiappcL fihL TAU CHAPTER Thirty-two Active Chapters Colors : White and Gold Flower: Red Rose FRATRES IN FACULTATE Ross Shumaker J. S. Meares William McGehee George Bauerlein, Jr. FRATRES IN COLLEGIO Seniors J. M. Cannon J. R. Williams F. R. Harrelson W. A. Ray R. N. White. Jr. R. E. Towers N. G. Smith. Jr. W. J. Glod H. S. Gibbs. Jr. W. W. Smith R. T. McNeely B. C. Halsted S. L. Wilson Juniors C. W. Cannon E. G. Coward E. G. Gibbs Sophomores W. T. Benton J. C. Darden J. R. Jones Pledges C. F. Latham J. J. Dail Miss Perrye Smith Sponsor Pi Kappa Phi ' s facing the lens Serenade in ' blues ' Let ' s see. ivhat ' s trumps Mass production the Su. an ivay. l t ihb Pi Kappa Phi was founded at the College of Charleston in South Carolina, December 10. 1904. It was a concrete and permanent result of a friendship that had flourished since the elementary school days in the environs of one of the South ' s oldest towns. With the definite purpose of extending the influence of the organization, the incorporation as a national fraternity took place in 1907. From the inception, the growth of the fraternity has been steady and consistent. The purpose of the fraternity is " to promote fellowship and mutual trust among its members, to uphold the traditions and ideals of the college where its chapters are located, to encourage excellence in scholarship, and to inculcate in its members the highest ideals of Christian manhood and good fellowship. " Fraternity publication is: The Star and Lamp. The colors are gold and white. The flower is the red rose. Pi Kappa Phi now has 3 2 active chapters. Tau chapter was installed at North Carolina State College on April 24, 1920. J. M. CANNC J. R. Williams F. R. HARRELSON w. A. Ray RE. Towers N. G. SMITH W. W. S.MITH W. J. Clod ■ R. T. McNeely B. C. Halsted S. L. Wilson C. w. Cannon R. N. White H. S. GiBBS E.G. Coward E. G. GIBBS W. T. Bentc J. C. DARDEI! J. R. Jones I C. F. LATHAM SiqmjOL PL RHO CHAPTER Thirty Active Chapters Colors; Lavender and White Flower: Orchid A. F. Greaves-Walker Dr. R. R. Sermon FRATRES IN FACULTATE R. J. Maddison R. L. Stone J. D. Clark M. M. Dalton H. M. Taylor FRATRES IN COLLEGIO Seniors H. W. Branson. Jr. A. T. Mattson W. H. MiLLOWAY J. C. Holbrooks J. L. Morgan, Jr. R. B. Reeves J. N. STRAWBRIt)GE N. W. Lopez Juniors E. R. Todd W. J. LaMorte J. A. Rolston R. H. Watts. Jr. G. D. Lewis G. R. Bason W. M. Keller H. W. A. Derlin Sophomores J. L. Ferguson J. W. Kurtz F. H. Schmidt O. F. Martin R. G. Taylor Pledges J. E. Stanton. Ill T. R. Yates D. B. Wood L. M. Ball J. W. Reed Miss Mary Boone Sponsor The army is in toivn One night at the fair This is how it ' s done. . The Sigma Pi ' s sport a neio car. i|Tl If Zl f ■ Sigma Pi, national social fraternity, was founded at Vincennes University, Vincennes, Indiana, February 26, 1897. Next to the Miami Triad, it is the oldest national fraternity originating west of the Ohio River. The purposes of its founders were " to organize the most worthy activities, social, athletic, and scholarly, and to set a high standard of manliness and college loyalty. " The fraternity now has 30 active chapters located in 18 different states. Twenty-four chapter houses are owned by the fraternity, representing an original investment of $650,000, exclusive of furniture, and so forth. Rho chapter was installed at State College in 1921. The chapter owns its own chapter house located at 2513 Clark Avenue. The house is of brick, having reception rooms on the main floor and dormitories on the second and third floors. The colors of the fraternity are lavender and white. The flower is the lavender orchid. The publications are the Emerald of Sigma Pi, a quarterly magazine. Keryx, and a song book. Songs of Sigma Pi. A history book, Sigma Pi History, has recently been released from the press. Social life is not neglected in Rho chapter. Numerous house parties and dances are held during each year at the fraternity home. Outstanding is the annual Founders ' Day banquet- dance which is given in February. M. M. Dalton H. M. Taylor H. W. BRANsok, Jr. A. T. Mattson W. H. MlLLOV jAY J. C. HOLBROQKS J. L. Morgan, Jr. R. B. Reeves, Jr. J. N. Strawekidge N. W. Lopez E. R. Todd W. J. LaMorSe J. A. ROLSTON R. H. Watts, Jr. G. D. Lewis G. R. BASON H. W. A. Derlin J. L. Ferguson J. W. Kurtz F. H. Schmidt O. F. MARTIN ' I R. G. Taylor J. E. STANTON, III T. R. YATES D. B. Wood L. M. Ball J. W. Reed fihi DiappcL J OIL CHI CHAPTER Forty-three Active Chapters Colors: Harvard Red and Old Gold Flower: Red Carnation FRATRES IN FACULTATE Dean E. L. Cloyd Di;an Thomas E. Nelson Proe. j. D. Paulson FRATRES IN COLI.EGIO Seniors H. C. Byrd D. C. Hamilton D. L. Dixon W. H. Crowder J. W. Geil. Jr. W. A. Lane H. P. Andrews C. A. Peacock J. L. Jeeeerson J. W. Rl-TTEW G. S. Rehder Juniors G. E. Weant Sophomores Pledges B. R. RUDISILL J. M. Andrews R. H. Handly E. R. Bowi-;n W. O. Jayne C. P. Walton P. D. Henson M. Fuller W. L. Smith J. D. Maultsby W. B. Cochran. Jr. Miss Helen Craven Sponsor Our home . Rommies . . Congratulations, my good man ' Industrious ' pledge. W iHiL - - — .. — r IDii_ai mt mk «c; Ssfc n « «; 1 f o Phi Kappa Tau, national social fraternity, was founded in 1906 by four outstandine students of Miami University. Oxford. Ohio. The fraternity and its ideals were drawn up by Dwight I. Douglas, William H. Shidler, Taylor A. Borradaile. and Clinton D. Boyd. Chi chapter at North Carolina State was granted its charter in 1923. Before that time u J rfJ r. ' ' ' ° " ' ' ' f " t " " " y ™ de up of outstanding textile students. The local was called Phi Psi Lambda. Phi Kappa Tau was founded to break up a monopoly on student elections which was held by fraternity unions. The growth of the fraternity has been slow but consistent. Phi Kappa lau now numbers forty-three active chapters throughout the country. The fraternitv has the dis- tinction of not have a single dead chapter. There are alumni chapters located in ' many of the larger cities. Each chapter is divided into two councils. The members in college constitute the resident council and the members who have left college constitute the graduate council. The national publication is an esoteric magazine known as the Laurel which is published quarterly. The colors are old gold and Harvard red. H. C. BYRD Eil D. C. HAMILTON B. R. RudisilL J. M. AndrsI ' s G. E. Wean- D. L. Dixon R. H. Hanoi W. H. Crowder E. R. BovvEN i J. W. Geil, J». w. A. Lane H. p. Andrews J. L. Jefferson J. W. Rettew G. S. ReHDErJ M. Fuller w. o. Jayne C. P. WALT014 P. D. Benson W. L. Smith C. A. Peacock w. B, Cochran. Jr. GAMMA-UPSILON CHAPTER One Hundred and Five Active Chapters Colors: Purple, Green, and Gold Flower: White Rose Dr. R. C. Bullock Major R. E. Jones FRATRES IN FACULTATE Prof. R. J. Pearsall Dr. T. B. Mitchell Prof. R. B. Wynne E. S. Bowers, Jr. E. M. Britt P. D. Kaley A. M. HoBBS P. H. Lehman J. A. Webb E. H. Curtis J. D. Beatty J. C. Caton G. T. Dixon FRATRES IN COLLEGIO Seniors A. W. Simmons R. M. Sabolyk Juniors W. B. Morrison J. V. Neelley W. J. Edwards J. G. Blow Sophomores R. V. Lockhart Pledges R. L. Goldston E. H. Grosse F. B. Miller A. W. Thomas. Jr. J. C. RUARK W. H. Spear J. M. Pleasants H. B. Rowe R. S. Risley C. D. SiCKEROTT W. D. Bartlett. Jr. H. A. Sauls S. G. West R. A. Dillon Miss Ellen Ann Flythe Sponsor Lambda Chi ' s in de-feat Britt and Beta Pleasant Pleasants Bobbing along at the Xmas Party. n !? ' ■ " f ' % 1 , ) Founded at Boston University in 1909, the Lambda Chi Alpha has exnanded unril ir now has 105 chapters. These chapters are estabHshed at most ' of th promm nt co L and universities throughout the country. prominent colleges ,r,,nV ' " M ' ' - ' ' ' ' P ' ' " P ' °ys two full-time traveling secretaries who visit the chapters and maintain their contact with the general fraternity. cnapters ana n.hJ ' lf ' ,u ' ' " " ' ' ' ' ' " ' " " ' ' . the fraternity magazine and is published seven times annually ?o ri ' % " . « magazine, is published quarterly. The C-U Grou. ' ler. the news Tetter of the local chapter to its aiumni, is put out quarterly UniwrsiTy orNorth Cart ' lfn ' F ' ' ' ' ' " ' " ' I " ' l ' " ' ' ° " ' " ' - " F° " " - •« the university or iNorth Carolina. Every year these chapters, together with the State rolleop rhint r have get-togethers- in the form of track meets, picnics, da ' nces and house plrdes ' ' ' E. s. Bower E. M. Britt A. W. SIMM( IS R. M. Saboi J. C. RUARK W. J. EDWAI S W. H. SPEAI P. D. Kaley A.M. HoBBi p. H. Lehm; w. B. Morrison R. V. LOCKHART J. V. Neelley J. M. Pleas ts H. B. ROWE R. S. RISLEY J. A. Webb J. D. Beatt J. G. Blow J. C. Caton R. A. Dillon W. D. Bartlett R. L. GOLDSTON E. H. Grosse F. B. MiLLEH H. A. SAULsl A. W. Tho s S. G. West C. D. SickeiStt E. H. CurtiJ OiphcL (amJbdcL J oil ZETA CHAPTER Twenty-four Activf Chaptkrs Colors : Old Gold and Black FlowhR: American Beauty Rose fratres in FACULTATE M. C. Leager c. R. Lefort A. M. Fountain FRATRFS IN COLLEGIO Seniors B. R. Harley P. S. WOODLEY G. H. Croll C. P. Weber F. W. DOTGER Jul M. L. Snipes Fred Armstrong B. B. Jackson James Graham J. D. Atkinson Charles Land G. M. Brannon Pledges Robert Ownley Colby Bousefield J. E. Brewer Howard Blackwood William Shallington Woodard Brown Ted Fick Harold Bass Mrs. Hilda Harley Sponsor Carload of A.L.T ' s. Knocker, the mascot Ain ' t he ' cute ' The morning after. i .v v a iuj. ,1 M i i ' Mii i orga Alpha Lambda Tau was founded at Oglethorpe University In 1916. It was the first fraternal inization at that institution following its reorganization in the same year. Originally formed as the Alpha Lambda Club, it was later decided that the fraternity should become a national order, and was incorporated under the laws of the State of Georgia as Alpha Lambda Tau. lin.T?? " ,!, ' " " ■ ' ■ " ' ' " idea that the fraternity would never go north of the Mason-Dixon line, but this was disapproved in the 1927 national convention, at which a charter was granted chant.rr " M ' y " o " u " of Illinois. During the past year, the fraternity has installed chapters in Maryland, Michigan, Missouri, and Colorado. There are now 24 active chapters and three alumni chapters, the latter being located in Chicago, Birmingham, and Atlanta. Zeta chapter was installed at North Carolina State College on January 22, 1925 Since that time it has grown steadily and its members have taken an active part in campus affairs. T nJhf %- " ' ' { " ' " " " quarteriy the Rose Leaf, an exoteric publication. The Alpha Lambda Tau. a fraternity newspaper, is published monthly. B. R. Harl] P. S. WOODI ;y M. L. Snipi G. H. Crol C. P. Webe F. W. DOTG I Fred Arms song B. B. JACKS .1 J. E. Brewe H. BlackwAd w. Shalli ||ton G. M. Bran on James Gra km J. D. atkin 3N woodard e Ted Fick Colby Bou; OWN FIELD CUphcL Kappa, fiL XI CHAPTER Twenty-five Active Chapters Colors: Dartmouth Green and While Flower: Yelloic Tea Rose FRATRES IN FACULTATE W. E. Selkinghaus B. E. Lauer FRATRES IN COLLEGIO Seniors W. B. Dunn L. R. Parsons J. N. Barkdoll T. F. Moran R. V. Lamb J. E. Barry F. S. KUGLER L. H. Knott A, A. Novitzkie J. C. Plaster W. B. Coward Juniors R. L. Burrage L. C. Drye Ray Smith J. H. Atkinson A. C. Jordan Paul Gawkowski T. E. Gerber Sophomores Pledges C. R. Andrews R. W. Perry Michael Goral E. L. Hege C, D. Kuhns G. W. Mehaffey T. T. Tyren Miss Dixie Carroll French Sponsor Open all night Saturday night Time out Must be hull. W " w Alpha Kappa Pi fraternity was organized at Newark College of Engineering, Newark. New Jersey, on January 1. 1921. Phi Delta Zeta and Alpha Kappa Pi. two local fraternities of Wagner College and Newark College of Engineering, had the same idea of securing advice from Dr. Albert Hughes Wilson concerning their joining a national fraternity. Dr. Wilson advised these representatives to go back to their respective colleges and consider the benefits accruing from the organization of a general fraternity of their own. As a result of Dr. Wilson ' s suggestion, the two locals formed their own national organiza- tion on March 23. 1926. Since that date Alpha Kappa Pi has expanded to twenty-five chapters in all. The most recent installations occurred at the University of Toledo. Franklin and Marshall, and the University of Cincinnati. Xi chapter of North Carolina State was issued its charter in 1931. and since then has been very active on the campus and has grown rapidly. It has ranked first in scholarship for three years, as indicated by receiving the Interfraternity scholarship cup. Participation in intramural sorts is encouraged, and Alpha Kappa Pi has been very success- ful in their activities along this line. The fraternity stands for anything leading toward the making of a gentleman and a scholar. W. B. DUNl L. R. Parsc [S J. N. BARKI )LL R. V. Lame T. F. Mora J. E. Barry F. S. KUGLI L. H. KnoTT; A. A. NovimKIE J. C. Plast W. B. COWi ,D R. L. Burr L. C. Drye Ray Smith C. R. Andr R. W. Perr Michael G ral J. H. Atkin )N E. L. Hege A. C. Jord; ws Paul Gawi wski T. E. Gerbi C. D. KuH G. W. MehS fey T. T. Tyres Siqma, CUpha, TFIll SIGMA OMEGA CHAPTER Thirty-five Active Chapters Colors: Purple and White Flower: Purple Aster FRATRES IN COLLEGIO Seniors M. L. Slesinger Howard Bergman B. L. Kreimer Junior Sidney Tager Sophomores Seymour Schandler H. S. Katz Edward Brownstein Pledges D. O. Feldman Seymour Altsheler L. E. Golding H. L. Epstein M. B. Katz C. I. Light E. H. Winston I. L. LiNTEN B. C. Herold ISADORE MININSOHN G. R. Schubert R. E. Levin Bernard Horowitz I. A. Leevin Stanley Garfingel Miss Betty Horwitz Sponsor Happy carefree college days . . . What a life . . . The pin . After-effect of exams. 1! i Sigma Alpha Mu was founded at the College of the City of New York on Thanksgiving Eve, November 26, 1909. The object of the fraternity as written in its constitution is " to form a close social and fraternal union of Jewish students of the various universities, colleges, and professional schools in America: to foster and maintain among its sons a spirit of fraternity, a spirit of mutual moral aid and support; to instill and maintain in the hearts of its sons love for and loyalty to Alma Mater and its ideals; to inculcate among its sons such ideals as will result in actions worthy of the highest precepts of true manhood, democracy and humanity. " The State College chapter of Sigma Alpha Mu is the outgrowth of a local Jewish fra- ternity, Theta Phi, which had its beginning in 1929. After serving a period of pledgeship to the national organization. Theta Phi was installed with appropriate exercises on May 7. 193 8, as the Sigma Omega chapter of Sigma Alpha Mu. From its beginning the fraternity has main- tained high standards of scholarship and conduct. Sigma Alpha Mu was the first intercollegiate organization to award a scholarship to the Hebrew University in Palestine. This has been an annual award since 1928. Founders ' Day is celebrated November 2 6. National memorial services are held annually on the second Sunday in May. The fraternity publishes a monthly bulletin and a quarterly magazine, the Octagonian. M. L. SLESINQER B. L. KREIMER Howard Bergman Seymour Schandler Sidney Tager H. S. KATZ D. O. FeldmAn Edward Brownstein Seymour Altsheler H. L, EPSTEIlft C. I. Light I. L. LINTEN ISADORE MiNtNSOHN R. E. LEVIN L A. LEEVIN L. E. GOLDIN M. B. KATZ E. H. Winston B. C. Herold G. R. Schubert I Bernard Horowitz Stanley GaS ingel HALLOWEEN FROLIC TIM« OUT AmRME.B0Y5 WHVW.WNUW All ABOARD NUESt RIV£R-I935_ W- Dm u;i x£;je. FEATURES TO EACH PERSON IN THIS SEC- TION WE EXTEND A VOTE OF THANKS FOR ADDING TO THE BEAUTY AND ATTRACTIVENESS OF OUR ANNUAL. A GREAT DEAL OF PLEASURE IS BESTOWED UPON THOSE WORKING WITH THE BOOK WHEN THE TIME COMES TO SET ASIDE THE ROUTINE OF EVERYDAY COPY TO WORK WITH THE FEATURES SECTION. W ;.t. i: ' ■1 M JhiL dcfwrnsudL SsdsdtA, . . . Miss Virginia Pharr For the Editorial Staff Miss Jane Page Walker For the Business Staff k vxii , ■ m = «•■ SfiOfUdO du Miss Mary Boone M. M. Dalton President, Pine Burr MISS MARY FRANCES HUNTER CHARLES A. HUNTER President, Senior Class MISS Rosa Ella Quinn Raymond J. Payne President. Phi Psi MLss Jeanne Ryan Hal F. Randolph President, Engineers ' Council MISS MINETTA BARTLETT JONES Y. PHARR, JR. Editor, THE AGROMECK MISS Edna Earle Coggins Troy D. Williams Editor, The Southern Engineer MISS ELOISE HARRIS WARREN H. SPEAR Head Cheer Leader MISS Edith Milks Lloyd E. Milks, Jr. Business Manager, THE AGROMECK MISS MARGARET MARTIN E. P. DAVIDSON Editor, The Technician MISS HILDA PATE O. J, HOWELL President. Y. M. C. A. MISS Mena Branch Fleming Z. B. Lane. Jr. Business Manager. The Wataugan Miss Nancy Ford Forrest Paschal President, Junior Class Miss Rachel Lewis George Yingling President, Eta Kappa Nu Miss JENNILLE HARRIS H. W. BRANSON, JR. President, Interfraternity Council Miss Josephine White ■ Ted C. Johnson Captain, Scabbard and Blade Miss Betty Gray Parker E. Scott Bowers, Jr. Editor, The Wataugan Miss Laura Jeanne Hudnell J. W. aldridge Business Manager, The Technician MISS ELLA Eddins E. E. Durham President, Student Government Miss Elizabeth Hostetler Clifford James President, Alpha Zeta Miss DOLORIS HUNSUCKER JAMES MCGlNNIS President. Lambda Gamma Delta Miss Margaret Altman Eugene starnes Business Manager, The Agriculturist Miss Marjorie Williams E. Avery Williams. Jr. President, Upsilon Sigma Alpha FRANCES Grayson Frank Truslow President. A. I. Ch. E. .Miss Eva Bujunt T. H. Blount. Jr. Bu. ' iine. ' is Manager, The Southern Engineer Miss Ida Willa Howell Frank P. Sabol President, Blue Keg Miss Mary Ellen Michaei Joe Michael (. ' .hairman, Ag Social Functions SponAiAL, ?5f 71U A, Wjoju SootuL M. M. DALTON President, Pine Burr CHARLES A. HUNTER President, Senior Class Wl A. Wwuf J hanaHiu tunh L y ' %. Mtf TfUiA, fioML SUa- Qjuinn. RAYMOND I. PAYNE President. Phi Pii HAL F. RANDOLPH President, Engineers ' Council TyiuA, sumnsL dbfotL TlUiui, ITUmUa, £tVdtsdL JONES Y. PHARR, IR. Editor, The Agromeck TROy D. WILLIAMS Editor, The Southern Engineer Tniuu £dnjCL £aAJbL C qqlnA. 71U A. £loidJL diouooA, WARHEN H. SPEAR Head Cheer Leader LLOYD E. MILKS, JR. Business Manager, The Agromeck TniAi, £diik WMa. Tm A, TnwujWtsL TnaAiw, E. P. DAVIDSON Editor, The Technician O. I. HOWELL President, Y. M. C. A. TyiiMu dUMx. pahL Tm A. TyimcL (BhanxJv Jhrniru}. Z. B. LANE, JR. Business Manager, The Watam FORREST PASCHAL President, Junior Class im A. TLanof. J ' ffuL Tni A. fijodisL £iuviiu GEORGE YINGLING President, Eta Kappa Nu H. W. BRANSON, JR. President. Interiraternity Council TyiiASu smniUsL dioUihiA. TyUAdu ASiphinjL UfhiisL TED C. JOHNSON Captain. Scabbard and Blade E. SCOTT BOWERS, JR. Editor, The Watauqan TyiiAL £idii Ajcu fioAkeJL ' ' % if ' y ' ■V. ' . THjUa. JtauAcL $£amuL dluudlmlL I. W. ALDRIDGE Business Manager. The Technic E. E. DURHAM President, Student Government TyiiAd, £JUa, SddmL TmsA. SU sJth, d(oiMisoi. CLIFFORD JAMES President, Alpha Zela JAMES McGINNIS President, Lambda Gamma Delta Tni A, (Dolouiu ddmAJuudksih. Tm A, TnoJufjoJdiL aUmcuL EUGENE STARNES Business Manaqar, The AqricuKui E. AVERY WILLIAMS, JR. President, Upsilon Sigma Alpha TniAi, WxVtpfusL (VMianUL TniUu JjumOidL, JUUfAOfL FRANK TRUSLOW President, A. I. Ch. E. T. H. BLOUNT, IB. Business Manager, The Southern Engineer Tniuu £v£L Shunt WxAi. 9dcL U)iUa, ddjwslL FRANK P. SABOL President. Blue Key lOE MICHAEL ' haiiman, Ag Social Functions TnujL TTlaJu S t TrUchaet .rMn...TTi.Tr.T..r-r -. .,.|.f. .. ,. f Sn tpAhntdu dl MID-WINTER AND PLEDGE DANCES SMOOTHIE HAWFIEUI mmiiimRmim whoa! babe WHAT A LINE A MUD 5ENDR PI KAPPA ALPHA ALPHA 6AMMARH0 FIFTH DORM HOMECOMING DECORATIONS ENGINEERS ' FAIR THE C0RP5 PAYS HONOR mooEL PAP€R PLANT IIP MAftl Ar« rAnft4Ai ABr-kiliiA OZAKinDrT CU AD ' rM Ut: Rl ARNFV T )Nf YA HAPPY, BILL? LOOKING TH1N65 OVER ONE OF THE B0 % | PROF. KAlEY WEUPWWfPHUPW CAMPUS SHOTS BILL AND HIS ARMY ON PARADE THE WIHNAR ' PA 5 IN REVIEW DEAD END KIDS BET4(ELATEA E f rive Mr. nAU y Ay tuc lAtt VnUOdNTHFABMVNAW THf MORNING AFT€R JUMPINC AT THE CYM L00KIN6 DOWN ON PUILEN rTIN AROUND utMJ rnktu cirin I DA DTIICD lU r D I Ai c I ci lA u T af r u e ' ' f i a ■ r • H.crc«AMMINO " WHAT A life! CO-CAPTAIH $TROUP mOKlYJOt OPTIMKTIC . BUT- WORD FROM (0A(H HKKMAN j romnvowH bound » THf 6lRKATPfAY }- i f rND OF Tlir ' ' OAAAC " i:AMi: ilxxc THE CLEAN SPORTSMANSHIP, THE KEEN COMPETITIVE SPIRIT, AND THE MANY PHYSICAL BENEFITS OF OUR INTERCOLLEGIATE AND INTRAMURAL ATHLETIC CON- TESTS WILL BE TREASURED LONG AFTER THE RECORD OF WINS AND LOSSES HAS BEEN FORGOTTEN. A " SOUND MIND IN A STRONG BODY " IS THE MARK OF A WELL- ROUNDED STUDENT AND A WORTHY CITIZEN. OiMsdia, MnunjUd udimL Mr, Wade Ison Director of Athletic Publicity WjorwqAayrL Qluh OFFICERS Anthony DiYeso Ted Johnson Sam Kaufman , Bill Retter . Leslie Boney . . . . President Vice-President . . Secretary .... Treasurer .... Reporter J. M. Barr D. B. Betts L. N. Boney George Brandt R. W. Brake A. w. Brown J. T. Brown F. T. Broyhill R. L. Burt W. E. Carter R. H. Cathey E. B. CONRAD E. H. COON W. B. Cooper D. F. Cox M. L. Crawford H. L. Cromartie J. W. Davidson A. A. DlYESO R. H. Donnell MEMBERS R. E. east F. W. Fehley R. W. Fleetwood F. E. Gardner W. E. Gibbons I. H. Hanff D. E. HAMILTON B. R. HARLEY C. P. HARRIS M. S. Hayworth P. G. Hill J. w. Hilton J. D. HUCKABEE C. A. Hunter S. O. Ingram T. C. Johnson B. L. Johnson E. R. Johnson V. H. Johnson G. W. Jones J. D. Jones J. D. joslin S. KAUFMAN W. J. LaMorte R. K. Lee P. J. Lozier H. D. Means F. A. Owen A.J. Pavlovsky R. J. PAYNE C. A. Phillips C. L. RAMSEY J. W. Rennie W. H. Retter A. E. ROONEY L. C. Ross W. T. Rowland Robert Sabolyk John savini J. R. Sevier R. S. Warren Faculty Members A. J. Wilson T. W. Shallington G. N. sheetz ray Smith Warren Spear E. L. Stewart H. W. Stroup J. W. Sullivan W. A. Thomason W. F. Thompson D. F. TRAYLOR F. O. Truslow T. T. Tyren E. L. Waldin R. H. WATTS S. B. Welch P. H. Wetmore R. N. White R. L. Wicker W. D. Windley R. C. Winstead E. D. Young C. R. Lefort H. W. Anderson R. R. Sermon J. F. Miller Honorary Members Ed Kosky C. G. Doak J. W. Harrelson F. a. Reese H. A. Fisher David Clark William Sullivan. Jr. J. P. Johnson The North Carolina State College Monogram Club was organized to draw the athletes on the campus closer together and to foster better athletic programs at State College. Membership is by invitation. Only men who have earned one or more monograms for their success in athletics are eligible. [322] IflChjdy OFFICERS Norman Wiggin President R. R. DOAK Vice-President Dudley RoBBINS Secretary-Treasurer MEMBERS L. P. Canup W. E.Leloudis R. L. KARESH J. F. Carney N. K. Lee C. W. DOAK G. W. Jones L. a. Constant C. S. Manooch W. L. Fleming C. L. Ramsey P. P. Waidler R. R. OVERCASH W. E. Fleming C. A. Phillips J. D. Dodge F. H. WILLIS H. C. Ferebee G. Gibson J. D. HUCKABEE W, D. ROBBINS J. M. Barr E. L. Stewart G. v. Strayhorn N. K. Wiggin J. F. Jones F. A. Owens A. H. Pierce R. R. DOAK H. G. Ferree M. D. Martin W. B. Cooper Ed Brownstein W. P. BREV. ' ER J.W.Lee J. E. McDougall R. H. Mattox C. S. Sullivan J. J. MACAULAY R. s. Cornwell S. B. Ryneska T. W. Lambe R. W. MCKAY S. D. Blackwelder Ed Smith R. e. Sadler Val Morgan A. W. KATTERMAN E. B. Owens D. R. Jones L. F. McCaskill A. H. Fuller E. R. Tharp M. L. Stilwell J. Tinga J. H. Peele W. R. Knight A. A. Pruitt M. C. Perry F. H. Schmidt J. M. Sturkev T. R. Trobaugh The 42 Club was founded in November. 19 39. The charter members were the members of the 1942 Freshman Football Team. The club consists of all men in the Class of 1942 who earned their freshman numerals. The purpose of the club is threefold: to bring about a closer contact between athletes and the college, to promote and better athletics at State, and to keep a closer contact among the athletes of the Class of 1942. [323] Dr. R. R. Sermon Basketball and Track Coach It is not our purpose to dedicate this athletic section to " Doc " Sermon only because this is his last year as our basketball and track coach, nor is it our intention to say that after this year we will think no more of " Doc " because with each contact that the many students have made, there is left an admiration for Coach Sermon that time will never erase. His many actions with the students have caused the weaving of friendships out of such materials as kindness, thought- fulness, and clean sportsmanship. V " l m. - p B ■ ' ' t l S ' - ' J DoihalL First Rem: left ta li.ilit: I. B. Tiiumi on-. Rooney, Savini. Coon, Ketter. PAVLc K , mtiivvx, I)i is.i, .sabolyk, Traylor. Second Ro7v: W. F. Thompson, Crawford, Vonk ' au, Johnson, Ff.hi.ey, East. Burt. Windley, Smart, Struip. Third Ra-.v: J. D. Jones, White, C. Doak, Williams, Brown. .Morgan. Carter. Watts, Avery. Cathev. Fourth Rov. W. Jones. Rohbins, Ramsey, Trobaugh, Cooper, Stewart, Owens, Phillips, Barr. Fifth Row: lIiLTON, Manaiier, Lee, Stilwell, VVigoin, Ferree, Gibson, Matiat cr, Pickett, Mascot. The outlook at the beginning of the 1939 football campaign was brighter at State College than it had been in years. Eighteen monogram men were returning and there were many holdover reserves and freshmen who were to prove themselves invaluable before the season was over. The squad was led by Ed " Ty " Coon, who was already picked as an Ail-American. Other stars returning were Art Rooney. Pat Fehley, Andy Pavlovsky, Mickey Sullivan. Babe Retter. and Ralph Burt. Injuries soon overtook the Pack and ended the playing careers of End Fred Gardner and Fullback Paul Lozier. Andy Pavlovsky also sustained an injury early in the season which hampered his play throughout the year. The Tech ' s schedule, which looked tough enough when it was arranged, turned out to be a series of really " Big-Time " engagements. Duke, Duquesne, Clemson, Tennessee, and Carolina were all ranked among the top teams of the nation, but the Wolfpack looked best against these foes even in defeat. State went to Greensboro to meet Davidson ' s Wild- cats in the first game of the season. The Pack entered the game heavy favorites to trample the Cats, but the 18-14 victory was hard earned. Both teams featured aerial attacks which kept the spectators standing for the majority of the game. All of the game ' s five touch- downs came on passes. Scoring on the fifth play of the game. State held the lead during the entire first Fehley gains around Clemsun ' a end. v tvQCX jit 1U Micky haves Duquesne on the ground. half. The first touchdown was set up when the Wolf- pack recovered a fumble deep in Davidson territory. Pat Fehley took a pass from Art Rooney and scored standing up. Late in the second quarter the Techs scored again, this time on a long pass to Dick East, who then out-distanced the Davidson secondary in a race for the goal. It was the first play in a varsity game in which East had played. The Cats came back with an attack of their own in the second half, and, led by Granny Sharpe and Bill Bolin. they were soon leading by a 14-12 score. In the fourth quarter State again drove into scoring position. Again Rooney passed, this time to Mickey Sullivan, for the touch- down. The try for the conversion failed and the scor- ing was over for the night. Davidson threatened again, however, and the Wolfpack was hard pressed by Wildcat passes till the end of the game. The lines of both teams played a great game and yardage gained on the ground was scant. In their next contest the Wolfpack met the Volun- J. W. Hilton Manager teers of the University of Tennessee. The Vols had been undefeated for two years and were being heralded by newsmen and sports forecasters as the national champions for 1939. Coach Bob Neyland ' s Tcnnes- seans, led by All-American ' s George " Bad News " Cafego, Ed Molinski, and Bob Suffridge, were heavy favorites to swamp the Pack. The fifteen thousand Homecoming fans who jammed Riddick Stadium saw a Wolfpack they could well be proud of. Although beaten 13-0 and outclassed in every department, the Wolves proved themselves to be worthy opponents of the champions, and their stubborn defense and courageous fight drew the praises of all who saw the game. Tennessee scored twice within the first nine minutes of play and then failed to penetrate the stubborn Tech defenses again. Captain Sam Bartholomew of the Vols raced eighty yards behind deadly blocking to set up his team ' s first score. Dick East brought him down on the State six-yard stripe. Three bucks at the Rooney shaking off some of the Vols. I III ILi. ' .Hl IjJ Williams " Doc " Newton Head Coach Johnson Guard line netted a touchdown. John Savini broke through to block Cafego ' s attempted placement and the score remained 6-0. The second score came on a sustained drive which started on the Volunteer 37-yard stripe. Six plays placed the ball within the State ten and then Cafego backed up to the eighteen and passed to Andridge in the end zone. Cafego ' s placement was good and the day ' s scoring was over — Tennessee 13, State 0. Later in the game the Wolfpack. led by Pavlovsky and Sabolyk, twice penetrated the Tennes- see defenses but fell short of scores both times. Out- standing for State were Ty Coon, Sullivan, Burt, Phillips. Savini, and Carter in the line, and Sabolyk and Rooney in the backfield. Rooney ' s punts averaged forty yards and did much to keep the Vols out of scoring territory. In their next game State was run over 25-6 by a smooth clicking Clemson eleven. The game was played in Charlotte in weather that felt more like July than October. Undoubtedly affected by the un- usual heat, the Techs were badly off form, especially in their blocking for runners and kickers. Clemson had scored four times and led 25-0 before the State attack began to click. Sophomore Earl Stewart crashed over from the Clemson one-yard line to climax a fourth period drive which featured the running of Pat Fehley and a 4 5 -yard pass — Rooney to Mickey Thompson on the Clemson one-yard line. Ed Coon played his usual brilliant game which caused the Clemson backs to fumble often with his vicious tackles. Led by Polanski and Gallovitch, a supercharged Wake Forest team swamped State 32-0 to give the Wolfpack the worst shellacking it has suffered in many years. The State defenses crumbled completely in all but the fourth quarter when the Deacon attack was finally stopped cold. State ' s sophomores put on a spirited drive which had carried to the Wake Forest two-yard stripe when the game ended. Leading the attack were Dick Watts, Earl Stewart, Frank Owens, and Phil Avery. Fehley and East sparked a second period drive which was cut short of its mark by the end of the first half. Blocked punts resulted in two of three winning touchdowns as the University of Detroit beat the Wolfpack 21-6 in a game played in the Motor City. The Titans scored once in each of the first three quarters while State pushed across its lone tally in the fourth period. The hard charging Detroit line broke through time and again to block punts and spill would-be runners and passers for many losses. Pavlovskv and Retter Co-Captains AStt l. JV .- TW . Brown, Slroup, and J. Jones closing in on one of Clemson ' s Tigers. The Tech attack was finally revived in the fourth quarter and, led by Fehley, Brown, Sabolyk, and East, the Wolves razzle-dazzled their way to a touch- down. With the ball on the Detroit 42-yard line. Fehley passed to Wade Brown who lateralled to Sabolyk as he was being tackled on the twenty. Sabolyk then fought his way to the one-yard line. and three plays later, passed to East for the score. In an effort to put new power and deceptiveness into the listless Wolfpack. Doc Newton changed the entire system of plays. Most of the old plays were scrapped and new ones based on the Neyland System were put into use. Undefeated Carolina was the first opponent to meet the revamped Pack. In a game played for the most part in a downpour at Chapel Hill, the Tar Heels emerged on the long end of a 17-0 score. The score is no indication of the closeness of the battle nor does it indicate the fine defensive and offensive game played by the Wolfpack. Carolina led 14-0 at the end of the first quarter as a result of passes by General George Stirnweiss. Their final three points came early in the second period when Severin kicked a field goal. From there on the game was all State ' s, and although they failed to score, they ran roughshod over the Tar Heel line and threatened to score many times. Long punts did much to prevent a State score. The Wolf- pack line charged so fiercely that Carolina netted a mere 38 yards by rushing. Highlights of the game for State were Tony DiYeso ' s 28-yard run on a quarterback sneak which fooled every one and " Jock " Stroup ' s sensational runback of an intercepted pass. The entire State team played the best game they had played all year. Outstanding for State were DiYeso in the backfield and Mickey Thompson and Bill Windley in the line. Thompson and Windley repeat- edly broke through to throw Carolina backs for losses, and Tony ' s field-generalship brought joy to the hearts of Wolfpack fans. Coon Tackle DlYESO Quarterback Undefeated and untied Duquesne, top team of the East, invaded Raleigh on Armistice Day to do battle with the Techs. It turned out to be a real battle which saw the advantage move first with one team and then the other.- Doped to win easily by three or four touch- downs, the Dukes were hard pressed throughout the game by the ever-threatening Wolves, and they won only on a desperate 3 5 -yard pass from Allan Donelli to Joe Chadonic. From that point on State held the upper hand, but the Pack lost its drive when deep in Duquesne territory and the game ended with Duquesne 7 — State 0. The High School Day crowd of 15,000 got its biggest thrill early in the first quarter when State recovered a fumble deep in Duquesne territory. The fumble was the result of one of many tackles which have made Ty C oon famous. There the Night Raiders held and kicked well out of danger. In the fourth quarter State put on another spirited drive which also fell short. The fast improving Pack next journed to Green- ville, S. C to battle the highly touted Purple Hurri- cane of Furman. Furman was doped to win by two touchdowns but State pulled the trick the Hurri- cane had used the two previous seasons, when they tied heavily favored State teams, and upset the South Carolinians 12-7. It was State ' s first win in seven starts and the Techs piled up an amazing total of yardage as they marched up the field time after time, threatening constantly. Early in the first quarter State took the ball on its own 3 6 -yard line and in five Herman Hickman Line Coach Bob Warren Backfield Coach Nig Waller Freshman Coach plays moved deep into Furman territory. Here the enemy fell prey to a bit of Wolfpack strategy now commonly referred to as the " Sally Rand " play. The Furman boys reacted just as " Doc " Newton had planned and Dick Watts strolled over for the score. unassisted. In the second quarter Bill Windley inter- cepted one of Roten Shetley ' s passes to start another goalward drive which was climaxed by Pat Fehley ' s touchdown plunge. Furman ' s lone tally was set up by a blocked punt. In their last home game of the year the Techs were trounced 28-0 by Duke ' s terrible Blue Devils. Despite the high score the game was a close one. Both teams rolled up twelve firstdowns. The Wolves were most effective in the air. Passes by Fehley, Rooncy, and Watts went true to their marks often and resulted in gains totalling 169 yards. Duke ' s powerful line kept State ' s runners bottled up most of the game, while George McAfee was running wild through the Tech line. In the first half State advanced to the Devil ' s two-yard stripe and lost the ball on downs. In the fourth period Don Traylor took the pigskin on a quarterback sneak and dashed 25 yards to the one-yard line. Here a fumble ended the threat. Art Rooney played the best game of his career to lead the State backs. The line was led by Coon, Barr, Owens, Ramsey, Phillips, and Woody Jones. The Pack played Miami University in Miami in the season ' s last stand. Miami took the opening kick- off and marched the length of the field to score first. The Wolves closing in on Carolina ' s Stirniveiss. Watts around Tennessee ' s flank. " Babe " Wood Asst. Freshman Coach Smart, End Thompson, Halfback RETTER, Center Sullivan, End i i. — . Sai- ' ini stopping a Davidson runner. The Techs fought right back to score themselves. The touch- down play was again " Doc " Newton ' s " Sally Rand " play. Fehley. Rooney, and Saboiyk featured the drive. The teams battled on even terms through the remainder of the first half, but Miami came back to swamp the Techs in the last two periods and win 27-7. Leaders in the State line were Ty Coon and AI Phillips. These men were out- standing throughout the season and their side of the line was seldom crossed. Suite ' s line bottlinq-up Tennessee again. The Co-Captains coming down an avenue of student routers. 1939 OffifiomniA. Davidson College University of Tennessee Clemson College Wake Forest College University of Detroit University of North Carolina Duquesne University Furman University Duke University Miami University (Ba JiidJbalL ®jr SEVIER, Forward CROMARTIE, Forward Crawford, Center STRAYHORN, Guard SM 1H, Guard JhjL %0 CcuqsL SsobjyvL Basketball prospects at State College were at their lowest ebb when the 1 940 court season opened. " Doc " Sermon was confronted with the problem of building a team from a squad consisting of one regular and a handful of reserves and freshmen. The task seemed to be an impossible one and the fruits of his labor were not soon forthcoming. In the won-lost columns the Terrors had their worst season in many years. They finished a poor fourth in the Big Five and failed for the first time to win a berth in the Southern Conference tournament. However, under " Doc ' s " tute- lage, they developed from a ragged bunch, which lost Doc. SERMON, Couch Lefi: SMITH, SEVIER. CRAW- FORD scrap with the Deacons. Right: CRAWFORD. S.MlTll scramble for the hall. its first eight starts, to a smooth working combination, which won six of its last nine tilts and gave the best teams of the conference a fight to the finish. In so doing they won the respect of every opponent and the loyal support of every State fan. The development of this season ' s team is only one example of " Doc " Ser- mon ' s coaching ability — the ability to make an athlete from an average player. It is this ability which has made Dr. Sermon one of the most admired and respected coaches ever to serve at State College. State opened its season in December with the Rocky Mount Y quint at Rocky Mount. Trailing at the end of the third period, the Terrors got hot and scored a 26-20 victory. The State attack was led by vet- erans Sevier and Cromartie and Sophomore George Strayhorn. The Techs returned early after the holidays and had another warm-up game. This time the McCrary ' K 7 Eagles, a team composed of former Big Five court stars, furnished the opposition. After trailing in the first half, the Terrors came back to score a 41-36 win. Appalachian gave State its first loss by downing the Techs 39-25. The Mountaineers outlasted State to put the game on ice in the second half. Captain Rollins Sevier was the only State man who could hit the basket consistently. Watters and Gorrell turned in a fine defensive game, holding the visitors ' high scoring center to five points. State journeyed to Davidson for its next tilt. The Techs rallied in the last period but not enough to a four-point lead with only six minutes left. How- ever, Clemson struck back and State lacked the reserve strength to fight off the rally. Monte Crawford led State in scoring as well as on the floor. The Techs next went to Chapel Hill and lost to Carolina 52-41. The score was tied at the end of the first half, but the lack of reserves proved State ' s weakness again. State dropped its next tilt to the Oldliners of Maryland. The visitors ' lead was cut to one point midway of the final period, but their reserve strength proved too great and they emerged POWLER, Forward Andrews, Guard Watters, Center AUMAN, Guard Baker, Guard overcome the Wildcat lead. Led by Captain Cowan, the Cats won 53-41. Roy Cromartie. who had just made up his scholastic deficiencies, returned to the line-up and led State ' s scoring with 1 5 points. The Red Terrors continued their tour into South Carolina where they dropped two tilts to the Palmetto State boys. The first loss was at the hands of the University of South Carolina five at Columbia. State led 19-17 at the half, but the Gamecocks came back with an air-tight defense to win 33-26. Sevier and Cromartie led the scoring for State. The Techs moved over to Clemson for their next game. The Southern Conference Champs, led by Lancaster and McFadden, led the Terrors all the way to win easily. Cromartie and Sevier again paced the State attack. The Terrors were out for revenge when they met Clemson in a return engagement in Frank Thompson Gymnasium. Doped to lose again by a wide margin, the State quint surprised everyone by giving the Tigers a terrific battle before losing 48-38. Midway of the second half, the Terrors pulled ahead and held victorious 43-36. Cromartie led State with 17 points. Duke handed State its eighth straight setback by trouncing the Terrors in a rough battle. State ' s attack bogged down completely in the second half and the Devils won easily. State finally snapped its losing streak by defeating Miami U. The Techs cashed in on 1 6 of 18 foul shots to win easily 46-35. The Terrors continued their winning ways by defeating William and Mary 36-29 for their first Conference victory. State led 24-13 at the half, but the Indians put on a tight defense and a scoring splurge of their own to make the game a nip-and-tuck battle. Strayhorn led the State attack. The Techs continued their winning ways by defeating the highly-touted Wake Forest five. State jumped to an early lead and held it throughout the contest to win 38-3 2. State ' s sharpshooters hit the hoop from all angles and held the visitors ' big guns at bay. Crawford and Ray Smith led State ' s fine floor game and Cromartie again topped the scorers with 1 6 points. ORANSKY, Forward State gets two more. CROLL, Manaaer The Sermonmen made it four victories in a row by defeating Davidson 40-27 in a return contest. State was sluggish in the first half which ended with the score tied at 20-all. In the last half the Terrors solved the Cat defense completely, holding the visitors scoreless in the last 10 minutes of play, to avenge an early season defeat. Monte Crawford was again the big star for State, scoring 14 points and holding Cowan of Davidson to nine. The Terrors dropped their next two contests to Wake Forest and Carolina by wide margins. In a return game with Duke the Techs held a 19-17 lead at the half-time. The Devils came back to overpower State with superior reserve strength and win 46-37. Cromartie and Strayhorn were scoring leaders for the Terrors. The State quint trounced South Carolina 37-26 in a return game. The Gamecocks were held to nine points in the second half, while the Techs scored freely to put the game on ice. Crawford, Smith, and Sevier were the defensive and scoring leaders for State. State defeated Furman in the last game of the season in a storybook finish. The score was tied at 20-all at the end of the half and the lead continued to see-saw back-and-forth till the final minutes of the game. Then Furman went ahead 31-29 and put on one of the most effective " freezes " ever witnessed in Thompson Gym. Then, with 1 5 seconds of play remaining. Captain Sevier stole the ball from the Hurricane guards and dribbled the length of the court to sink a crip for the tying points. Sevier was fouled while shooting, and he calmly sank his gratis shot to give State the victory and finish his playing career in a manner representative of his outstanding perform- ances in three years of varsity basketball. First Row, left to right: BAKER, CROMARTIE, SEVIER. Captain. STRAYHORN. SUGGS, f OWLER. Second Row: AUMAN, ORANSKY. Jones, Smith, Andrews, Carney. Third Row: Doc Sermon. Coach, Tager, Gorrell, watters, Crawford, CROLL, Manager. -JajocIl I ' lrst Row, left to right: LAWS, WELSH, CRAWFORD, WATTS, ROBERISON, HANIH, TVRhN, MATTOX, Second Row: COACH SERMON, WILLIAMS, JOHNSON, ROSS, THOMPSON, EAST, LOVELACE, WRENN, MiSENHElMER. Ojv J ' JjJjcL and, JjicuJl After a lapse of eight years, North Carolina State College returned to com- petition on the track in the Spring of 1939. Boasting a beautiful, new track field, set picturesquely in a valley below JOSLIN the gymnasium, the track team turned in a good record for its first year, winning half their dual meets, placed third in the Carolina A.A.U. Meet, and eighth in the Southern Conference Meet. Under the guidance of Coaches Dr. Ray Sermon and Herman Hickman, the large squad, minus even a single Mono- gram winner at the beginning of the year, developed into a real threat to conference opponents before the end of the season. In the opening meet of the year. State played host to the University of Rich- mond, amid all the fanfare of Dedication Day at the new stadium. Over two thous- and persons turned out for this auspicious revival of track at State College, and while Richmond took away some of the glory of the occasion, the Spiders were hard-pressed to nose out the Red and White. The meet hung in the balance right up until the end of the final event, when Richmond took first and second in the low hurdles to provide a 69-57 victory. Mickey Thompson was the outstanding scoring star of the after- noon. Thompson bore State ' s colors to victories in the 220 and the broad jump, then topped these feats off by placing second in the 440, for a-total of thirteen points. State made a clean sweep of the 220 event, with East and Roberts placing second and third behind Thompson. Richmond retaliated in the discus throw, taking all three places in that event. Johnson and Maddox placed first and third in the mile for State, Roberts and Thompson ran one, two in the 440, Hanff and Bledsoe took first and third in the pole vault, and the following scored points in the other events: East, second in the hundred yard dash: Tyren, first in the half-mile: Ross, third in the two mile: Welsh, second in the high hurdles and third in low hurdles: Stroup, first in the shot put: Joslin, tied for first in the high jump: and Peters, third in the javelin. In the second dual meet of the year. State ' s track men defeated Hampden-Sydney 66%-59 ' ;;. Mickey Thompson again led the Red and White, with a victory in the broad jump, second in the 440, third in the 220, and ended up in a three-way tie for second in the high jump, for a total of 10 ' {; points. Sam Welsh scored ten of State ' s points with victories in both the high and low hurdle events. Tyren and Lovelace placed first and second for State in the half-mile run: Peters and Windley did the same in the javelin throw: and Johnson and Maddox ran first and third to score in the mile. Roberts continued supreme in the 440, winning readily. State ' s other two wins came with Hanff taking the pole vault and Hal Stroup winning the shot put. Joslin tied for second in the high jump and placed third in the high hurdles, while Lozier and Helms took second and third in the discus. The only event in which State failed to score was the century, which was swept by Hampden-Sydney. Crawford breaks the tape. Johnson Peters Stroup Lozier M- »E. Coaches Hickman and Sermon Participating in the Annual Carolina A.A.U. Meet at Chapel Hill, State ended up in third place with MVi points, trailing only Carolina and Duke. Mickey Thomp- son led in individual honors, scoring 1 1 points. Thomp- son ' s wins came in the broad jump and the hop. step, and jump. He also placed fourth in the 220. State ' s quarter- mile relay team took third place, with U. N. C. and Duke running one, two. Ike Hanff took third in the pole vault. Johnson took fourth in the mile. Welsh ran fourth in the 120 low hurdles and Stroup tied for fourth in the shot put. adding State ' s remaining points. Journeying to Blacksburg, Virginia, to meet V. P. I., State dropped their third dual contest by the score of 73-53. Again Mickey Thompson led the Red and White cindermen, winning the broad jump and placing second HANFF MATTOX Thompson in the 220 and 440 events, for a total of 1 1 points. State also took second and third in the broad jump to sweep that event, when Crawford and Joslin placed behind Thompson. Peters scored a win in the javelin and placed second in the shot, while Stroup, Johnson, and Roberts won the shot put, mile, and 440, respectively. Roberts also ran third in the 220 for State. Ike Hanff tied for first in the pole vault and Welsh Crawford ran second in both the low and high hurdles. State ' s other scorers were Watts, who placed third in the hundred: Ross, running third in the two-mile event: and Joslin. who tied for second in the high jump. In the final meet of the year. State scalped the Catawba Indians, 96-30, with five track records being broken dur- ing the events. State came off victorious in ten events and tied for first in another in running up their score. Vann Johnson, Sam Welsh, Hal Stroup, and Ike Hanff bettered previous track records in the mile run, the high hurdles, the shot put and the pole vault, Catawba ' s Fisher ran the 440 in 5 1 seconds to set a new record in that event. Mickey Thompson, leading scorer for State in every meet of the season, con- tinued his pace-setting with victories in the 220 and the broad jump, and two second places in the 440 and the discus. His total for the day was 1 8 points. Dick Watts and Monte Crawford ran one, two in the century, then followed Thompson in the same order in the 220, which State swept. Lovelace and Tyren chalked up another first and second for State in the half-mile, and Johnson and Mattox ran first and third in the mile. Pii. RR AND Gibbons Managers State swept the two mile run. with Ross. Mattox. and Tyren finishing in that order. The low hurdles found Catawba gaining one of their few victories, but State placed second and third, with Joslin and Yingling ending in that order. In the high hurdles State again scored first and second. Joslin followed Welsh across in the latter ' s record-breaking run. Stroup, Peters, and Retter teamed up in the shot put to give State nine more points, with Stroup heaving for a new record. Mattox, Joslin, and Thompson ended in a three-way tie for first in the high jump for State. Peters, Windley, and Retter gave State another clean sweep in the javelin, and Thompson and Crawford garnered first and third in the broad jump for six more points. Hanfi tied the track record for the pole vault when he and Lundholm of Catawba cleared the bar at twelve feet. Then Hanff went up and over at twelve-nine to set a new record for the track in competition. In the Southern Conference Meet at Chapel Hill, N. C. State placed eighth out of eleven team entries, which is a fine showing for the first year of varsity competition. Thompson ended the year with a third in the broad jump and Hanff scored State ' s other points with a fourth in the pole vault. Thus State College wound up her first track campaign in eight years with a record of which each of the boys, the coaches, and the members of the student body can be proud. GIBBS kobb East Yingling 7939 OpponsmU Richmond University Hampden-Sydney College A. A. U. Meet at Chapel Hill Catawba College Southern Conference Meet Virginia Polytechnical Institute £aAd)cdL On, ihsL (Diamond. Prospects of a good season for State College ' s baseball team were bright when the squad began workouts in March. Players lost from 19 8 squad by graduation were Beam. Berlinski. Captain Griffin. Mann, and Miller. The Techs ' stock took a bad drop, however, when two regulars. Larry " Doc " Smith, catcher, and Tommy Kearns. speedy little shortstop, quit school and turned professional. Both had been regarded as mainstays for the 1939 team. Smith was one of the best receivers ever to play for State. The outlook darkened even more when ' Vic Holshouser. workhorse of the 19 58 pitching staff, was lost due to ineligibility. Holshouser was one of the best pitchers to play for State in many years, and his loss was sorely felt through- out the season. ' Veterans returning were: Green. Bruinooge. Steele. Kaufman, and Harper, pitchers: Ritter. Peatross. and Fchley. catchers: Harris, Hoylc. Broyhill. Captain Wicker, who led the big- five in home-runs, and Hcndren. infielders: and Honeycutt. outfielder. From the frosh squad came Winstead. Brown. Carter. Morri- son, and GrifTith. all promising men. Coach " Chick " Doak ' s boys started the season by dropping the first four games in a row. The first contest was with Catawba. The underdog Indians, went on the warpath and scored seven runs in the third inning before Sammy Kaufman stepped in and silenced their big bats for the remainder of the afternoon. State was limited to five scattered hits, two of which were made by Adolph Honeycutt. An eighth inning single with the bases loaded gave Washington and Lee ' s sluggers a 5-3 victory over the Techs in their first conference start. Clint Winstead. freshman outfield sensation, starred at bat. driving in two of State ' s runs and scoring the other. The traditional Easter Monday game with Wake f-orest was all any fan could ask for in the way of a pitcher ' s duel. More than 3.500 fans packed the bleachers on Freshman Field to see the oldest collegiate rivalry in North Carolina renewed. For seven innings diminutive " Pea " Green matched Deacon Ray Scar- borough with scoreless hurling. The Deacons scored a run in the eighth and another in the ninth to sew up the game. Scar- borough allowed only two hits: Green allowed only seven bingles. Chari.ks " Chk:k " Doak Coach OUW£U CA lTt CA7Ctf£X. iVjUtk, n C ' SiaJtsL The Doakmen dropped their fourth straight game the following Wednesday at Chapel Hill when they were trounced by Carolina ' s Tar Heels 12-5. Coach ■ ' Chick " Doak used three pitchers, Steele. Harper, and ' Winstead. in trying to silence the big bats of Nether- cutt. Mallory. Stirnweiss. and company. State hit hard but failed in the pinches. Hoyle led at bat. State broke into the win column by garnering a hard-earned victory from ' X ' ilIiam and Mary in their next tilt. The Techs trailed until the seventh when they tied the count at 5 -all. They frame to clinch the game which they finally won 5-1. Pitcher Green silenced Duke ' s heavy guns after the first, but the damage had already been done. State dropped their next contest to a visiting Davidson team. On the next ' Wednesday Duke repeated what it had done a week before in defeating the Techs on Freshman Field 7-4. The State sluggers went ahead twice but with the score at 3 -all in the fifth inning, the Dukes broke the tie and sewed up the ball game. Allen Green hurled well for State, allowing only eight went ahead for keeps on two more runs in the eighth. Pitcher " Pea " Green was the star of the game. He fanned 14 batters and smacked a centerfield homer with Hendren on to sew up the ball game. Captain Bob Wicker also hit for the circuit. The scrapping State nine made it two in a row when they came from behind with a four-run rally in the ninth to gain a hard-earned victory over the Cadets from ' Virginia Military Institute. Harris started the big inning with a three-bagger. Griffin drove in Harris with a single and was promptly sent across the plate by Brown ' s triple. Kaufman reached first on an error and Brown scored. Hoyle then singled and later came home on two successive errors by the Cadet ' s shortstop. On the following ' Wednesday State dropped its second game with Duke and began a three-game losing streak. Although out hit 7-6, the Duke Blue Devils bunched four runs in the first hits in the eight innings he worked before being relieved by Harper. Although on the losing end in most of their games. Coach Doak ' s boys were showing steady improvement and during May they won three of five contests. The first victim of the Doakmen was Virginia Tech. State took advantage of the breaks and played tight ball in the pinches to gain a 5-3 victory. Hot fielding by second baseman Bill Hoyle snuffed out a ninth inning rally by the Gobblers. " Pig " Peatross led at bat. Pitcher Ray Scarborough was again the star as ' Wake Forest trimmed State in a game played on the Baptist ' s Gore Field. The Deacons started early and won easily 8-2 in a battle that was scoreless after the fifth inning. Scarborough not only hurled well but also led at the plate with three hits for four attempts. One of State ' s runs came on Pat Fchlcy ' s fourth inning homer. PARSONS, Manager State ' s sluggers came into their own on the following Satur- day when they walloped Carolina 6-3 in their final home game of the season. Trailing 3-1 in the last of the sixth, the Techs rallied for five runs to put the game on ice. The grand climax of the rally came when Captain Bob Wicker laid down a bunt and then raced all the way around the bases to score while the Heel ' s infield juggled the ball. ' Pea " Green was stingy in the pinches and held the Tar Heels in check throughout the contest. Adolph Honeycutt sparkled for State at bat and in the outfield. Duke made it three wins in a row over State as they bom- barded three Tech hurlers for ten runs in scoring a 10-1 victory in the last clash of the year between the two clubs. Honeycutt led the State attack again with two doubles and a single for a perfect day at bat. The Techs wound up their season with an 8-7 win over Catawba in what proved to be one of the most thrilling contests of the year for the State College team. Adolph Honeycutt starred again when in the ninth inning with a score 8-7, one out and runners on second and third, he caught a hard-hit fly in deep centerfield and threw out a man at home plate to nip the rally and break up the ball game. Leading the Techs in the slugfcst were Cader Harris. Bill Hoyle. and T. E. Hendren. The Catawba game marked the end of the collegiate baseball careers of Captain Wicker. Allen Green, Honeycutt, Hendren, Hoyle. Peatross, and Bruinooge. Cader Harris was elected to captain the 1940 team. First Rinv, Left to Rii ht: Santork, Kitter, Cai ' Wicker, Coach Doak, Hoi.iioi ' skr, Kaufman; Second Hint ' : Broyhilx, Class, Brown, Peatross, Freeman, IIonevcutt; Third Roic: Carter. Burkett, Hemmincs, Kearns, Webb, Morrison; Fourth Roiv: Griffith, Di. on, Winstead, Hamilton, Gardner, Roberts, Hovle; Fifth R :c: Green, Steele, Shotwell, Turner, Smith, Harris. 7939 OppotmdA, Catawba College Cornell University Washington and Lee University Wake Forest College University of North Carolina William and Mary College Duke University Davidson College Duke University Wake Forest College Virginia Polytechnical Institute Wake Forest College University of North Carolina Duke University Catawba College Davidson College 7yUn(fL SpiJ ' dA. " Nig " Waller Coach Russell Sorrell Instructor Ray Griefin Manager Waller SORRELL Griffin (Boxm Although the season ' s record is unimpressive, the 1940 Varsity boxing team proved to be a hard- fighting outfit. Working under the new coaches — " Nig " Waller and assistant Russ Sorrell — the team began the season with only three lettermen on the squad. These monogram winners included Captain Ed Young in the HS-pound class. Jeff Brown in the 145, and Paul Abrams at 165. State opened the schedule on January 20, with Carolina furnishing the opposition. And it was some opposition, for State wound up on the short end of a 7-1 score. Captain Young scored State ' s only points Robertson sf uures off. FLHMINC, ifuitmg lor the bell Hampton. Unlimited Brown. 145 Robertson. 175 Young, Captain. 135 Abrams. 165 Fleming. 127 Nicholson. 155 Call. 1 18 by taking a decision. Carolina won by default in the 1 18 and the unlimited classes. Jim Middlcton lost to Carolina ' s Mike Bobbitt, of football fame, on a TKO in the 175-pound match. All the other scraps ended in decisions for Carolina. Against South Carolina. State could do no better than repeat their first showing, dropping another 7-1 match. State scored their only point when Robertson won by default. The fight of the evening was between Ed Young of State and Sol Blatt, South Carolina ' s Southern Conference title holder. Young gave Blatt a terrific run. but dropped the decision. Call, fightins; the 118 for State, lost by a TKO in the second round to McDonald, while Hampton, also fighting his first match, dropped a close decision to Captain Baxter of South Carolina, Fleming, Brown, Abrams, and Nicholson all lost by the decision route. Making their best showing of the year. State dropped the next match to Duke. Vi- Yi- Call lost a decision, Fleming lost to Captain Jordan in the same way, then Ed Young came back to take his fight by a decision. Brown won by a forfeit and Nicholson lost a close decision. Paul Abrams came through with a victory for State. Herb Robertson fought a nip and tuck battle for a draw, and Alleghany Hampton put up a fine fight before losing the decision to Frank Ribar of Duke. In the final match of the year. State again dropped the card, this time by a bYi -2 i score, to V. P. I. Paul Abrams won in the 165-pound class by a TKO over Belmore. after 1 :40 of the second round. Hampton fought to his first win of the season, with a decision over Goslin of V. P. I, Jimmy Call, of State, lost on a TKO to Glass of the Gobblers. Robertson scored a half-point when he fought to a draw in the 1 75-pound class. Fleming, Young. Brown, and Nicholson dropped decisions to their opponents. The coming year should see a much-improved varsity. ABR. ' VMS waits for an opening. JONES, Unlimited T. Johnson, Captain. 175 Brandt, 165 Canup, 155 ijJhSLbiUyvq (Left) Top: Canup makvs living hard Middle; Murdoch " rides again. ' Bottom: Ted on top. (Right) Middle: Brandt doing it the quick way. Bottom Center: The team watches Charlie. Bottom R ight: Charlie; little, but mighty. TROXLER. 145 A. Johnson, 136 Murdoch. 128 Hunter, 121 The 1940 Varsity Wrestling team ended up the season with a record of three wins and four losses, and though they dropped their Southern Conference crown to the University of North Carolina, the record is impressive, considering the foes. Coach Herman Hick- man again led the grapplers in their matches. Washington and Lee set State back in the very first match of the year, by a score of 25-5. Charley Hunter scored State ' s only points when he pinned his man in the 121 -lb. class. W. and L. was undefeated in their previous engagements. Against Davidson. State came out victorious, 24 2 - Vi ■ Hunter won a decision and Murdoch wrestled to a draw in the first two matches. Then Abie Johnson came through with a pin in 5:56, and Troxler pinned his man in 1 :36, the shortest event of the night. Reeves of State lost his match, being pinned in 6:33 by McFaddcn of Davidson. In the next two events. State scored two more pins when George Brandt won in 5:33 and Captain Ted Johnson repeated in the 165 in 4:37. Woody Jones lost a decision in the unlimited, to wind up the night. State scored their second straight victory at the expense of Duke University, winning 28-8. State collected five falls and a decision during the night. Charley Hunter pinned Duke ' s Chuck Stata, mark- ing Stata ' s first defeat in two years. The next five events went to State, with Murdock getting a pin, Abie Johnson pinning his man, Troxler winning by a decision, and Canup and Brandt scoring falls. Schworm was pinned by Lucas of Duke and Woody Jones was decisioned by Purdue, of Duke football fame. State continued on its winning way as the grapplers downed V. P. L, 26-6. State won six of the matches, three on pins by Charley Hunter, Troxler, and Canup. Troxler ' s 1 :39 victory was the fastest of the night. V. P. L scored their points on two decisions, when Captain Holland beat out Abie Johnson and Zydiak won over Woody Jones. The University defeated State to win the Southern Conference championship, 16), 7 -VVz ■ The feature of the evening was provided by Bill Murdock of State and Carolina ' s Charlie Tillett, who fought to a draw over two extra periods. Charley Hunter and Cap- tain Ted Johnson scored decisions in their weights for State ' s only other points. There were no pins on either team. Herman Hickman, Coach R. C. STUCKEY, Manager Swmunm . . Coach Romeo Lcfort returned as head coach of the varsity swimming team after a year ' s absence from coaching, to pace the 1940 N. C. State Varsity to a successful season in the pool. The State swimmers won four meets and lost four, sustaining a .500 average for the year. State started the season off in great style, completely submerging Randolph-Macon. 66-9. In scoring their first win, the Red and White took every first place during the meet, as well as si. seconds and a third. Joe Bower, sophomore flash, paced State with wins in the 50 and 100- vard dashes, while swimming Number 1 on the -t40-yard relay team. Co-Captain Tom Rowland. Sid Ingram. Don Cox. Donnell. and Goldman each scored victories for State. On the first road trip of the year. State lost two meets, the first to W. and L.. 42-33. and the second to V. M. I.. 38-37. In the latter meet. State took four events and the Cadets took five, to provide their margin of victory. State ' s relay team took the 300-yard medley. Donnell again took the honors in diving, and Sid Ingram won the 150-yard backstroke. Against Duke. N. C. State evened up their season average, by upsetting last year ' s state champs. 39-36. The feature of the victory came when Sid Ingram. State ' s backstroke artist, clipped 2.4 seconds off the Southern Conference record for the 150-yard backstroke event. His time was 1 :45. The meet was undecided up until the 400-yard relay, which State won readily. Donnell again won the diving event, and Joe Bower repeated his previous 100-yard dash victories. States other first came in the 300-yard medley, with Co-Captain Rowland. Ingram, and Bower forming the team. Romeo tells a ' fish ' slory. Co-Captains Rowland and White. First Row, left to right: INGRAM, TURNER, ROWLAND and White, Co Captains, KATTERMAN, BOWER. MANN. Second Row: KNIGHT. DAVIS. MADERO. GOLDMAN. LEHORT, Coach, HAENE. SCHMIDT, STURKEY, DONNELL. On their second trek into ' Virginia. State reversed their former fortune, defeating V. P. I.. 41-34, at Blacksburg. State took only two first places against Carolina, going down by a score of 42-31 in the wash of the U. N. C. swimmers. Sid Ingram in the 150-yard backstroke, and the 300-yard medley team were the only State victories. However. State piled up a number of seconds and thirds to aver! a bad loss. The University of Florida came to town on February 17. and handed State its worst defeat of the season. Florida. Southeastern Conference champions, scored a 58-17 win. Ralph Donnell and Sid Ingram took the diving and the 150 backstroke events for State ' s only victories. Ingram tied his own Conference record for the 150-yard backstroke, which he set two weeks previously. Florida broke three pool and Southern Conference records ROMLO LEHORT. Coach J. N. BARKDOLL. Manfl! in winning, and were pushed to bettering the medley record by 5.3 seconds by State ' s hitherto undefeated team. William and Mary were State ' s final opponents for the season, and State came through with a 4 3-32 win. W. and M. took five firsts during the meet, but State scored enough other points to take the meet, Don Cox won the 2 20 for State, then placed third in the 100. Rooney won the 50. Ingram took the backstroke, and the 400yard relay went to State, also. Donnell and Knight placed 2-3 in the diving event, while Bower. Co-Captain White. Co-Captain Rowland. Sturkey. Katterman. and Haene all scored points in the various events. JsmjuA. Led by Captain Jim Murray. North Carolina State College ' s varsity tennis team opened the 1939 season, dropping a 9-0 match to Duke University. The Duke nettcrs won every game in straight sets, though Murray turned in a fine performance for State. In the second meet of the year. State dropped a close one to Richmond University. 5-4. Fanning and Lummis teamed up to win a brilliant victory in the doubles match. Two days later, the State netmen met Colby College, with the meet ending in a 4-4 tie. Darkness interfered with the com- pletion of the final match, after Boger had lost his match on the flip of a coin. Sevier won a thrilling singles event. 6-8. 8-6. 6-2. Playing in a high wind. Cornell University defeated State. 8-1. while Boney scored State ' s lone point in downing Cornell ' s captain. Devine. 3-6. 6-4. 8-6. Every other match of the day was taken by Cornell in straight sets. State registered the first victory of the season with a decisive win over Boston College. 9-0. In fast and exciting matches, the Red and White netmen took every opponent on the courts. On April 14. State chalked up its second successive shutout victory, defeating the Jaspers of Manhattan College by a 9-0 score. Boney and Clinc teamed up to score a perfect 6-0. 6-0 match over their opponents in a meet that saw only one match go more than two sets. The following afternoon found Duke repeating an early- season shutout, winning handily over State. 9-0. Fanning and Baker played the best tennis for State. State played host to Washington and Lee in the next home meet, with the Generals scoring a 7-2 win. Captain Murray and Lummis were the only winners for State, each winning a singles match. k Green Coach Cartwright Manager Meeting Wake Forest on the local courts, the Red and White sent the Deacons home suffering a 7-2 loss. Murray. Fanning, Sevier. Lummis. Boger teamed to win the meet for State. In a return meeting. State again tripped Wake Forest by a 5-4 score on the Wake Forest courts. In an abbreviated contest against Maryland on April 25. State could do no better than hold the Main-Liners to a 5-1 score. Fleetwood was the only winner for State, taking his singles match. 8-6. 6-2. The undefeated University of North Carolina extended their streak to fifteen victories when they defeated State College in nine straight-set matches at Chapel Hill the following week. Score: 9-0. On the final trip of the year. State ' s tennis team swung north for three meets, but failed to win. Meeting Washington and Lee at Lexington, the Red and White lost a shutout, 9-0, winning only two sets during the afternoon. At College Park, Maryland emerged victorious. 5-1. as in their previous meet, the doubles matches were cancelled because of rain. Richmond University proved too good in State ' s last meet of the season, and State ' s netmen dropped the meet, 7-2. Captam-etec! Boney in Action. First Row. left to right: BOGER, HALL, LUMMIS. COACH GREEN. RAY. BAKER. Second Rou. ' : CAPT. MURRAY. BONEY. FLEETWOOD. ShMMONS. FANNING. CLINE. i ts _ H. D. Means Best Fraternity Athlete FRATERNITY Pi Kappa Alpha 1557 Sigma Phi Epsilon 1297 Alpha Kappa Pi 1181 Sigma Nu 1177 1168 984 856 750 Kappa Sigma Delta Sigma Phi Lambda Chi Alpha Pi Kappa Phi Alpha Gamma Rho 698 Sigma Pi 645 Alpha Lambda Tau Kappa Alpha . . Phi Kappa Tau Theta Kappa Nu 632 630 622 295 DORMITORY 2nd Seventh 1405 3rd 1911 1327 3rd Seventh 1118 1st South 988 Fourth 798 Sixth 758 2nd 1911 716 2nd South 464 2nd Watauga 403 1st 1911 265 1st Watauga 175 Fifth 50 QnJjuunjuJmlA, Intramural sports at State College have attained a position of prominence and interest. During the year 1938-1939 practically the entire student body took part in some part of this sports program. Competition is keen and the championships of the various sports are coveted honors on the campus. The heat of com- petition, however, does not affect the clean sports- manship exhibited among the boys. This spirit of clean playing is one of the primary aims of the entire program, in addition to the opportunities it presents for the average athlete to compete. Two leagues were conducted in twelve sports. Twelve dormitory and fourteen fraternity teams participated in the program, which included Touch Football, Basketball, Softball, Track, Tennis, Box- ing, Wrestling, Swimming, Soccer, Horeshoes, Hand- ball, and Volleyball. A record of each sport is kept, with entries and victories scoring points and forfeits losing points. At the end of the year, results are totalled, and a Grand Champion in each league is determined. Trophies are awarded to first place teams by the Interfraternity Council and Mr. Lonnie Ivey. A second place cup for dormitory teams is awarded by the Student Council. All-campus medals are awarded to those players in each sport chosen as the best on the campus. Last year. Pi Kappa Alpha placed first in the fraternity league, by virtue of their many victories and constant interest. Sigma Phi Epsilon and Alpha Kappa Pi placed two-three behind the winners. This year finds the same three teams fighting it out for the Fraternity crown. Second Seventh won the dormitory championship for the second consecutive year, with Third 1911 and Third Seventh in second and third places. Henry D. " Buddy " Means, Kappa Sigma football star, won the award for the Outstanding Fraternity athlete, while Ted Tyren, Third 1911, won the same honor for dormitory athletes. Saul Feit and Laval Waldin won the awards for the best managers. T. T. TVREN Best Dormitory Athlete First Rozv, Left to Right: Gilbert, Pearson, Harris, S. K.Wilson, Wright, Criner, Dickerson, Fry, Gay, Hedler. Riddle, H. Allen, Smart, Dotson, Singer; Second Rozv: Payne, B. Wilson. Liverman. Hussev, Cunningham, Grouten, Savini, Green, Jayne, Sawyer. Hayes, Pierce, Clark, Gibson; Third Rozv: Coach Waller. Rudisill. Hardy, Stubbs. Smith, Boltrek, Flynn, Tedder, Turner, Mullins, Lelamond, Coach Wood; Fourth Row: Edmondston, Setzer, Nelson, Gold, Barber, Jones, Stimpson, Mayo, J. Allen, Jim Fore, Evans; Fifth Rote: McIver and Gibbons, Managers. Jjiii hmjcm, J ' OoJtbalL Boasting the largest number of candidates in history, the 1939 Freshman football team turned in the best performance of recent years, under the guidance of Coaches " Nig " Waller and " Babe " Wood, a new-comer to State ' s coaching ranks. In the opening game, the Techlets faced Duke ' s Blue Imps in Riddick Stadium. While never seriously threatening, the Freshmen dis- played a nice passing attack and some better- than-average punting from the toe of Jim Barber that boded well for the next few seasons of varsity play. Barber and Curly Dickerson led the backs, with Ray Sawyer, Pete Boltrek, and Jimmy Allen pacing the linesmen. Final score: Duke 13. State 0. Having recovered from their first-game com- plex, the Freshmen played host to Belmont Abbey ' s Crusaders, undefeated in three years and ranked the nation ' s Number One junior college team. But the best the colorful Crusaders could do was a one-touchdown victory, which ended with State deep in the visitor ' s territory on a last drive to tie up the score. The game ended, however, with Belmont on the long end of a 13-6 score. The Techlets uncovered a devastating aerial circus, with Dickerson, quar- terback throwing and Barrett Wilson, end. receiving. State ' s only score and their last big threat were set up by this combination on two plays that were good for sixty-five and forty yards, respectively. Two weeks later the team made a trip to Wake Forest, where they held a favored Baby Deacon eleven to a scoreless tie. Wake Forest, who had previously defeated the Duke Frosh, could do little against the superior State line, led by Bob Hedler. Web Grouten. Jimmy Allen. Barrett Wilson. Ray Sawyer, and Lonnie Harris. Dobie Nelson. Dickerson, and Barber played well in the backfield. Carolina ' s Freshmen upset the Techlets in the next game, by a score of 16-0. State showed only occasional flashes of their true form, so it was Carolina all the way. The fifth and final game for the Freshmen found them breaking a three-year victory famine. Journeying to Norfolk, they met the Norfolk Division of William and Mary and defeated them. 16-7. Dickerson. replacing injured Dobie Nelson, again led the State offensive, scoring both of State ' s touchdowns. Sonny Gilbert drop-kicked both extra points, and two more points were added when the Frosh line smeared an Indian ball-carrier behind the goal line for a safety. Besides Nelson, Dickerson, and Gilbert, the other outstanding backs were Frye, Criner, and Barber. Sawyer, Boltrek, Riddle, Gould, Hayes, Allen, and Fore stood out in the line play. J ' m hmjcm, aAhdbalL Coach " Bob " Warren ' s 1940 edition of State College ' s freshman basketball team enjoyed one of the most successful seasons in history. A wealth of fine players answered the first call, and by the end of the year, the yearlings were really a great team. The record for the season stood at nine wins and four losses. Opening the season on January 13, the fresh- men played a double-header, defeating Tech High of Charlotte, 45-13, and then turned back the Draper Y, 52-25. The Mills brothers. Jim and Joe, shared scoring honors with Carvalho for State. In the third game. State kept its record clean by whipping Rocky Mount High, 45-28, with Henson and Joe Mills getting over half the frosh points. The Carolina Frosh handed State its first loss, 55-5 1 , after State had come from behind to take the lead, then lose it again. State ' s Freshmen were great even in defeat. Walker. Ball. Jim Mills, and Henson led the scoring for State. Getting back into the win column again, State won its fourth game in five starts over Wingate, 46-31. Bill Ball and Joe Mills were the leading scorers for the Frosh. In a rough game played at Raleigh, State defeated the Duke Freshmen, 45-38, after both teams were tied, 24-24 at half time. During the game, thirty-five fouls were called, twenty-four being on the visitors. Bcrnie Mock, Jim Mills, and Howard Walker tallied 3 5 of the State points. The Freshmen won their sixth game from Rich Square High, 35-3 3, with Henson and Walker starring. On February 5, undefeated Campbell College handed State its first defeat on the home court, scoring a free throw in the last minute to take a 56-55 verdict. Jim Mills scored 17 points. Mock getting 1 5 points. Two nights later, the Freshmen, trailing Wake Forest at the half, went on to tie the score at 54 all at the end of the regular playing time. Then, in the overtime period. State won the game, 57-56. Jim Mills rang up 23 points for the Frosh, while Joe Mills was collecting 13 and Bernie Mock getting 10. The Erwin Red Birds were the next Fresh- men victim, falling by a 48-33 count. Again Jim Mills led the attack, with Mock and Henson the other leaders. For the second time during the season, the State Freshmen handed Wake Forest a one-point defeat, with the final score of 52-51. Jim Mills accounted for 22 of State ' s points. Mock and Walker had 23 between them. Winding up the season against the Freshmen of Carolina and Duke, the State College Fresh- men dropped both of the games. Carolina won by the score of 41-3Q. while Duke took a 42-32 victory. When Coach Warren steps up to the varsity post next year, he will bring a fine group of basketball players with him — the finest the school has seen wearing freshman outfits in a long time. i.cST ST ; Wktm iimimi ft First Rou Left to Rifjht: Stf.phenoff. J. Mills. Joe Mills — Captain., Geil, Ball, Carvalho. Little. Second Roiv: Fox — Manaf cr, Brake, Watson, Temple. Hollcman, Hetherington, Leach, Hoover, Horowitz, Coach Warren. TInril R(Ku: Hash— Ma iiaiirr. Flynn, !!fns(in, Joue, Turnkr, Walker, McCormick. J-AMhruut, oMJbalL TJie Freshman baseball team opened spring practice immediately after the beginning of the third term, with a large number reporting to Coach " Nig " Waller. Changes were made regu- larly in the playing line-up. with the following seeing service: Constant. Troxler. Gibson, and Jones, outfielders: Stewart, first base: Carney and Robbins. second base: Wheeler and Hoyle. short stop: Smith and McAulay. third base: C. Doak. Fleming, and McCaskill. catchers: R. Doak. Wiggins, Ramsey, and Baucom. pitchers. In a pre-season game, the Freshmen met Raleigh High School on Freshman Field, defeat- ing them by a 6-2 margin. All-around good play marked the game. After three games had been rained out. the Frosh had their next taste of action on April 1 1 . against an invading Caro- lina freshman team. Carolina ' s Cheshire hooked up with State ' s " Peanut " Doak in a beautiful ten-inning mound duel. After seven scoreless innings. State scored on Doak ' s single and Ramsey ' s triple. Carolina caught up in the ninth, then went on to win. 2-1. in the tenth inning. Four days later the Frosh put on their hitting suits and blasted Louisburg by a 14-8 score in a game played at Louisburg. Then, on April 1 5. Duke edged out the Freshmen. 4-3. The Tech- lets featured their brother act. with " Peanut " Doak pitching and " Chich " Doak catching. The next day, the Freshmen visited Wake Forest, only to be let down without a hit by Mitchell. Wake Forest ' s hurler. The Baby Deacs hit well and often to pile up a 16-1 margin. A week later the Techlcts repeated their previous victory over Louisburg. this time by a 5-3 score. Playing hosts to the Campbell Col- lege nine. State got nine hits, including a home run by Gibson, to defeat the visitors, 12-2. " Peanut " Doak limited Campbell to five hits, while striking out fifteen. In an encore game at Durham. Duke again defeated the Freshmen. 8-2. marking State ' s fourth Big-Five loss of the season. And in the final game of the year. Wake Forest piled up the biggest margin of the season, to walk off with a 1 9-3 win. The Techlets. winning four and losing five games, worked hard during the entire season, and turned in many creditable performances in individual play, as well as team play. The season brought to light several boys that will make a serious bid for varsity honors next year. rii-sr A, ;.-, left to riyht : Horowitz, Tvrxer. Gilbert. J, Mills. B. ll. J. Mills. Holding, Ev. .ns. W. v. e: Second RcKc: W. ller. H. ri)EE. (.Cecil) Fry. S.wixi. Jilcott, Holland, B. rber. Sawyer. Berkhelimer; Third Ro ' c: Singer, Mullin, Warren, Rudisill, Wood, Goldstein, Waring, Pellincton, Dickerson, Gold. ddvafduMAi, Jteik. (PaUumi Oim, SooMsJii, IN HOMES AND BUSINESSES, FACTORIES AND ON FARMS Wherever you may turn after leaving college the many helpful Electrical Services will play an important part in your activities . . . constantly the increased use of CHEAP electricity is changing living standards, busi- ness methods, industrial practices and farming pro- cedure, bringing in each case a new degree of efficiency and economy! Carolina Power and Light Company Electricity is Cheap — Profit by its Use! " The Meeting Place " Fatigue from work or play Galls for nourishment during the day, So we say . . . It ' s The Peter Pan Luncheonette " Where Quality Steaks are Served. " W. H. KING DRUG COMPANY Wholesale and Manufacturing Druggists Raleigh, North Carolina THE 1940 AGROMECK Is Again Bound In A KINGSKRAFT COVER Designed and Produced by The Kingsport Press, Inc. KiNGSPORT, Tennessee ALWAYS INSIST ON PINE STATE IC£ CREAM thePICK-UPthat never lets you down Pine State Creamery Co. 2-3911— Phones— 6605 Visit Our Plant Corner Glenwood and Tucker Streets JACOB REED ' S SONS 1424-1426 Chestnut Street PHILADELPHIA Makers of HIGH GRADE UNIFORMS Since 1824 Congratulations Seniors 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 Raleig i ' s Largest Department Store Founded 1881 QUALIFIED, thru 59 years of un-interrupted exper- ience, to serve AGRICULTURE JOB P. WYAH i SONS COMPANY RALEIGH. N. C. " Complete Drug Store Service " CRDMLEY-MELVIN DRUGS " TWO STORES " Sir Walter Hotel Building PHONE 7533 1217 Hillsboro Street PHONE 5834 To The Class of 1940 SUCCESS! The friendships — the joys — the cares of the days at State will long be remembered. In many instances the friendships formed during the four years will be life-long. We hope that among the many pleasant memories of your State College days will be the Supply Store — which has served State students for twenty-two years under the same management. Wherever you go, whatever you do, our best wishes are with you always. L. L. IvEY, Manager Student Supply Store " On the Campus " 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. Wolfson Trading Co. Manufacturers of Military Uniforms AND Equipment Uniforms and Equipment for Regular Army, National Guard, Officers ' Reserve, R. O. T. C. Military Schools and Organizations. 684 Broadway — New York Remember Wherever you go we are as near to you as a 3c stamp. We are proud of the fact that hundreds of State men continue to buy clothing from us long after they have graduated. Write to us anytime, we will gladly send you samples. From now on it ' s up to you! HUNEYCUTT, INC. " College Outfitter " McCarthy s. simdn Incorporated Manufacturing Specialists 7-9 West 36th Street, New York Just off Fifth Avenue Specialists in CHOIR VESTMENTS PULPIT GOWNS CAPS. GOWNS, HOODS For All Degrees Outfitters to over 2,000 Schools, Colleges, and Churches, HERFF- JONES COMPANY Manufacturing Jewelers and Stationers Indianapolis, Indiana Official Jewelers of the Glasses of 1939, 1940, and 1941 North Carolina Representative, Mr. O. E. Bass Raleigh ' s Newest and Finest HOTEL CAROLINA Raleigh, N. G. Headquarters for STATE COLLEGE SOCIAL FUNCTIONS 250 ROOMS— EACH WITH BATH AND RADIO Robert I. Lee, Manager 3Afl6.DI$HIN6ITdUr MITtHINER INTHEMOOP The KEY to QUALITY Ring Travelers First Quality Frame Spun Yarns are pro- duced only by using ring travelers that dispel any doubt as to their performance and manufacture. Universal Standard Ring Travel- ers meet these requirements, and more, effect a gratifying saving in ring and traveler costs by the extra measure of service and life they assure. Order Now! Samples Sent Upon Request The Bowen Special Temper Round and Square Point Flat, Oval and Round Wire The Bowen Vertical Steel The Bowen Vertical Bronze The Bow en Patented Bevel Edge The Bowen Patented Vertical Offset The Bowen Patented Ne-Bow Vertical U. S. RING TRAVELER GO. Providence, R. I. Greenville, S. C. Amos M. Bowen, Pres. and Treas. Sales Representatives Wm. p. Vaughan P. O. Box 792 greenvili.e, s. c. William H. Rose P. O. Box 792 Greenville, S. C. T. L. Maynard P. O. Box 456 Beilmont, N. C. Oliver B. Land P. O. Box 158 Athens, Ga. A Traveler for Every Fibre Compliments American Yarn k Processing Company Mount Holly, N. C. Spinners and Mercerizers High Grade Combed and Carded Yarns for Hosiery Underwear Weaving Compliments of THE HART PRODUCTS CDRPDRATIDN 1440 BROADWAY NEW YORK CITY Manufacturing Chemists FARMERS FIDELITY FEEDS Open Formula STOCK -POULTRY -DAIRY FEEDS Formulas Approved by N. G. STATE COLLEGE Manufactured by STATESVILLE FLOOR MILLS COMPANY Statesville, N. C. Celebrating Seventy-Five Years of Contribution To Tbe Knitting Industry • This year Scott Williams celebrates the Seventy-fifth Anniversary of its founding. During these seventy-five years we have striven constantly to ad- vance the standards of knitting and the welfare of the industry, through the de- velopment of new knitting devices and entirely new machines. To this pioneer- ing work we owe our steady growth. That the value of our efforts is recog- nized by the members of the industry is evidenced by their increasing preference for Scott Williams Machines. We are grateful for this recognition and realize our responsibility to strive for further contributions to our customers and the millions of consumers they serve. ESTABLISHED 1865 SCOTT WILLIAMS I NCORPORATED 40 WORTH STREET, NEW YORK, N. Y. " This is the Scott Williams Machine Age " CHEMICALS For Every Textile Mte quire wne tit Lykopon — Sodium Hydrosiilfite. Forinopon — Sodium Sulfoxylate Formaldehyde . RHoplex Resins — Permanent Finishes. RHonite Resins — Permanent Finishes. Tritons — Wetting Agents and Detergents. RHotex Gums — Thickening and ff eighting Agents. Degoninias — Desizing Agents. Protolin — Normal Zinc Sulfoxylate Formaldehyde. Forniopon Extra — Basic Zinc Sulfoxylate Formaldehyde. Protolin W — Zinc Hydrosulfite. Rohm Haas Company, incorporated 222 W. Washington Square Vm Philadelphia, Penna. For Strength and Security Long Distance Telephones 2-3 141 2-3 142 2-3 143 A State College graduate should be like a steel structure, designed to withstand the live loads and the wind stresses which are sure to come, and with a liberal factor of safety to insure Strength and Security. And he should be as adaptable to changes to meet new conditions as is a steel structure, which may be reinforced for greater loads or for increased height, or to which an addition may be readily made. We congratulate you, young men, because of the opportunities of preparation you have had. We know if you can stand the gaff of State College curricula you have the ability to make a success. 3,000 Tons Stock on Hand l.fiOO Tons Monthly Capacity CAROLINA STEEL IRON CO. GREENSBORO, N. C. Largest Fabricators of Steel in the Carolinas For Want of a Lamp Fibre Was Found DU H I N C llie latter part of the nine- teenth century scientists were busily seeking a filament for use in Edi- son ' s recent invention — the incandescent ele lric lamp. In the long series of trials ami errors, several methotis were devel- oped for reducing cellulose to a liquid and then to resolidify it in the form of a fila- ment. This filament was carbonized and used in the well known carbon lamps until tungsten replaced it. In these attempts to find a lamp fila- ment, was Ijorn the world ' s second largest textile industry! Man ' s ingenuity and the wonders of chemistry combined to make this rejecte l lamp filament the most ver- satile fibre known to man— ravun. American Viscose Corporation, pioneer prcKlucer of rayon yarn in the United States, has always been the leader in this industry. Since the first . merican rayon plant opened in 1911 American Viscose Corporation has consistently applied itself to the task of making Crown Rayon the Ijest rayon possible, whether it be viscose rayon, acetate rayon or rayon staple fibre; since Crown Tested Quality came into ex- istence ten years ago American Viscose Corporation has consistently sponsored the manufacture of tested rayon merchan- dise; and in the years to come American N ' iscose Corporation ' s policy will be based upon its slogan: " TUe First Stti w in Rayon— The First in Tested Quality. " AMERICAN VISCOSE CORPORATION 200 MADISON AVENUE, NEW YORK TAe IVor d ' s Lurgeit Producer of Rayon Yarn T. H. R«B. U S. P t. Off. X X K RING SPINNING AND TWISTER Travelers Oldest and Largest Manufacturer of Travelers in the United States NATIONAL RING TRAVELER CO. Providence, R. I. Charlotte, N. C. Philip C. Wentworth, Treas. SOUTHERN OFFICE DISTRIBUTING DEPARTMENT 131 West First Street CHARLOTTE, N. C. L. Everett Taylor, Southern Agent SOUTHERN REPRESENTATIVES Otto V. Pratt Charlotte, N. C. William S. Johnstone Charlotte, N. C. Harold B. Askew Atlanta, Ga. P. 0. Box 272 ' Tis a date At a quarter past eight, Where the boys from State Do carry their date. f IWi Wake Theater ' Always a good show " TIRE SALES AND SERVICE CO. INC. Goodyear Tire Distributors You Can Buy Exide Batteries, Motorola Automobile and Home Radios, and Good- year Tires on Our Easy Pay Plan. Let Us Service Your Car 401 Hillsboro Street Raleigh, N. C. North Carolina State College Football Schedule for 1940 Sept. 21— William and Mary — Portsmouth, Va. Sept. 28 Davidson (N) — Raleigh. Oct. 5— Clemson — Charlotte. Oct. 12— Open. Oct. 19— University of N. C— Chapel Hill. Oct. 26— Open. Nov. 2— Furman (N) — Raleigh. Nov. 9— Wake Forest — Raleigh. Nov. 16— Citadel— Charleston, S. C. Nov. 23— Duke — Durham. The Photographs In This Annual Were Made By (OankL ■ Smiik. 134 Fayetteville Street RALEIGH. N. C. Largest College Annual Photographers in the South Fine Portraits Prompt Servicf 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, there- by assuring each staff of the personal and in- telligent assistance so necessary in the planning and designing of a truly satisfactory book. LYNCHBURG ENGRAVING ■COMPANY- LYNCHBURG • VIRGINIA Cf ruJlxizAA- a (J tttzA cAnnuah Stability Since time, mountain peaks have served man as landmarks; they arc stable, dependable in character. To many annual staffs, through more than forty-nine years, the Observer Printing House has served as a landmark, a guide in the producing of FINE ANNUALS. Our quality, our service, the experience of trained personnel both in advisory capacity and in mechanical production, have ever been outstanding. Over forty-nine years of continuous service is proof of stability. OBSERVER PRINTING HOUSE, Inc. Co 1 1 eg e A mill ill Depart m e n t 204-214 W. 2ND ST. CHARLOTTE, N. C. (L JimiL U)ifuL And now we finish our job much as we began it. We have taken pride in our work, and now that it is finished we are proud of it. Our hope is that our ideas in presenting this AGROMECK will meet with your approval, for after all it is your book. We were chosen to do the job and are highly conscious of the honor connected with this privilege. We realize, though, that without the fine cooperation and willing- ness to help on the part of the following people, the book could not have been made possible: Mr. M. L. Glover. Mr. Harrie S. Keck. Mr. John DetweilER. and Mr. F. M. Smith we thank for their professional interest and advice: MiSS NANCY STEELE for her never- failing willingness to serve: and the Military Department and Athletic Association for their splendid cooperation. To Mr. John Scott and Mr. Buddy Meyers of the News and Observer. Mr. Bill Hood of the Raleigh Times: and Mr. Wilton Garrison of The Charlotte Observer we owe much for their generous supply of photographs. And to Mr. Wade Ison and Mr. Abe UpCHURCH for their generosity of time, ideas, and photographs wc are deeply indebted. We ask that these people be remembered as ones who voluntarily gave their assistance in the production of our agromeck. Jones Y. Pharr. Jr.. Editor-in-Chief . Lloyd E. Milks. Jr.. Business Manager. E. W. Price, P. D. Kaley, Associate Editors. wi ' . ' X.IV

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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


North Carolina State University - Agromeck Yearbook (Raleigh, NC) online yearbook collection, 1942 Edition, Page 1


North Carolina State University - Agromeck Yearbook (Raleigh, NC) online yearbook collection, 1943 Edition, Page 1


North Carolina State University - Agromeck Yearbook (Raleigh, NC) online yearbook collection, 1944 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.