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

 - Class of 1945

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North Carolina State University - Agromeck Yearbook (Raleigh, NC) online yearbook collection, 1945 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 200 of the 1945 volume:

— US.MI6MWAT— NUM p,» T .A — (WLSTtPK BOUl.tV »»0)t!;. BIRD ' S-EYE VIEW, OMITTING TREES AND LANDSCAPING. OF THE CAMPUS OF M®1TIHI CAIOLMA STAITE C@l]LE(gE CFTHE UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA. RALEIGH. N. C. BY JEHU D.PAULSON. 1944. I ' :..pUen. HOLLADAY HALL K . e4i tilik ' d hy eorge W. Coble cTSiiinniJCil hy Robert G. Ross hott nf ' i lTe fM ;r - , " . ' r :,. y ' ' - " . y y. - y ' l - y j y. ' t P Professor Carroll Lamb Mann To Professor Carroll Lamb Mann, whose indomitable energy and tact made possible our Memorial Tower, whose endless professional accomplishments have inspired us. whose kindli- ness and understanding have guided us. wc dedi- cate this — The 1945 Agromeck. Agromecks come and go with the swiftly passing years to be somewhat forgotten sooner or later by almost everyone. This Agromeck too. in its own course of time, will serve only as a record of North Carolina State College activities back in nineteen hundred forty-four and forty-five. However, before this, our 1945 AGROMECK bows Its head to Father Time and lapses into the realm of forgotten memories, in its privileges to perform a tremendous tasfi. This is the task, of proclaiming the fact that we upheld in an excel- lent manner the customs and traditions of N. C. State in time of war. Yes. even though some of our classmates are gone, we kept the old State spirit going. May this Agromeck bring back the pleasant memories of life at North Carolina State College in later years when you delve through its pages. The 1945 Agromeck Staff. BOOK 1 Academic BOOK 2 Activities BOOK 3 Fraternities BOOK 4 _ Features BOOK 5 Athletics TTS : ACADEMIC Page Hall Peek Hall :;;aap Court of North Carolina D. H. Hill Library Y.M.C.A. Watauga Hall Winston Hall Freshman Quadrangle Air View of Stadium % ■ FACULTY Colonel J. W. Harrelson B.E., M.E.. LL.D. Chancellor of State College Chancellor Harrelson, the unassuming, straight- forward administrative head of State College, has guided the institution to its greatest period of service. He is determined that the College exert its fullest efforts to improving the standard of living and the productive capacity of the people of North Carolina through technological education and research. FACULTY COUNCIL L. D. Bavir Director. Agiicullurul Hxpcnmcni Station Associate Dean. School of Agriculture Dean. Basic Division of the College B. F. Brown T. E. Browne Director. Division of Teacher Training Wm. Hand Browni:. Jr Professor. Department of Electrical Engineering Malcolm E. Campbell Dean. School of Textiles W, L. Mayer Director of Registration and Purchasing Agent Z. P. Metcalf Associate Dean. Graduate School I. O. SCHAUB Dean. School of Agriculture and Torestry: Director. Agricultural Extension J. G. Vann Assistant Controller J. H. Lampe Dean. School of Engineering and Director of Instruction A. J. Wilson Head. Department of Chemistry H. A. Fisher Armed Services, Coordinator itM ».j««iiaj [17] DEANS E. L. Cloyd. B.E.. M.S. Dean of Students I. O. SCHAUB, B.S. Dean. School of Ac nculiure and Forestry. Director. Ac ncullural Extension Z. P. MFTCALr. A.B.. D.Sc. Associate Dean, Graduate School DEANS Malcolm E. Campbell Dean. School of I ' extiles J. G. Vann Assistant Controller W. L. Mayer. B.S.. M.S. Director of Reqistration DEANS T. E. Browne, A.B.. M.A. Director of the Division of Teacher Traimnq B. F. Brown. B.S. Dean of the School of Engineering L. L. VaugHAN Acting Dean. School of Engineering THE FACULTY W. Ei. Adams Assistant Professor of Mcchnnmil Engineering D B. ANDHRSON I ' rofessor of liolany R. I.. Andetrson Assistant Professor of Alatbemalns L. O. Armstrong Assoiiate Professor o Eilucation K. J. ARRINGTON Instructor in Economics W. F. BABCOCK Assistant Professor of Ctoil Engineering S. T. BALLENGER Associate Professor of Modern Languages L. W. EARNHARDT Associate Professor of History and Political Science G. W. BARTLETT Assistant Professor of Physics GEORGE BAUERLEIN, JR. Assistant Professor of History William Ludwic Baumgarten Assistant Professor of Architecture L. D. BAVER Director. Agricultural Experiment Station SAMUEL C. Boone Captain. Inf., Mess Officer, . STP E. W. Bosh ART Professor of Education C. H. BOSTIAN Professor of Zoology D. E. BRADY Associate Professor of Animal Industry F. C. BRAGG Instructor in Mechanical Engineering C. R. Bkamer Associate Professor of Structural Engineering W. S. BRIDGES Associate Professor of Mechanical Engineering Richard Bright Assistant Professor of Chemical Engineering H. B. Briggs Professor of Engineering Drawing and Descriptive Geometry B. F. Brown Dean of the Bask Dicision E. S. Brown Assistant Professor of Physics R, R. Brown Associate Professor of Electrical Engineering T. C. Brown Associate Professor ni Mechanical Engineering W. H, Brown. Jr. Professor of Electrical Engineering T. E. Browne Director of the Division of Teacher Education M. F. BUELL Assistant Professor of Botany R. C. Bullock Associate Professor of Malhemalics I. ELAND BURKHART Assistant Professor of Agriculture MALCOLM E. CAMPBELL Dean of the School of Te.xtiles W. S. CARLEV Assistant Professor of Electrical Engineering J. W. CELL Associate Professor of Mathematics J. W. CAHLFANT Associate Professor of Forestry G. W. CHARLES Instructor in Physics Eugene B. Chase Major, Inf.. Commanding Officer. 1st Bn. ASTP J. D. CLARK Professor of English J. M. CLARKSON Associate Professor of Mathematics and E.xperimental Statistics W. L. Clevenger Professor of Dairy Manufacturing .]. K. COGGIN Professor of Agricultural Education E. R. COLLINS Associate Professor of Soils N. w. Conner Professor of Fluid Mechanics L. E. Cook Professor of Agriculture Education HENRY Charles Cooke Instructor in Mathematics R. L. Cope Assistant Professor of Mechanical Engineering Gertrude M. Cox Professor of Experimental Statistics C. E. CUMMINGS Captain, Inf., Assistant Professor of Military Science and Tactics R. W. CUMMINGS Professor of Agronomy P. H. DAVIS Assistant Professor of English R. S. Dearstyne Professor of Poultry Science J. B. DERIEUX Professor of Theoretical Physics C. G. DOAK Assistant Professor of Physical Education T. C. Doody Professor of Chemical Engineering J. C. Drake Instructor in English GEORGE H, DUNLAP Textile Technologist J. N. FARLOW Instructor in Engineering Mechanics WILLIAM BEATTIE FEATHERS Instructor of Physical Education H. A. Fisher Professor of Mathematics G. W. FORSTER Professor of Agricultural Economics J. E. Foster Professor of Animal Husbandry and Dairying A. M. Fountain Associate Professor of Engli. ' ih R. S. FOURAKER Professor of Electrical Engineering W. G. Friedrich ' isiting Professor o Iridustry B. B. Fulton Professor of Entomology M. E. Gardner Professor of Horticulture H. C. GAUGER Associate Professor of Poultry Science G. W. Giles Associate Professor of Agricultural Engineering [21] THE FACULTY K. B. GLENN Associate Professor of Electrical Engineerir g J, H. GRADV Assistant Professor of Architecture R. E. GREAVES Assistant Professor of Poultry Science RALPH w. Green Associate Professor of Marketing Robert Edward Lee Greene Associate Professor of Agricultural Economics W. C. Gregory Assistant Professor ot Agronomy A. H. GRIMSHAW Professor of Textile Chemislrg and Dyeing C. D. Grinnells Professor of ' eterinary Science ELLIOT B. GROVER Professor of Yarn Manufacturing F. M. HAIG Professor of Animal Industry and Dairying Ruth badger hall Instructor in Modern Languages C. H. Hamilton Professor of Rural Sociology Thomas Perrin Harrison Dean Emeritus of the College: Editor of Official College Publications T. R. HART Professor of Weaving and Designing A. C. HAYES Assistant Professor of Textile Chemistry and Dyeing C. M. HECK Professor of Physics W. N. HICKS Professor of Ethics and Religion J. H. Hilton Professor of Animal Industry JOHN Thomas Hilton Professor of Yarn Manufacturing T. I. Hines Assistant Professor of Physical Education L. E. HINKLE Professor of Modern Languages E. G. HOEFER Professor of Mechanical Engineering J. V. Hofmann Director of Division of Forestry Robert hooke Assistant Professor of Mathematics J. I. Hopkins Assistant Professor of Physics E. H. HOSTETLER Professor of Animal Industry T. E, HUDE Inslruclor m Mechanical Engineering H. B. JAMES Associate Professor of Agricultural Economics J. H. JENSEN Professor of Plant Pathology W. E. JORDAN Associate Professor of Chemistry L. M. KEEVER Associate Professor of Electrical Engineering B. W. KENYON. Jr. Instructor in Agricultural Economics W. M. KULASH Instructor in Zoology C. D. KUTSCHINSKI Director of Music Arthur I. Ladu Professor of English C. M. LAMBE Assistant Professor of CiVil Engineering J. H. LAMBE Dean of the School of Engineering FORREST Wesley Lancaster Associate Professor of Physics H. E. LEAR Professor of Electrical Engineering W. D. LEE Assistant Professor of Agronomy S. G. Lehman Professor of Plant Pathology J. A. LEIPOLD Instructor in Military Science and Tactics P. B. LEONARD Instructor in Engineering J. G. LEWIS Associate Professor of Knitting R. H. LOEPPERT Assistant Professor of Chemistry WALTER LOEWENBERG Instructor in Mechanical Engineering R. L. LOVVORN Associate Professor of Field Crops J. R. LUDINGTON Professor of Industrial Arts Education JAMES F. LUTZ Professor of Soils J. T. LYNN Instructor in Physics C. W. MADDISON Foreman of Foundry V, K. MAGARIAN 1st Lieut., AGD.. Classification Officer C. L. Mann Professor of Civil Engineering R. P. MARSHALL Professor of English F. H. MCCUTCHEON Professor of Zoology Col. Douglas N. McMillin PMiST, Military Department J. S. MEARES Associate Professor of Physics Z P. METCALF Associate Dean of Graduate School Head, Zoology and Entomology Departments G K. MIDDLETON Professor of Field Crops E. L. Miller. Jr. Instructor in Geology J. F. MILLER Professor of Physical Education and Athletics W. D. MILLER Associate Professor of Forestry ADOLPHUS Mitchell Associate Professor of Engineering Mechanics T. B. Mitchell Professor of Zoology and Entomology R. O. MOEN Professor of Business Administration J. W. MORGAN Instructor in Chemistry C. G. MUMFORD Professor of Mathematics [22] THE FACULTY M. NEALE Instructor in Mi hnnutil Hni]innTinii THOMAS Nelson Dean Emeritus of llw School of Textiles J. H. Nichols Laboratory Techntciun J. P. NICKELL Instructor in F.nultsh E. H. PAGET Associate Professor ol Entllish H. V. PARK Associate Professor of Malhemalics J. W. PATTON Professor of Histoni anJ Political Science J. D. Paulson Professor of Architeiiure R. J. PEARSALL Assistant Professor of Electrical Engineering J. R. PILAND Assistant Professor of Soils J. P. PILLSBURY Professor of LanJsutpe Architecture EDMUND Wesley price, jr. Instructor in Chemical Engineering G. O. RANDALL Associate Professor of Horticulture E. E. RANDOLPH Professor of Chemical Engineering ME. RAY Instructor m Civil Engineering W. A. Reid Associate Professor ol Chemistry R. B. RICE Professor ot Mechanical Engineering Director, Diesel Engineering P a V Coordinator J. A. RIGNEY Associate Professor of Field Crops and Experimental Statistics M. R. Rowland Assistant Professor of Mechanical Engineering Robert Henry Ruffner Professor of Animal Husbandry and Dairying G. H. SATTERFIELD Professor of Biochemistry I. O. SCHAUB Dean of the School of Agruuliun- and Forestry, and Director of Agricultural Extension W. P. SEAGRAVES Assistant Professor of Mathematics I.. WALTER SEEGERS Assistant Professor of History W. E. SELKINGHAUS Associate Professor ol Muhanicul Engineering A. B. R. Shelley Assistant Professor of English W, E. SHINN Professor of Weaving and Designing M. F. SHOWALTER Associate Professor of Cht misti y C. B. SHULENBERGER Professor of Accounting R. E, Shumaker Professor of Archiliclure I. B. D. Shunk Professor of Botany G. K. SLOCUM Associate Professor of Forestry B. W. SMITH Associate Professor of Field Crops C. F. Smith Assistant Professor of Entomology G. W. S.MITH Professor of Engineering Mechanics J. W. Smith Professor of Industrial Eductilinn R O. STEVENS Professor of Zoology E. H. STINSON Instructor in Mechanical Engineering R. L. Stone Associate Professor of Ceramic Engineering C. F. Strobel Assistant Professor ol Mathennilics A. D. Stuart Associate Professor ot I-ield Crops J. L. Stuckey Professor of Geology PAUL Porter Sutton Assistant Protessor of Chemistru HORACE C. Thomas Instructor in Military Science and Tactics E. S. TOWERY. JR. Captain, Assistant Professor of Military Science and Tactics W. G. VAN NOTE Professor of Metallurgy Lillian Lee vaughan Acting Dean of the School ot Engineering, Professor of Mechanical Engineering Herman h. Vestal Major, Assistant Professor of Military Science and Tactics D. S. Weaver Professor of Agricultural Engineering J. G. WEAVER Associate Professor of Horticulture B. W. Wells Professor of Botany F. B. Wheeler Professor Practical Mechanics and Superintendent of Shops R C. White Instructor in Chemistry C. B. Williams Professor Emeritus of Agronomy H. P. Williams Professor of Mathematics L. F. WILLIAMS Professor of Organic Chemistry N. w. Williams Assistant Professor of Poultry A. J. Wilson Professor of Analytical Chemistry T. L. Wilson Assistant Professor ot English Merle Wesley Wing Instructor in Zoology E. W. WINKLER Assistant Professor of Electrical Engineering S. R. Winston Professor of Sociology T. W. WOOD Associate Professor of Industry and Personnel Management F. S. WOODRUFF 1st Lt., Assistant Professor of Military Science and Tactics Willard K. WyNN Assistant Professor of English [23] f ' r The SENIOR CLASS OFFICrRS Thomas Bayard Whitehurst. Jr. Robert Newlin Wood Marion Cleveland Sasser President Vice-President Secretary -Treasurer [25] The 1945 oAgronieck EdWARD-WILI JEi . AILEY GOLDSBORO, l(neral EiJgi (4) Beaux Arts Society riVi man 4. Vice-President 5rtV ' Erl (4): h;te " rfrat£rniln7l ' feu ' jK(4y Secretary 3).. Tennis Team ( ) :_ Pledge V l — Gommiyfe? Kappa Phi Kapp f . F. | . ; M. fililb { rV orter 4) : Marine V-12 Ui verf i y cJf N, C.V ' ' ' hanicar ' Bn fneenng A. S. M., ' ' ,!, ' ,V, ' m. C. a.; Track TH Orchestra ( 1 . 2 ! ' ; R, O. T. C. (1 . 2 ) . [26] N. C. State College Drury Rqb1?rts ' urton. a i Mhbane. in. (L jILCHRf f I L ' NN,; liVFS ' Tfj — ' Eminhs Administration ' 1 ' ' " - - , ' ■ i ' ! " ■ Ci Ag. f lub ' :i Mgindgrani Club: Social Eiinctions Committy |C?V: ' ' Basketball { . 4); Baseball (3. 4). ■ ■ [27] The 1945 dAgromeck William Felton Elmore BlJ«J !,-Nr ' G. Fatm Business -A mihklration Ag. Club: X ' ' 0. T. e. ' (1, 2, ■»), HERfet !( Di ' signmg Sigm.i Pi Alpha,! Tompkins Textile Society. [28] N. C. State College Waltlr Wai__so« Harper, i k Civil. ' Bijptfif inii " Tiditor Class Prcsidcnl (4. Perm urer) ; Intexiwlcrnity Cour rctary VI • Pjo Amcricjn ( 1 sist. " - " — ' I:_.J- den Fra Phi I. A S,u Th]Jt.i j ngincars GtYUncTK APyiicli Knight N fC-St, IrajMck Staff: Mid-iSliawJ Darce Co T. C. ?T1V Lioutcnanit (2 ) : Corpsjf I t 5n Lambda JTau ford, GblW W )i " H iti ' an1 f«m)Q_oancil : tudi nt Council; MECK Business ttee J f |R- O. uni ajid [Bugle resideny: |Guil- ) WfEjUlAM B ■v PresidTnCTooSip Council: Traclu r-A ager: R, O. T " ' ' J PAUL- O i HOWARD) Jl JTS ' ROBERT HUGH£-S- UDGirli!|. flee Club Wj 2. Swimming Team Tl ' . V i(3kS J= Tcr yiJ(i ' Dance Commitfce; In- 2): Student Ecgisla- IV, (,I.; I. i. 4), terdormitpfv ' ,CifrinTiittce ( 2 tivc AsscmBly, ( I, ' 2, 3. 4) [29] Tloe 1945 oAgromeck Melvin Vance LA ' gsifgi.- R -i E -RICHMOND; Va. ' Phi EtalSigm J e. S.: )ntei fr q.itV Council: Fan AmjHcan LlubT Ei ginccr ' s tsj,On- oil: Southern EXaj ij «fpChairmar Hi(lelijCoUn- sdship: Studcilt. ' L ' egismi AssenYbly : ' Exj heailef Council: Pam m ii cil; Southern Eit sclship: StudeKti ' l of Sigma Alpha ' I . ■ I — ly ' r-apyineering , ■ I OHcEfleadcr (3. 4). ' M ' , ' • , . ' ' I , , [30J N. C. State Colleger EKNHSTINE ' - tnZABf-Til NELSON SON. :• X Ian ; Pine Siima Pi : Engineers y Qouncil; n t : Cor Pi ' Alpha [31] Tloe 1945 oAgronieck Nafja-li Rh Tomp! Club. Tompkins .Tfexoik, 5bi!iky. ' i: ' ' •» ; •,! ' [32] JW. C State Colle c William EuGE } - ;5pE:...J r:a?--K A -UniohJGiti, te iW. AeroncfiUical f.n oiujing Mu BciaJisL Red Bi President 4 ) : GVcliestra. Yfllov S.: Intc frfltcrnity C«tie( ;iL Council IV; l o ' rtb, CaroMn.i i) ' l mbeIth Pint Burr So ct ; X (Sccrct ) : nt rfr3i ri Siema % z — ' — L ' t ' K BEKJ Newlin WctobOs- 3RAHAM, N. C. ,-r U-l Animal Husfbar ? , amigram (3 |(B Baseball j t. Manager Aontulluus ] nd P ' rograrnVCliai m : ■■ell ' RIGHT. A ' ' " ' AAninjut I Husbarui Lcgislati Ph ' gislatiVe ■ AslembTjT?! .President Delta Sigma i. ' " ' rr.Tr f ' " ' " uj [33] The JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS Robert E. Wooten President Richard W. Kennison Vice-President Charlie L. Matthews Secretary Clyde A. Dillon. Jr Treasurer X ' ' [34] HORA( 1- Mil ION Adams Winsion S.ilcm, N. C. Mvihunual iTnyinciTini; A. S. M. K.; K. (). T. C. (I, J 1 ; Rifli- Team (1, 2). JAMKS fiLLlS ANDERSON. JR.. - II W.ikc Forest. N. C. Chemical Eniiinvfnnii lirailiKilf Wiikc Koicst College. WALTER Eugene AVERV. Ill Brunswick. Ga. Agriculture Chemistry Swininiilli; Tc;ini fl, 2, Actiiiy Cai ' Iain, .? ) ; .Moiiiit, ' r.-ini Cliii); R. (). T. ( ' . (1, 2. Calitaiii an.l .M.ijor 2). William LOWRV blow. II K I . New Bern. N. C. Animal Husbandry Phi Eta Sigma: Ag. Club. JAMES WlLLLiKM BROWN Mount Airy. N. C. Aeronautical Engineering I. Ae. S. NANCY Louise Bunker Mount Airy. N. C. Agronomy GRAHAM M. BVRUM, JR.. - X Edenton. N. C. Textile Management Tompkins Textile Society ( ' ice-PresirIent) ; Student Council Treasurer; Associate Editor Agromeck; Publications Board: Inter- fraternity Council. John Walter Chadwick, Jr. Rocky Mount, N. C. Electrical Engineering .Mu Beta Psi: A. I. E. E. : Red Coat Band: Concert Band. ky [35] JAMES EDWARD DEAS Canton. N. C. Chemical Engineering A. I. CIi. E. (Secietary ) ; ' esley Foiiii»Iatioii (President); Dnnniltiry Assistant. Harvey Diamond. a .m . New York. N. Y. Textile Manufacturing Jnterfratcrnity Cuuncil. Clyde Alvin Dillon. Jr.. n K A Raleigh, N, C. Mechanical Engineering Thcta Tan (Currespuntliny Secretary 2): A. S. M. E. (Presi- rtcnt); Engineers Conncil ; Atliletic Cuuncil: Treasurer Junior Class; Coninicncenicnt -Marslial (1): Interfraternity Council; R. n. T, (_ " . (1. Lieult-uant 2): Treasurer Pi Kappa Alpha. Chester Alexander Flsler Ivanhoc. N. C. Mechanical Engineering Tluta Tan; A. .S. M. E. ; Cheerleader (2). ELIZABETH JACKSON f-RAZIER Wake Forest. N. C. Textile Weaving and Designing Sigma Phi Alpha; Phi Theta Kappa. DAVID FUCHS, i; A M Kinslon. N. C. Textile Management Tompkins Textile Society. PATTON THOMAS FUGAl E. JR., A A T Elm City. N. C. Mechanical Engineering LUCIEN WILLIA.M GATLIN, - ' I ' K Charlotte. N. C. General Engineering Dormitory Assistant; Tccliitician Staff. [36] CiEORGK S. George Wilmington. N. C. Mechanical Enairnvrinii Mil Btrta Psi (Presicleni): A. S. M. K. : Kol ( ' Haml: Concert Bami ; Orchestra, Bll.I.Y ElX-.AR GUPTON. i: II Hii li Point N. C. Textile Management Tompkins Textile Society (Treasurer .1); Inli-vfi ateniitj ' Cniiii- cil; Finals Dance Committee (2, .1). Thomas Mitchel Haislip Oak City. N. C. Animal Production Ak. Cluli. Howard Albert Kaden, - A - i New York. N. Y, Textile Management Tomitkins Textile Society; Tccliiiiiiai Stiilf (I. 2). Richard W. Kennison. Jr.. k Raleigh. N. C. Mechanical Engineering I. Ae. S. (2): Theta Tail ( ' ice-Regeiit ) ; Student Council; Co-Captain B Football Squad 2; Agromeck Business Statif; Tecli- nician StalT; Student Welfare Committee; Social Functions Com- mittee; ' ice-Presidert Junior Class; Athletic Council: Chief Commencement ifarshal t2); R. O. T. C. (1. Captain on Battalion Statr 2). EDWARD PATRICK LYNCH, JR, Charlotte. N, C. Chemical Engineering A, I, Ch, E. Edward Joseph Mahoney, - x Brooklyn, N. Y. Civil Engineering A. S, M. E. (President): Engineers Council: Agromeck Busi- ness Staff; General Chairman Pan-Americ;in Clul) (2. i). Newton W. MANDEL. i; a - 1 ... New York, N, Y, Textile Chemistry and Dyeing Pi Kappa Delta (President 2); Tompkins Textile -Society; Tcchmcian (I, 2, ,3); Student Legislative Assemhlv (L President 2): Debate Team (1. 2, .!l. [37] Charlie Lewis Matthews East Bend, N. C. Chemical Engineering A. I. Ch. E.; Y. M. C. A.; R. O. T. C. (1). JESSE ALVIN MCCALL. 11 K A RcidsvUle, N. C. Textile Miinufuctunng Red Co;it BamI (President 3J; Tompkins Textile Society. Merrimond Brown Mizelle Bethel. N. C. Civil Engineering A. S. C. E.; Y. M. C. A.; Dormitory Assistant. Frederick Leon Page, in. a x A. , Zebulon. N, C. Chemical Engineering A. I. Ch. E. ; Technician (1, Business Manager 2. Managing Editor 3); Cadet Major R. O. T, C; President Interfraternily Council; President Lambda Chi .Alpha. George Walter Parker Murfrecsboro, N. C. Chemical Engineering A. L Ch. E. : Y. L C. A,; Associate Meniher (ieneral Alumni Association; R. (►. T. C. (1, Lieutenant 2): Radio Station. ROBERT Lee Pitts, Jr.. a x a , Spring Hope, N, C. Aeronaulual Engineering I. Ae. S.; (dee Cluli; K. O. T. C. (1, Lieutenant 2). Robert William Russell, jr. 2 it High Point. N. C. Aeronautical Engineering Theta Tau. Fred Conrad Snyder, - n . . Winston-Salem. N. C. Architectural Engineering Beaux Art Society (1. 2, 3); Engineers Council (2, 3); Red Coat Band (1, 2); Military Band (1, 2); Order of Saint Patrick; President .Sigma Pi. [38] William Claxton Thomas NW-ldon. N. C, Chi ' miail EnQincenriii A. L Ch. !•;.: V. . L C. A.: U. I). T. ( " . (1. 2). LEONARDO HHRMAN VALDHKRAMA Textile Manufacturinu Peru PresiiU-nt Pnn-Aniericaii Club; Tompkins ' rcxtilr Sdcit-ty MARTHA Louise Wallace Rjlcigh. N. C. Textile Weaving and Designinii H ' alaufiaii (1, 2); Student Council (2): Secretary Soplioniore Class; Graduated Class of ' 45 with Honors. George Sparrow Watkins Charlotte. N. C. Electrical Engineering R. O. T. C. (1. 2); A. 1. E. E. (President); Engineers Council. JEROME MARCEL WEYNE Moorslcdc. Belgium Mechanical Engineering Sigma Phi Alpha. NELSON MAURICE WHITE. JR.. .St. Siinon ' s Island, Ga. Aeronautical Engineering JAMES ALVIN WILSON Scotland Neck. N. C. Teacher Education Ag. Club; Monogram Club (President); Baseball (1. 2); Manager Dormitory Football Team. Robert Edward Wooten. it k a Raleigh. N. C. Mechanical Engineering Theta Tau (Treasurer 3); A. S. M. E.; Technician (. ' ); Inninr Class President; Commencement Marshal (2). Harrison Cahill Wroton Norfolk. Va. Aeronautical Engineering 1. Ae. S. (Recording Secretary 3); AcROMEcK Staff; Radio Station; R. O. T. C. (1, Captain 2); Associate Member fieneral Alumni Association. fmii [39] The SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS Gene House President William J. Daniel Vice-President Charles D. Dixon Secretary - Treasurer [40] SOPHOMORES Alejandro 0 ' Farri-i. Bautista Pucbl.i. Mexico HAROLD DLWITT BLACK. JR., A A T CoiKoril. N. C. ClIARLHS R BLACKWl-LDLR. . -V ' I ' Concord. N. C Don albert BlCGhRSTALL ROBERT Moore armfield MARVIN LEIGH BORUM Bessemer City. N. C. Greensboro. N. C. Cireensboro. N. C. EARL GRAYSON BOWEN Plymouth. N. C. CHARLES EUGENE BRANSCOMB Winston-Salem. N. C. SAMUEL Thomas BRIGGS Pfaflftown. N. C. William Franklin Brown, a a t Charlotte, N. c. CLAUDE IVEY BURKHEAD. JR,. A X Candor. N. C. AMOS Robert Butler, a a t Clinton. N. C. JACK Tillman Butts Fuquay Springs. N, C. Henry Morton carter, a X a Charlotte, N. C JOHN LLOYD CASTLEBERRY. JR. i: K Apex. N. C. JAMES N. Cheek. 2 n William Elbert Clark, a a t mario cohen t Rockwell. N. C, Everetts. N. C, Miami Beach. Fla Charles Marshall Colhard. - x . Elkin. N. C. Eustace Robinson Conway. Ill Greenville. N. C. William jeffress Daniel, a x a Henderson. N. C. Ji ita SOPHOMORES robert tames davis . Bill H. Davis Charles Dennis Dixon Hester, N. C. . Shelby. N. C. Belmont. N. C. Charles w. Dixon Elm City, N. C. Daniel B. Dixon Mebanc. N. C. William Lee EDGERTON. jr. Rutherfordton. N. C. Robert Winston Etheredge Spnng Hill. N. C. William James Evans, a X a Burlington. N. C. William F. Freeman, jr.. :i: n High Point. N. C. Gerald Winston Furbee TONY John gaeta HIZIR mehmet gevlan Wenona. N. C. Staten Island. N. Y. Istanbul. Turkey GEORGE Robert Greene Hcndersonvilic. N. C. CARL EDWARD GRIGSBY Hilton Village, Va. George Edward Hart Goldsboro, N. C. William H. Hasty. Jr., a X a Maxton. N. C. Cuyler Freeman Heath, jr Oxford. N. C. Charles C. Highsmith, -A - ' i ' Rocky Mount. N. C. Gene Mitchell House. - x Scotland Neck. N. C. LOUIS SAMUEL HOVIS Dallas. N. C. Milton Wick Hudson, a a t Wilson. N. C. SOPHOMORES DtWhV Wl-.SI.EV HUGGINS, Jr. Clayton. N. C. William I ' kank Hl ' miu-rt, III I.cak ' ivillc N. C. WvLLis Eugene James r.irminnlon. N. c. FRANK Wvlil: Jarvis, jr. Spindjlc. N. c. Ira align Johnson Rocky Mount. N. c. ROBERT CALVIN JONES, i) X Reidsvilli ' , N. c. JOE KAMATANI , McGehee, A) rkansas Gene Hoey Kendrick Monroe. N. c. STANLEY KOHLER New York. N. Y. George Douglas lail Monroe. N. N. C. PAUL JAMES LAMPRINAKOS. A A T Ashcville. C. BILLIE HEDRICK LEATHERMAN Lexington. N. c. Zeb Little, a x a . . . , Lexington. N. c. John Kelly Lockhart, n k ' V Hillsboro. N. c John L. macNeill. x a . Maxton, N. c. Lois M. madden ... Bridgeport. Conn. JOHN Robert martin Cramerton, N. c. Gerald Phillip Matthews. - 1 ' ]■: Nashville. N. c. Kenneth Ames maultsby . . . . . Jacksonville. N. c William j. McConnaughev. -i : - ' 1 ' Red Springs, N. c. Thomas J. McCormick Rowland. N. c. ii iM 7 ft SOPHOMORES JOSEPH C. MlLLSAPS Statesville. N. C. JOSEPH MASTEN MONROE, i: 11 . Hamlet. N. c. KiZER Dewitt Morgan. Jr. Tarboro. N. c. JAMES THOMAS MOSS Youngsvillc. N. c. EDGAR ALLEN ORR Rocky Mount. N. c. ELMS LEE PARKER Angicr. N, c. JOHN PARNAG . Durham. N. c. ALERED MOSER PEAEF . Tobaccovillc. N. c. ROBERT AVERY PLYLHR. JR. W.ixli.iw. N, c. NATHAN ALONZO Price Rocky Mount. N. c. JULIAN H. RATTELADE. A A T Durham, N. c. PATRICIO L. REYES SPINDOLA Mexico City. Mexico WILLIAM Cobb Robertson Goldsboro. N. c. WALLACE REID ROBERSON. 2 11 Stokes, N, c. Hubert Lester Kenly. N. c. JOHN Fletcher rosser Broadway. N. c. FLOYD CLIFTON RUSSELL . . LiLimorac la. ; Fla. George Gregary sakas. a a t Wilson. N. c. EDWARD Graham sellers, n k ■ ■I ' . . Charlotte . N. c. JACOB JOSIAH SHARPE Spencer N. c. IRVIN ASHBY SIGMON. - X Reidsville, N. c. SOPHOMORES CHARI.I-S bO Cli SINK GHORGi- Winston Smiiii. m k ' I ' JOHN Brl ' ck Stinson 1 cxington, N. C. Durham. N. C. Boonvlllc, N. C. Ckaig Hobari Stom-: JOHN Phillip stroll Marvin Swartz, - A M Moiini Cjik-.Kl. N. C. Ch.idlioiirn. N. C. W ' lnsion-Salcm. N. C. F-RED LANL SWARTZBERG , High Point. N. C. William Brown Terrell, Jr. Wadcsboro, N. C. Grady Tyler THARRINGTON. II K a Henderson. N. C. Howard I-ranklin Turner. - x Rocky Mourn. N. C. Salvador Valencia , Mexico City. Mexico Charles Edward Walden. Jr. labor City. N. C. Carl H. walker Raleigh. Jacksonville. N. Tc C. SIEGFRIED WALLNER. JR. 2 X . ■xas F. L. Webster Felix Stenton Weiss. - a ji . Brooklyn. N. Y. Clarence Rogers Westlake Sycamore. Ill STEPHEN Charles Wilber. Jr. Charlotte. N. C John Mason Wiley, i; x Charlotte. N. C. Hugh Alexander Williams, Jr.. :; ii Spencer. N. C. ALTON William Wilson William Stuart wood JOHN Curtis Youngblood Bryce Robert Younts Hillsboro. N, C, I ' ayettevillc. N, C. Fletcher. N. C. Lexington. N. C. PiJ? B He. i t ' f ' ) The FRESHMAN CLASS Freshman Student Council Representatives Robertson Freeman. Jr. Gerald Fuller Brummitt LuM M. Edwards. Jr. [46] JAMES JosFPH Adams Cord Hknrv albfrs Edward Virginia Albertson George Graham Albright William Lilmorl Aldridgh A. Donald Allen Edward Leyburn Allen Benjamin Franklin Alexander Ron Coleman Allison, jr. Herbert Thomas Andrew Junius sackson Andrews Gilbert Luther Arthur. Ill mett bagley ausley Theophilus Elmo Albright Stanley Carroll armitage Richard Gordon Badgett Robert shannon Baker Charles Barden JOSEPH C. Barker Tal Stacy Barnes Bernard a. barrosse. Jr. Alfred Bartlett Lex laDue bassinger Leonil blakely bass Thomas Jeffreys Bass Augustus Pitt Beam johnny e. beaman walter camp beaman. jr. george c. beard, jr. sam jones beasley edward darrell benson GILBERT Silas Benson Robert Louis Benton DeVore Holland Berry Charles George Bingenheimer Thad Johnson Bingham ROBERT LEIZEAR BIRD Marshall Andrew black. Jr. CLARENCE Ernest Blackstock. Jr. Floyd Norwell blackwell. Jr. fred lee blank warren presley blanks. jr. WiLLIA.Vl EARL BLANKENSHIP GEORGE BEN.JAMIN BLUM. JR. JACK ALEXANDER BOCOOK guy h. boger. jr. Lyn Bond. jr. LAUREN PARROTT BOOTH Robert Lee Bostian, jr. Robert Eugene Bostian ft JP P i f m |U . f . -f Jh - ' ' ' - • C ' . r p ( n 1 f f , p DAVID LEN BOWEN JOHN CRAMER BOYTER THOMAS LEONARD BRADLEY BILLIE JIM BRADSHAW HERBERT LIVINGSTON BRIDGER PRICE SHERRILL BRAWLEY Adolph C. Brantley Robert Alexander Pittman CARL L. britt LORE SNELL brown Jimmy Edward Brown thonlas Eugene Brown JACK Wyman Browne Gerald fuller brummitt DAVID Oscar Bryan, jr. lynwood sessums Bryan. Jr. MURRAY TALMAGE BRYAN Wilbur Glenn Bryant Joseph Redding Bulla JOHN Kenneth Burge William Melvin Burnette Frank Nelson Burns William baker Burns George W. B. Burwell RALPH Morrison Calhoun MARY Thompson Carlson EDGAR Milton Carson Ernest Rawls Carter REX David Carter R.ICHARD B. CASHWELL ALVIN GAINES CHASON GARY S. CHEATHAM IRVING McDonald Cheek, Jr. GEORGE R. CROKER george dewey clayton Stanley saul Cohen JOSEPH Bryant Coffield Donald Curtis Cole Rodney Lee Coleman John Carroll Collins Maurice Clifton Collins George C. Connor, Jr. earl RALPH Cook HERMAN Leon Cook John lloyd Corey, Jr. TED F. CORRIHER EDUARDO CORTINA JAMES CARLTON COW ART CARL HENRY COX JAMES ARTHUR CRAVER ALI.HN H. CREACH Ben RCX5ERS Crigler William earl Critz F- ' LEET Patterson Crowell CLYDE Franklin Culbreth Jimmy Cox Daugiiety Charles Stevens David, Jr. ALERED Claude Davis JAMES Asa Davis. Jr. Joel Henry Davis. Jr. Richard Joe Davis JOHN Otto dayvault. Jr. Edward W. Dean THOMAS A. Dean Norman C. Denning Kenneth Dean Dillingham James Gordon Dissel William Jefferson Dobbins Joseph Oren doway Thurmond Edwards Dull JULIUS Dillon eason. Jr. Robert Hayes Eason Joseph Lenwood Edge melvin ray edwards Webster Calton English, jr. W ' ll I lAM ALBERT ENGLISH William C. Roe Joe Tucker Evans Charles Royall exum prentiss mchon ezzell Reid Dwyer Earrell PAUL ORVILLE FERRELL JERRY LYNN FIELDS RAY Council Finney WALTER Curtis Fitzgerald. Jr. Stephen Goodyear Flannagan Eugene Powell Fleming buell pittman floyd Ross LEE FOGLEMAN. jR. MAX Clayton Francis, Jr. Gerald Cox frazelle Donald Glenn Freeman Roberson Freeman William Ross Freshwater. Jr. Thomas Hughes Fulcher. Jr. ROY Edwin Fuller Edward Milton Gale Roland Bruce Geddes paul hamilton geer William Broadwell Rowland Ka r f f| ' r p o f3S P - D 0 P ' O, P f f f:). P r T ' r RuFus Markham Gibson DAVIS SAMUEL GILBERT JOHN Hubert Gilbert GLENN Gordon Gilmore, Jr. Melvin glaser MARVIN RALPH Godfrey Stanley benoy Godwin Wiley larrie Gouge Ernest Carter Grant CARSON HOLLOWELL GRANTHAM, JR. Gilbert Armenius Gray FRANK Norman Grayson Sidney Lanier green CARL Boyd Greene AUBREY Robert Gresham SONNY Charles Gresham ALLEN Franklin Grimstead ROBERT Frank Grissom [.ester earle gross james thomas gupton William Beryl Haithcock Robert Jennings Hale WILLIAM Milton hales Thomas Alexander Hall DANIEL Arnold Chister Hall, jr. NiDO Linwood Hamilton Robert David Hamilton Holger hilmer Hansen GEORGE Davis Hardesty, jr. Charles hopton harper Doris Harrell george oliver harrell HOWARD Dean Harrelson GEORGE EDWIN HARRIS KENNETH BORELL HARRIS Johnny Reginald Hart Charles Clement Hassell I.ANIER COTTINGHAM HASTY john landrum hawkins Charles Alexander Hayes Errol Edwin Hayes IRVING ray Hayes JUNIUS LAWRENCE HAYNES EARL DARRELL HAYNIE EDWARD EARL HERRING ADRIAN NIONIAL HEWETT HAROLD Albert hicks JOHN EARL HIGGINS JOSEPH Edwin hines WILLIAM GIBBS HOBBS Thomas Nhwton Hofk-,ood. Jr. MARTIN Hoffman Chandos Lewis Smith WILBUR Franklin Honeycutt Robert Joseph Hooker JAMES HORAN. Jr. William Pitts Horton harry leif hostvedt Joe Shelton Howard William Sugg Howard CARi. JACKSON Howell, jr. Carl Graham Hudson Floyd Gerthie Hudson John Caldwell Huffman Charles Willson Hughes Robert Edward Hughfv Hernan J. Jaramillo Arthur Lee Jackson Paul Reginald Jordan. Jr. frank blair jordan Claude Whitney Jordan, jr. carlos yates jordan Robert Henry Wellons Jones Haywood alvin Jones, III William earl Johnson. Jr. walter connell johnson Delwin Phelps Johnson wade oldham johnson William Frederick Kampschmidt Donald Lewis Kay Roy Franklin Kendrick MARY KATHERINE KLYMAN Robert Edward Killian Frank Marion Kilpatrick ADA M. King Gerard watts King. Jr. Henry William king Clarence Earl Kistler Darald Daniel Kirk Billy Edward Kluttz William Arthur Knight Joe Maynard lackey Lanneau W. Lambert Lawrence Milton Landon Robert Quillen Latham Charles Willia.m Stott John Augustus Leach William Craig Leary John Dunn Leazar Allen Gayle Lee . ■ O O O . , , f ,r f A C f i JAMES William Lee SHELLY ELBERT LEONARD HARRELL Julian Lewis BADARUS Edgar Littlefield EDWARD MONROE LIVINGSTON Richard Francis lomax daniel f. lovelace. jr. WILLIAM Stevenson lowery William Austell Lutz Kenneth Milton Lynch William W. Lynn Henry Towns Maddux. Jr. Jesse Horace Mann CHARLES L. Manning WILSON Benson marsh. Jr. ZORA OLLIE marine William Dwight Martin Guy Milton Masten. Jr. Thomas long Matlock. Jr. Dalton carlyle May Donald Dunn McCleney FRED Fleming McGee Dorman lee MCLAMB Robert Alexander McLean Hugh martin McLeod John Arnold Mcleod. Jr. Robert Edward McNeill BOYCE NEAL McNeill Sa.muel Harrelson Meares JAMES Davis Mellon, Jr. Angus Wilton mercer IDoRMAN Lowell Mercer Robert Edward merritt Arnold messinger Harry Donald miller [awrence Haywood Miller luther bertie miller. jr. mary elizabeth miller Gene Anderson mills Robert Earl Mitchell WILLIAM HUGH Mitchell John Ralph Montgomery Robert Fields Mooring james lloyd moore STEPHEN Irwin Moore WILLIAM Charles Moore WILSON Wright Morgan Bob Spencer Morton richard alexander morrow Andrew Wiley murdock WiLl.lA.W JOStl ' ll MUSSACK Franklin bovd Mvhrs John William nkal bDWARD Speed Noell Robert Landis Noneman Grady Max O ' Neal Robert Edwin Overing FAHiR Ahmet Ozsoy BASIL Paaffe Cleg Nick Parthemos David McKinne Parker. Jr. Paul Emerson Parker, jr. WlLLARD WINBURN PARRISH William Stevenson Patterson Robert Eugene peele William Forrest Perry. Jr. James Andrew Perryman William Powell Peterson JACK Roberson Phillips Thomas Kemp Phillips A. earl Pickett Joseph Whit.mell Pierce MARSHALL Henry Pinnix John Lafayette Pippin Robert Lee Polk William Allen Potts Robert Joseph Powell Robert Wayne Prunty ALvis Eugene Rackley JAMES Richard Rankin William Thomas Ray James Aaron Renfrow Ralph Richard Reins daughtridge sylvester reynolds. jr. PAUL Thomas e. Rhodes Rudolph Marion Rhodes William Habbard riggan JAMES Francis Ritchie Jack Windell Robinson THOMAS SYLVANUS RHYNE. JR. George Whitener Rhyne. jr. Dalton Benjamin Rhue James White Roebuck Edwin Harrison Rogers Lawrence Rogers Max Rollins William Hugh Rollins Henry Donald Ross JOE Neal Ross Robert Frederick Routh E ' i£ ' t i A f Q ts f f -i tS 0 iriMMvki Cyma may saltzman john wesley salyer Franklin Robert Sanders john lassiter sanders James Delmer Sapp Rudolph P. Savage WALTER LAWRENCE SCOTT LLOYD MARTIN SEAWELL WILLIAM COWLES SELF MEREDITH STEVENS SENTER dave waring sewell Robert Athelstan Shaw KELLY Anderson Sherrill JAMES VANCE SHOMAKER Henry Fleming Shore CLARENCE AROMOUR SMITH. jR. GEORGE LEE Smith. Jr. JAMES HUBERT SMITH WILLIAM CARROLL SMITHDEAL NOBLE DOAK SMITHSON HARVEY LAWRENCE SNIDER OTHO CHESTER SNIPES POSEY Lee snow JOHN ADDISON spencer JULIUS CRAIG STANLEY LOGAN EUGENE STATON HENRY WEBSTER STAUFFER, JR. david berry stevenson donald edwin stewart marshall glenn stilwell thomas angier stokes, jr. Charles Vaughan storey KENNETH EPHRIAM STROUP Jerome Bernard Stuart JOSEPH Dean Styers, Jr. FRANKLIN HOGGARD SUTTON harold fred sutton jimmie Blyth Sutton Donald Rupp Swartz JOHN L. tart Ezra Carl tatum, Jr. jackson white taylor, jr. Thomas Allen Teabeaut Remus Teachey roy j. teague Frank Kirk Thayer. Jr. archie thornton thompson Carl Thompson. Jr. Jesse Floyd Thomason james jarman tickel JAMES DAVID riMm Rl.AKi: CLIFTON S. TIPPKTT. jR. RALPH McAllister Towhll JAMES Hunter truitt J. Brooks Tucker, II TED Workman Tvsinger Mercer Ellsworth Tyson FRANK Dlxon Underwood JACK Edward Vance William Miller Van Dresser SAMUEL Glenn Vinson Harry C. Walker JACK Walker Louis Jackson walls, jr JOSEPH Hurley Ward Wilton Lee Ward james lee watson ALFRED Fulton Weaver. Ill JAMES JERNIGAN WEST Benjamin Alexander White George Clarence White. Jr. George levering White Roger William White Thomas Frank White William Jenkins white William Haywood Whhe Ralph layton Whitehead, jr. Adrian lainell willetts JACK Edward Williams JOHN Edgar Williams Thomas Bryant Williams Frances Veronica Wilson John Douglas Wilson Thomas Edwards Wilson Cyril Ross Winecoff Henry Brown Winslow Robert Lee Witty Charles Cox Wood JuDSON LEE Wood Willia.m h. wood Dan Prince Woodard. Jr. Wade Lancelot Woodley. Jr. David Monroe Wooten Worth Amos Wooten Richard Killian Worsley Robert Frederick Worst E.VLMA Louise Wrenn Robert Andrew Wyckoff. jr. Emilio Deeb Yachan Edward Carson Yates R. Glenn Yates John William Young samuel james zachary Mi M ACTIVITIES g we asm rrillMIJjJH The PUBLICATIONS [58] Mr. Frank H. jitter. Chairman PUBLICATIONS BOARD FACULTY MEMBERS Mr. Frank H. Ji-;ti:r. Chairman Mr. Rudolph Pate. Secretary Mr. W. L. Mayer Mr. H. F. Dadh Mr. R. p. Mar.shall The Publications Board is composed of certain members of the Administration and all Editors and Business Managers of the major publications on the campus. They have complete control over the pub- lications, and it is their job to see that these publica- tions arc 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. MR. MARSH. LL MR. MAVl:R Whitehurst Mr. DADE Perry GATI.IN STUDENT MEMBERS T. B. Whitehurst. Jr. Albert N. Perry Robert E. Wooten Graham M. Byrum Robert G. Ross. Jr. L. W. Gatlin W. J. Daniel DANIKL BYRUM Ross WOOTEN EDITORIAL STAFF Charles Marshall Colhard Charles Boyce Sink . . Charles Dennis Dixon Harrison Cahill Wroton Assistant F.ditor Assistant Editor Sports Editor . Photographer ■ " •y Kttiss ' •♦ George W. Coble. £( ifor GRAHAM M. B ' iklM. . s.v.;ld(i- i;i Tht. 1945 Colhard DIXON Sink Wroton [60] RoBliRT G. Ross. Jr.. Business Manaqi- BUSINHSS STAFF RoBHRI G. Ross. JR Business Munayvr Edward J. Mahonhv Associate Business Manager James S. HliPI.HR .Assistant Business Manager Richard W. Ki-NNISON. Jr. Assistant Business Manager Harriet PressLY Advertising Manager Cyma Saltzman Associate Advertising Manager John M. Wiley Office Manager AGROMECK STAFF MAHONEY SALTZMAN Hepler Kennison Wiley PRESSLY [61] WAL 1 LK W. HARPER, Editor ZEB Little, Business Manager The TECHNICIAN EDITORIAL STAFF Fred Page Managing Editor L. V. Gatlin Sports Editor and Editor Winter and Spring Terms Katherine Klyman , Associate Editor Pate Fugate Associate Editor and Managing Editor Spring Term Dick Kennison Columnist Howard KadeN Columnist C. A. Dillon. Jr. Columnist Robert E. Wooten Sports Editor Spring Term [62] The TECHNICIAN BUSINESS STAFF William J. Danill Alton Wilson Ellis L. Parklr Nancy Bunder Gene House Howard Hasty John MacNeill Assocmle Business Manai er Circulalion Manauer Circulation Assistant Local Advertising Local Adverttstnq Local Advertising Local Advertising f i t f r r ( GATLIN PAGE DANIEL WOOTEN Kennison Junker FUGATE Dillon Wilson KADEN House KLYMAN MACNEILL HASTY PARKER [63] ORGANIZATIONS AND HONORARY FRATERNITIES [64] PHI KAPPA PHI OFFICERS G. K. Minoi, 1-TON C. R. Bramkr A. C. Haves W. N. Hicks President Secrelary I reasurer Journal (Auresfxmdcnt D. B. Anderson C. H. BOSTIAN C. R. Bramer B. F. Brown W. H. Browne. Jr. R. C. Bullock J. D. Clark J. M. Clarkson E. L. Cloyd R. S. Dearstyne H. A. Fisher J. E. Foster A. M. Fountain A. F. Greaves-Walker R. P. Marshall FACULTY MEMBERS A, H. Grimshaw J. W. Harrelson T. P. Harrison A. C. Hayes W. N. Hicks F. H. Jeter S. G. Lehman R. L. LOVVORN J. A. Lyle Mrs. J. S. McKiMMON Z. P. Metcalf G. K. MiDDLETON T. B. Mitchell Thomas Nelson W. J. Peterson E. E. Randolph W, A. Reid G. H. Satterfield W. E. Shinn I. V. Shunk R. L. Stone A. D. Stuart J. L. Stuckey L. L. Vaughan B. W. Wells C. B. Williams L. F. Williams N. W. Williams A. J. Wilson C. G. MUMFORD HONORARY MEMBERS Dr. Frank P. Graham Judge L. R. Varsar Phi Kappa Phi was installed at State College in 1924. The Society of Phi Kappa Phi was founded at the University of Maine in 1897. It was broadened into a national society by a committee composed of A. W. Harris, then Presid ent of the University of Maine; C. W. Dabney, then President of the University of Tennessee: and G. W. Atherton, then Presi- dent of Pennsylvania State College. The Chapters at these three colleges are represented by the three stars in the seal of the Society shown above. The primary purpose of the Society is to encourage high standards of scholarship and character. Phi Kappa Phi differs from some other scholarship societies in that students in every department of the institution where the Chapter exists are eligible for membership. Students in the arts, history, literature, philosophy, religion, science, sociology, and law are equally entitled to membership. STUDENT MEMBERS IvEY K. Collins Victor B. Shelburne. Jr. William M. Nicholson Albert C. Smith [65] STUDENT GOVERNMENT OFFICERS Albert N. Perry William B. Heyward John P. Stroll Graham M. Byrum MEMBERS Ernestine Nelson James S. Hepler Chester Fisler G. C. Fuller R. W. Kennison. Jr. L. M. Edwards. Jr. James N. Cheek William F. Freeman G. F. Brummitt RoBERsoN Freeman, Jr. President Vtce-Prefiident Secretary Treasurer ALBERT N. PERRY, President It is the purpose of the Student Government to h.indle all m.ittcrs ot student conduct, honor, and general student interest: and to promote in campus life self-control, personal responsibility, and loyalty to the college and to the student body. Every duly registered student of North Carolina State College automatically becomes a member of the Student Government and is subject to the jurisdiction of its legislative branches. Each undergraduate at the time of his enrollment must sign a pledge accepting his part in the Student Government and pledging his support to the cause. The article of the Student Government had its origin at this college in l ' ' 2l. Since that time there have been revisions made in order that changing conditions and needs might be adequately coped with, but the prin- ciples 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 arc conducive to good citizenship. [66J STUDENT GOVERNMENT Hevward Strole BVRUM Kennison Hepler Nelson FiSLER Cheek Freeman. W. F. Brummitt Edwards Freeman, R. [67] Y, M. C. A. OFFICERS Earl G. Bowen Leon A. Mann Edgar A. Orr . Kenneth A. Maultsby President Vice-President . , Secretary Treasurer E. S. King General Secretary Mrs. L. W. Bishop Office Secretary Earl G. Bowen, Pn-mdenl M. E. GARDNER, Chiiirnnin E. L. CLOYD T. C. Brown J. M. Clarkson R V. CUMMINGS BOARD OF DIRECTORS w. N. Hicks B. F. Brown W, G. VAN note THOMAS NELSON J. A. PARK A. D. Stuart L. L. Vaughan P. B. Wheeler D. C. Worth STATEMENT OF PURPOSE 1 . To lead Students to f.iitli in God through Jesus Christ. 2. To lead them into membership and service in the Christian Church. 3. To promote their growth in Cliristian faith, especially through the study of the Bible and prayer. 4. To influence them to devote them selves in united effort with all Chris- tians to making the will of Christ effective in human society and to ex- tend the Kingdom of God through- out the world. M. E. Gardner Mrs. L. W. Bishop Edgar a. Orr Edward S. King Leon a. Mann, Jr. Kenneth a. Maultsby [68] PHI ETA SIGMA OFFICERS S. C. Wii.BhR. Jr. Dean E. L. Cloyd Prcsich ' nt Adviser E. R. Conway E. C. Creole Charles D. Dixon H. R. Kennedy John S. Moore c. w. poindexter G. F. SCHAFER. Jr. MEMBERS Thomas S. Tucker B. R. YouNTS J. K. BURGE John C. Boyter L. S. Brown. Jr. W. C. English S. G. Flannagan Harrell J. Li;wis. Jr. Robert E. Merritt Edward S. Noell Dave W. Sewell W. C. Turrentine R. K, Worsi.ey The highest honor a freshman may obtain scholastically is to become a member of Phi Eta Sigma. The National Freshman Honorary Fraternity strives to encourage first-year men to have a desire for excellence in life. Dixon poindexter CONWAY Tucker MOORE KENNEDY " I ' OUNTS LEWIS SEWELL English NOEL MERRrn I LANNACAN W ' ORSLEY BROWN Boyter BURGE [69] PINE BURR SOCIETY OFFICERS DWIGHT L. WaYNICK President IVEY K. Collins Vice-President Robert W. Russell, Jr. Secretary George W. Parker Treasurer DWK.jHI L. WAYNICK. President W. H. Browne. Jr. E. C Brooks E. L. Cloyd J. E. Foster A. M. Fountain F. M. Haig J. W. Harrelson FACULTY MEMBERS W. N. Hicks H. B. James L. M. Keever C. L. Mann I. O. Schaub L. Shaw C, B. Shulenberger W. P. Stacy A. D. Stuart J. W. Thompson L. L. Vaughan J, G. Weaver L. A. Whitford C. B. Williams IvEY K. Collins DWIGHT L. Waynick Cleburn Gilchrist Dawson MEMBERS Daniel Martin Matusow Victor B. Shelburne, Jr. George W. Parker Robert W. Russell. Jr. Nelson M. White, Jr. Herbert Jerome Goldinger The Pine Burr Society was founded at North Carolina State College in 1922. Pine Burr is a scholarship fraternity, and in addition to being solely a State College organization, is the first and oldest all-college hon- orary fraternity on the campus. Membership in Pine Burr is a much coveted honor. Members of the society are selected from the entire student body who have not failed a course in college, who have a scholastic average above eighty-five per cent, and who have been at State College for two years. Also, the student must be active and prominent in some extra-curricular activity. Pine Burr Society has three objectives, namely, the encouragement of high standards of scholarship, the developm ent of leadership, and the preservation of the history of the college. [701 PINE BURR SOCIETY SUbLBURNH Matusow goldinger Dawson Collins White Russell Parker [71] TAU BETA PI OFFICERS William M. Nicholson Fall Term Presideni Ivi-Y K. Collins Jl-ROME Weyne Spring and Winter Terms President Recording Secretary W ' li.i.iAM M. Nicholson. I ' nsnirni C. R. Bramer W. H. Browne. Jr. R. R. Brown E. L. Cloyd C. E. Feltner J. W. Harrelson W. N. Hicks FACULTY MEMBERS E. G. HOEFER J. E. Lear C. L. Mann E. E. Randolph E. W. Winkler G. G. Fornes T. S. Johnson R. B. Rice G. W. Smith F. W. Lancaster R. L. Stone L. L. Vaughan E. W. Price. Jr. W. LOEWENSBERG IvEY K. Collins Victor Shelburne Albert C. Smith MEMBERS Peter D. Strum William M. Nicholson Jerome Weyne George W. Parker Nelson M. White Tau Beta Pi, the national honorary engineering fraternity, was founded at Lehigh University in 1885. The Alpha of North Carolina was installed here in 1925. It is the purpose of the association to mark in a fitting manner those engineers who have conferred honor upon their Alma Mater by distinguished scholarship, liberal culture, and exemplary charac- ter. To be elected into Tau Beta Pi is one of the highest honors that a student engineer can receive. [72] Collins Shelburne Weyne Parker White [73] ENGINEERS ' COUNCIL OFFICERS J. S. Hepler President M. C. Sasser Vice-President W. M. Nicholson Secretary. Fall Term D. R. Burton Secretary. Winter Term T. B, Whitehurst Treasurer W. F. Babcock Faculty Adviser FACULTY MEMBERS L. L. VaugHAN School of Engineering R. E. RautENSTRAUCH Aeronautical Engineering C. M. Lambe Civil Engineering Dr. E. E. RAt DOLPH Chemical Engineering C. L. Mann Civil Engineering L. M. Keever Electrical Engineering G. W. Smith General Engineering W. M. Nicholson D. R. Burton C. A. Dillon F. C. Snyder M. C. Sasser J. S. Hepler R. G. Ross E. J. Mahoney MEMBERS T. B. Whitehurst J. F. Briggs E, G. Sellers V. B. Shelburne A. N. Perry C, J. Nachos H. V. POE G. S, Watkins Alternates C. L. Matthews D. M. Matusow V. M. Lassiter J. L. Castleberry W. Freeman Organized in 1926, the Engineers ' Council is made up of student representatives from the professional engineering societies of the various departments in the School of Engineering. Since State College entered the war, the main purpose of the Engineers ' Council is to keep all of the technical societies in the School of Engineering functioning. It tops the year with the Engineers ' Brawl, The Knighting of Saint Patrick, and the annual presentation of the award to the most outstanding senior in engineering. [74] Phrry Nicholson Burton Sasser Whitehurst Nackos Shelburne Ross Lassiter Briggs Snyder Mahoney Matthews Castleberry Matusow Dillon POE Watkins Sellers Freeman a . ' P o [75] PHI PSI OFFICERS Dv VIGHT L. WAVNICK President W . B. Heyward Vice-President A. A. POITRAS Secretary B. E. GUPTON . Treasurer l) vii,in l_ ' . : (_K. t ' Ti ' sulcnl Dfan Emeritus Thomas Nelson Travis J. Martin Graham M. Byrum FACULTY MEMBERS Prof. T. R. Hart Prof. W. E. Shinn MEMBERS Jorge Nadjar Gallardo B. E. Gupton a. a. poitras Prof. John T. Hilton Mr. George H. Dunlap W. B. Heyward D. L. Waynick 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 might maintain closer contact with each other, alumni chapters are located in all leading textile centers of the country. Since its organization at State College. Eta Chapter has taken an important part in the activities of the Textile School. Its members have been prominent, not only in the affairs of the department but also of the college as a whole. They have gone out to earn places of trust and responsibility in the textile industry. Gupton G. llardo M. RTIN HEYWARD POITRAS BYKL ' M THETA TAU OFFICERS T. Bayard Wmitfiilirst. Jr. Regent Richard W. Kennison. Jr. V ue-Regent Marion C. Sasser Scribe Robert E. Woothn Frvasurer T. B. WHITEHURST, PresulcrK FACULTY MEMBERS Col. John V. Harrelson Proe. T. C. Brown Proe. W. F. Babcock Earl G. Bowen Clyde A. Dillon. Jr. Chester A. Fisler Pat Fugate William Gatlin Walter W. Harper MEMBERS James S. Hepler Richard W. Kennison Joe M. Monroe Frederick L. Page. Ill Robert W. Russell. Jr Marion C. Sasser Craig H. Stone Jr. Donald B. Weaver T hos. B. Whitehurst. Jr. Robert E. Wooten Roy L. Yelverton. Jr. Theta Tau is a Professional Engineering Fraternity of college students. The purpose of this organization is to develop and maintain a high standard of professional interest among its members and to unite them in a strong bond of fraternal fellowship. This chapter is the holder of the Inter-Honor Council Cup awarded to the honorary fraternity showing the most improvement during the past year. This organization sponsors the Little Theatre Drive of the campus and has sponsored the cigarette drive for service men overseas. S. sstR Hepler Harper Bowen GAILIN PAGE Kennison W ' OOTEN Dillon Russell FUCATE Fisler Monroe Stone afS gL 0t a T? r MU BETA PSI OFFICERS George S. George President Eugene Wade Vice-President T. Bayard Whitehurst, Jr. Sec ' ty.-Treas. George S. glok ,i;, I ' remiivni C. D. KUTSCHINSKI E. L. Cloyd J. W. Chadwick, Jr. J. O. Wilson Donald Ward FACULTY MEMBERS E. W. Price, Jr. A. O. Alford MEMBERS George W. Coble Jack E. Norwood William J. Daniel Gene Mitchell House A. M. Fountain J. F. Miller Monroe Stavenhagen A. Pitt Beam D. W. Muggins Mu Beta Psi is a national honorary music fraternity. Alpha Chapter being located at State College. Its primary function is to promote music on the campus by sponsoring vari- ous concerts by guest artists, by the local organizations, and by the campus organizations. Whitehurst Coble Norwood Daniel House Chadwick HUGGINS WADE Beam [78] GAMMA SIGMA EPSILON OFFICERS Victor B. Shi-LBURNF Grand Alchemist William M. Nicholson Past Grand Alchemist George W. Parker Recorder Harriet Presslv Visor Jack E. Norwood Sergeant -at -Arms V. B. SHELBURNE. Presidfnl A. H. Grimshaw W, E. Jordan Eustace R. Conway Jack E. Norwood William M. Nicholson FACULTY MEMBERS A. D. Jones B. E. Lauer E. E. Randolph MEMBERS George W. Parker Harriet B. Pressly Victor B. Shelburne W. A. Reid A. J. Wilson A. N. Stuart (graduate student ) The purpose of Gamma Sigma Epsilon. national honorary chemical fraternity, is to unite those men of a high scholastic grade in chemistry and to increase interest and scholar- ship in chemistry and promote friendship and general welfare among chemists. Its goal is " to bring into closer relation the facts of science with the truths of God through the promotion of Chemistry. " Nicholson Pressly Norwood PARKER Conway I [79] THE INSTITUTE OF THE AERONAUTICAL SCIENCES OFFICERS T. B. WhiTEHURST. Jr Chairman C. E. Grigsby V ice-Chairman J. W. Brown Secretary -Treasurer H. C. Wroton Recording Secretary T. B. WHITEHURST. President R. F. Rautenstrauch FACULTY MEMBERS W. G. Friedrich R. W. Truitt MEMBERS P. S. Brawley C. W. Dixon S. G. Flannagan R. S. GiLMORE G. R. Greene S. L. Green F. W. jARVis, Jr. A. B. King D. M. Matusow R. L. Pitts G. W. Smith Fred Swartzberg W. B. Terrell. Jr. W. E. Wade. Jr. The North Carohna State College branch of the Institute of the Aeronau- tical Sciences has been very active this year. Meetings are held at which time movies and discussions concerning aeronautics take place. In this way the members arc given a more extensive knowledge of the rapidly changing problems of the aeronautical engineer. The organization is composed of upperdass- men as members and third term freshmen associate members. [80] Brown Matusow Grigsby Wade swartzburg Terrell Wroton Smith Flannagan Pitts Green Greene Jarvis Brawley Dixon ii iikiii [81] AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF CHEMICAL ENGINEERS OFFICERS V. B. Shhlburne. Jr. W. M. Nicholson L. A. Mann. Jr. J. E. Deas, Jr. W. C. Thomas F. L. Page. Ill President Presideni {Fall Term) Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Pahlicity V. B. SHELBURNE, President FACULTY MEMBERS Dr. E. E. Randolph Dr. T. C. Doody Richard Bright MEMBERS J. E. Anderson. Jr. L. S. Brown, Jr. D. R. Burton E. P. Cain. Jr. E. R. Conway. Ill W. J. Daniel J. E. Deas. Jr. P. M. EzziLL. Jr. G. C. FULLER L. S. Hovis J. C. Huffman R. C. Laughlin H. J. Lewis J. K. Lockhart E. P. Lynch, Jr. W. S. Wood L. A. Mann. Jr. J. R. Martin C. L. Matthews W, M. Nicholson E. A. Orr F. L. Page. Ill G. W. Parker John Parnag M. H. PlNNIX R. A. Plyler. Jr. N. J. PONOS V. B. Shelburne. Jr. M. S. Stavenhagen W. C. Thomas J. M. Wiley D. R. Winchester The student chapter of the American Institute of Chemical Engineers was founded for the purpose of promoting the ideals of the chemical engineering profession and to maintain a high student standing among its members. The North Carolina State College chapter was the first chapter established south of the Mason and Dixon Line. [82] Nicholson Burton Laughlin Thomas Mathews Page Parker Lynch Wiley Daniel Hovis Pagnag Anderson Orr Brown Lockhart Conway PiNNIX Plyer Lewis Wood EZZILL Huffman Martin Deas n f a iTiiitl [83] G. S. WATKINS, President PROFESSOR L. M. KEEVER, Faculty Adviser G. S. WATKINS J. F. BEAU I. BACKINOFF J. H. DAVIS E. C. Grant S. GLASS C. I. BURKHEAD. Jr. AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF ELECTRICAL ENGINEERS OFFICERS Chairman V ice-Chattman C. D. DiXON Professor l. M. keever MEMBERS F R. HAVNES W. N. JONES D. W. HUGGINS, Jr. E. S. Noell, Jr. W. F. Humbert, III Basil Paaffe STANLEY KOHLER W. F. PAGE . Secretary -Treasurer Faculty Adviser C. H. PRICE R. W. PRUNTY J. D. SAPP F. H. Sutton C. H. WALKER, JR. Dixon KOHLER burkhead Prunty SAPP HAYNES GRANT PAAFFE PAGE SUTTON Walker Humbert NOELL HUGGINS DAVIS [84] AMERICAN SOCIETY OF CIVIL ENGINEERS OFFICERS I KANK R. Cil-LUSO PAUL N. Howard , , ClIARLKS J. NACKOS Edward J. Mahonkv Charles J. Nackos HLovD Slav Merrimond Mizzelle C. I.. MANN C. J. NACKOS l£. J. MAHONEV M. L, BORUM M. B. MlZZELLE R. L. BOSTIAN . . . I ' n ' sulint. I ' N4 Viu ' l ' ivunlvnl. I ' l-I-I f I ciisurtT. I ' ' 4 4 Prcsiilcnl. I ' l-I Vkc -President. ' »■ 5 . . Secretary. I ' N Treuaurer. I ' ' 4 5 I u ullii AJviser iiANK R. GELUSO. Prenuleni J. I.. Castleberry .1. C. Millsaps f. S. SEAY w. c. Fitzgerald MFMBERS R. J. Hale G. D. Hardesiv, Jr. C. C. Hassell H. L. Snider V. K. Thayer. Jr. [.. 1-. Thompson, Jr. d. m. wooten B. W. ALLEN The American Sociely of Civil Engineers is the oldest national engineering society in the United States, and dur- ing its lifetime has earned a record list of accomplishments, particularly encouraging intercourse between students and practicing engineers. The State College Chapter has been particularly fortunate in this respect. Most of the members of the faculty are members of the national society, and they have cooperated to make this link connecting the theory of the classroom with the technical facts and realities of the job. [85] TOMPKINS TEXTILE SOCIETY OFFICERS William B. Heyward President Graham M. Byrum Vice-President DwiGHT L. Waynick Secretary B. E. GUPTON Treasurer Siegfried Wallner Reporter William B. Hlvwakd, I ' u-. iJcnt FACULTY MEMBERS All members of the faculty of the Textile School. MEMBERS All Textile School Students. C. H. Honeycutt W. H. Wood P. L. Reyes Spindola R. C. Finney W. A. English Larry Cheatham J. A. Davis Elizabeth Miller Phillip Slifka M. A. Black H. F. Sutton Salvador Valencia ACTIVE MEMBERS A. O. Bautista H. J. Jaramillo E. D. Cortina R. A. Wycoff C. S. Tippett G. A. Clayton H. K. Messengill J. J. West Elizabeth Frazier E. Yachan Marshall Stillwell J. Nadjar Gallardo C. B. Sink Martha Wallace Elizabeth Nelson Jean Clark J. N. Cheek C. M. COLHARD H. J. Goldinger David Fuchs William B. Heyward Graham M. Byrum B. E. Gupton Dwight L. Waynick Siegfried Wallner This year Tompkins Textile Society is the only active organization for the textile students. The society is a professional organization which was founded a few years ago for the purpose of discussing important textile problems and the latest methods developed by the industry. Meetings are held twice a month at which time prominent men experienced in the varied fields of the industry address the society. In this manner the students obtain much valuable information. [86] Gallardo POITRAS Wallnhr Waynick BVRUM GUPTON Cheek Sink goldinger Wallace FUCHS Nelson COLHARD Clark Messengill Frazif.r Wood Bautista Wycoff Davis Valencia Jaramillo TiPPETT Black Finney Reyes Spindola Cheatham Stillwell West Miller English Sutton Cortina Yachan Clayton P {? Q p O [87] AMERICAN SOCIETY OF MECHANICAL ENGINEERS OFFICERS C. A. Dillon G. C. BURCHETTE E. D. Frazier President . . Vice-President Secretary -Treasurer A LMi n ■:■., J I ' , President MEMBERS H. M. Adams G. G. BiNGENHEIMER E. G. BowEN G. C. BURCHETTE C. A. Dillon C. A. Frazier T. P. FUGATE C. A. FISLER G. S. George G. R. Greene R. W. Kelly P. J. Lamprinakos M. V. Lassiter G. M. Masten J. M. Monroe A. N. Perry E. R. Rowe R. W. Russell J. J. Sharpe R. L. Yelverton J. M, Weyne H. A. Williams R. E. WOOTEN J. H. Truitt [88] Perry Lassiter Frazier WOOTFN burchette Wayne Adams Fugate BOWEN Monroe George FiSLER Russell Masten Truitt Lamprinakos Williams bingenheimer Greene ROWE [891 PRATT AND WHITNEY FELLOWS Professor Robert B. Rice Coonlinalor Mary M. Carroll June L. Freeman Josephine Jerome Kathleen Lard Kay F. Marshall Mary E. Northcott Jean E. White Before the acute manpower shortage the Pratt and Whitney Aircraft Engine Company had the foresight to start a training program for young women college graduates at various tech- nical schools. These young women were selected from different graduating classes all over the country, and sent to certain technical schools where Pratt and Whitney had established train- ing centers. The training program here at State College specializes in mechanical engineering and is ably directed by Professor Robert B. Rice. Their one year ' s special training here is meant to serve only as a general engineering background, and upon leaving here the Pratt and Whitney Fellows will go into advanced training in the production plant. Eventually they will work with and replace production engineers in our country ' s fight for freedom. White r-REEMAN MARSHALL Carroll Jerome LARD [90] MILITARY COLONEL D. N. MCMlLLIN MILITARY DEPARTMENT With the United States in the world ' s greatest conflict, men of North Carolina State arc doing their part on every battlefield on the face of the globe. The Reserve Officers Training Corps at N. C. State helped train these heroes of World War II, and now in time of emerg- ency the R. O. T. C. is continuing to carry on its work in the rooms and on the drill field. Lffi to right: Lt. V. K. Capt. C. E. Ciimmings, M,ij, E. H. H. Vestal, Lt, F. S. Woodruff Chase, Col. D. N, MoMillin, Maj [92] MILITARY REGIMENTAL STAFF 1 . W. Etui RiDci ' . Jr. C. W. JORDON. Jr. Cadet Lt. ColvncI B. R. ' i ' oUNTS Ciulet Major J. E. HiGGlNS C ' adct Cuplam Cadet Syt. Major YOUNTS ETHERIDGE Jordan HIGGINS Chjmpions of the 1045 Fourth Service Command ROT L Liallery Kilic y Kilic Compciuion. [93] COMPANY A F, L. SWARTZBERG A. N. Hewett , Cadet Captain W. B. TERRELL Cadet 2nd Lt. Cadet 2nd Lt. C. I. BURKHEAD. JR Cadet 2nd Lt. R. M. Armfield Marvin Swartz COMPANY B Cadet Captain M. B. AusLEY , Cadet 2nd Lt. J. L. MacNeill Cadet 2nd Lt. .Cadet 2nd Lt. [94] COMPANY C 1.. S. Hovis C. A. Dillon. Jr. Cadet Captain C. D. DiXON Cadet Jnd Lt. J. L:. WILLIAMS Cadet 2nd Lt. Cadet 2nd Lt. J. M. Monroe G. P. Matthews COMPANY D Cadet Captain B. W. ALLEN Cadet 2nd Lt. J. M. WiLEY Cadet 2nd Lt. Cadet 2nd Lt. [95] MUSIC DEPARTMENT J. A. McCall W. E. Wade F. N. BACKWELL F. W. JARVIS . S. G. FLANNAGAN J. W. Chadwick. Jr. R. W. Prunty M. PINNIX , . R. Fuller C. D. KUTCHINSKI President ' we-Preaident Sarelury Manager Quartermaster Librarian Drum Major Drum Major Drum Mufor Director RAINCOAT BAND R. F. LOMAX W. LEAGAN C. STOTT H. F. Sutton A. P. Beam H. J. Lewis W. F. Kampschmidt H. D. Black J. M. Barber M. S. Stavenhagen Chas. Barden j. a. bocook R. C. Jones I. M. LANDON M. PlNNIX R. W. PRUNTY R. W. Fuller C. G. BINGENHEIMER G. L. Arthur G. A. Gray C. Crisp G. L. White w. c. Moore C. B. SINK J. A. Perryman P. H. GEER F. N. Blackwell T. B. Williams P. T. Rhodes J, W. Chadwick E. D. Benson D. W. Huggins R. E. Bostian W. C. Fitzgerald R. s. Gilmorh L. E. Gross C. R. BLACKWELDER S. C. GRESHAM S. G. FLANNAGAN W. DANIEL L. B. Bass L. M. Seawell, Jr. G. C. White. Jr. J. H. WARD W. E. WADE R. L. Bostian R. M. Towel R. B. Gant J. A MCCALL F. W. JARVIS R. F. underwood CONCERT BAND Flute and Piccolo Geo. George Chas. Barden Oboes R. W. Prunty Wm. Rumillat Clarinets T. B. Whitehurst W. F. Kampschmidt A. P. BEAM C. Scott H. J. Lewis Wm. Leagan S. L. Green M. PlNNIX Saxophones J. A. BocOOK R- J. Teague J. HORAN Cornets J. w. Chadwick F. N. BLACKWELL S. G. FLANNAGAN JACK Walker R. F. LOMAX L. E. Gross S. C. GRESHAM Baritones K. E. STROUP J. A, Perryman Buss Clarinet H. F. SUTTON Fluecielhorns P. H. GEER W. C. Moore. Jr. Trumpets G. L. WHITE T. B. Williams P. T. Rhodes R. E. Bostian Horns G. A. Gray Clay Crisp Gary Mumford E. M. Stubbs Trombones W. E. WADE J. E. Norwood Wm. Daniel L. M. Seawell J. H. Ward J. b. Walker Basses J. E. McCALL Anthony Gaeta G. L. Arthur Percussion M. S. Stavenhagen Charles George Fav madden MENS GLEE CLUB jack sutterly John Bosweli . jk, JIMMY HORAN Lauren Booth Gene James John Peele Eustace Conway James DEAS, Librarian Reece Winchester Gerald Brummitt Gilbert Gray, President Charles Stott John Saunders Roger Westlake Gene House, Secretary Gilbert Benson William Daniel Earl Blankenship L. B. Miller Bruce Blackmon Philip strole Dr. Lillian Parker Wallace, Pianist [96] bf- . ' SIM Red Coat Band Concert band GLEE CLUB [97] FRATERNITIES INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL Fred l.. Page OFFICERS Fred L. Page President Charles J. Nackos Vice-President William J. BonEY Secretary Dean E. L. Cloyd Treasurer MEMBERS James S. Hepler. Charles J. Nackos Alpha Lambda Tau Drury R. Burton. Edwin E. Wright Delta Sigma Phi Frederick L. Page. Zeb Little Lambda Chi Alpha William E. Wade. Jr.. Clyde A. Dillon. Jr Pi Kappa Alpha R. C. Laughlin. G. W. Smith Pi Kappa Phi Chester Gilbert, Harvey Diamond Sigma Alpha Mu Dwight L. Waynick. Graham M. Byrum Sigma Chi Gene House. Herbert S. Glenn. Jr Sigma Nu Billy E. Gupton. Earl D. Frazier Sigma Pi William J. Boney. Walter W. Harper Sigma Phi Epsilon [100] Hepler Nackos Burton Wright Little Wade Dillon Gilbert Diamond Waynick Byrum House Gupton Frazier BONEY Harper J ' ZJh l [101] SIGMA NU BETA TAU CHAPTER Ninety-nine Active Chapters Colors: Black, Gold, and White. FLOWER: While Rose. Gene House. Presuhm Miss JESSK a 1_, JAi KstlN, Sponsor Gene House Claude Jorden Bob Jones FRATRES IN COLI EGIO Sophomore. i Pledges Fred Blank Bill Lutz H. S. Glenn WiiiTiE Francis Bob Latham Sigma Nu originated from the Legion of Honor, a secret society organized in 1868 at the Vir- ginia 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 99 active chapters throughout the country. It is the oldest fraternity at State College. Beta Tau chapter having been installed here in 189S. 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. " [102] EN Glenn JORDEN LUTZ Jones Blank Francis [i03] PI KAPPA ALPHA ALPHA EPSILON CHAPTER Eighty-one Chapters Colors: Garnet and Gold FLOWER: Lily of the Valley Eugene Wade, Premdeni Mrs. Jesse A. McCall, sponu, Prof. H. B. Briggs John M. Culp Pitt Beam Walter Beaman Darrell Benson Stanley Betts Buddy Bingenheimer Ellis Bl ann John Boyter Herbert Bridger Jimmy Brown Donald Cole FRATRES IN FACULTATE Dr. a. O. Shaw FRATRES IN COLLEGIO Seniors William B. Heyward Junior C. A. Dillon. Jr. Sophomore Grady T. Tharrington Pledges John Crawford Dillon Eason Bill English Leonard Ernest Donald Freeman W. H. Freshwater, Jr. Lester Gross Arthur Hendrix Jesse McCall Robert Merritt Prof. E. L. Miller, Jr. Eugene Wade Robert Mitchell Steve Moore Speed Noell Robert Sanders Bill Self Harold Sutton John Tart Dick Underwood Bobby Wooten Bob McRainey On March I, 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 frater- nity. Pi Kappa Alpha has always encouraged scholarship, maintained a high spirit of fra- ternalism among its members 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 col- leges and universities of the country; until now there are seventy-four active undergraduate chapters and eighty-four alumni chapters. [104] nKA Dillon Tharrington Beaman Benson Betts bingenheimer BOYTER Bridger Brown Cole Crawford Ernest Freshwater Gross McCall Merritt Moore Noell Sanders Self Sutton Wooten 4.- . , v V ,j y sS ■ Mi [105] SIGMA PHI EPSILON North Carolina Beta Chaptf.r Seventy Active Chapters COLORS: Royal Purple and Red. FLOWERS: American Beaut l Rose and Violets. William J. BONEY. President Miss Charlotte rickman. Sponsor George Culberson E. Keith Almond William J. Boney John L. Castleberry Floyd C. Russell William Allsbrook Benjamin R. Crigler Donald R. Swartz J. Edgar Williams fratrfs in FACULTATF FRATRES IN COLLEGIO Seniors Walter W. Harper M. Vance Lassiter Albert N. Perry Junior L. William Gatlin Sophomores Pledges William M. Hales James Horan. Jr. Floyd N. Blackwell. Jr. William A. Potts Capt. E. S. Towery Marion C. Sasser Robert N. Wood Gerald P. Matthews John L. Hawkins Robert E. Bostian Heywood a. Jones. Ill Richard J. Worsley Robert L. Benton Sigma Phi Epsilon, national social fraternity, had its inception at Richmond College (now University of Richmond) in Richmond, Va. on November 1, 1901. It was organized by six friends gathered together as a purely social organization and known as the Saturday Night Club. The principle of good fellowship was the keystone. There are now 70 active chapters throughout the country with a total membership of over 24.000 members. The local chapter was the thirteenth chapter installed in the country, on March 4. lOO i. [106] E I E Wood Harper Lassiter Perry Sasser Gatlin Matthews Castleberry Worsley Horan Crigler Benton Jones Bostian Hawkins Blackwell TICKEL (ft |f C [107] DELTA SIGMA PHI RHO CHAPTER Fifty-five AcTivii Chapters Colors: Nile Green and White FLOWER: White Carnation EDWIN E. WKIGHT. Pref.ulfnl Miss RHBA jane ROVALL, .Spijn.sor FRATRES IN FACULTATE Col. J. W. Harrelson Prof. F. M. Haig E. E. Wright M. B. AUSLEY M. R. Edwards Prentiss Ezzell. Jr. W. C. Fitzgerald G. C. Frazelle R. E. Fuller FRATRES IN COLLEGIO Seniors Pledges G. H. FURGERSON R. B. Gant C. C. HiGHSMITH R. J. Hooker R. E. HUGHEY W. J. McCONNAUGHEY J. A. McLeod, Jr. Dr. L. F. Williams Mr. H. K. Witherspoon Chapter Adviser Drury R. Burton M. H. PiNNIX D. S. Reynolds Paul Rhodes C. W. Stott James Timberlake Worth Wooten Delta Sigma Phi. international social fraternity, was founded at the College of New York City on December 10. 1899. There are now fifty-five chapters, totaling a membership of some fifteen thousand. Thirty-nine chapters own their own homes, with a total valuation of $1,500,000. There are twenty-one 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 legit- imate scholarship, chapter organization, and house ownership requirements. Membership is limited to men of the white race whose ideals and beliefs are those of modern Christian civili- zation. [108] Al t Burton AUSLEY HiGHSMITH Frazelle Gant McCONNAUGHEY EZZELL Stott Fitzgerald Edwards PiNNIX Timberlake Fuller [109] SIGMA PI RHO CHAPTER Twenty-eight Active Chapters Colors: Lavender and White Flower: Orchid B. E. GUPTON, President MISS BETSY Buchanan, Sponsor FRATRES IN FACULTATE Dr. a. E. Greaves-Walker R. L. Stone FRATRES IN COLLEGIO Seniors R. W. Kelly Juniurs B. E. GuPTON J. M. Monroe Sophomores W. P. Freeman H. A. Williams Freshmen K. M. Laughridge L. S. Brown Pledyes C. R. WiNECOFF J. D. Clark E. M. Carson J. H. Haynes D. F. Lovelace E. D. Frazier F. C. Snyder J. I. Anderson F. L. Webster W. R. Roberson G. M. Masten C. H. Moss A. E. Pickett R. W. Russell Sigma Pi. national social fraternity, was founded at Vincenncs University, Vincenncs, Indiana, February 26, 1897. The purpose 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 thirty active chapters located in eighteen 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 Col- lege in 1921. The chapter owns its own chapter house located at 2513 Clark Avenue. [110] in Frazier Monroe Snyder Anderson Freeman Williams Webster roberson Laughridge Masten Brown CARSON Lovelace Moss Pickett Russell Winecoff f k [111] LAMBDA CHI ALPHA GAMMA UPSILON CHAPTER One Hundred Twelve Chapters Colors: Purple. Green, and Gold. Flower: Violet. Frederick L. page, President MISS ELIZABETH , !ORL,AN, i )u iiur Dr. R. O. Moen Dr. R. B. Bullock Robert L. Pitts Zeb Little John L. MacNeill W. Howard Hasty, Jr. Thomas A, Teabeaut Claude I. Burkhead, Jr. FRATRES IN FACULTATE ERA TRES IN COLLEGIO Senior R. A. Oatman Juniors Sophomores Pledges Joe Coffield Thomas A. Stokes Gilbert Gray Dr. T. B. Mitchell CuRTiss Todd Frederick L. Page William J. Daniel Gerald Brummitt Lauren P. Booth Adrian Hewitt J. Jackson Andrews Founded at Boston University in 1909, Lambda Chi Alpha has expanded until it now has one hundred and twelve active chapters. These chapters are established at most of the prominent colleges and universities throughout the country. Lambda Chi Alpha employs two full time traveling secretaries who visit the chapters and maintain their contact with the general fraternity. The " Cross and Crescent " is the fraternity magazine and is published seven times annually. " Delta Pi, " the secret magazine, is published quarterly. The " G-U-Growler, " the news letter of the local chapter to its alumni, is put out quarterly. Other Lambda Chi Alpha chapters in this state are located at Duke, Wake Forest, and at the University of N, C, Every year these chapters, together with the State College Chapter, have " get-togethers " in the form of track meets, picnics, dances and house parties. [112] AXA Little Daniel Carter Pitts burkhead MacNeill Hasty Teabeaut Brummitt Stokes coffield Gray Hewitt [113] ALPHA LAMBDA TAU ZETA CHAPTER Twenty-four Chapters Colors: Old Gold and Black FLOWER: American Beaut ii Rose jAMIiS S, HEPLER, President Miss Betty jam i owi:!. SfMinsiji C. J. Nackos P. J. Lamprinakos J. p. Rogers W. L. Gouge C. R. Blackwelder A. J. Gaeta G. G. Sakas FRATRES IN FACULTATE Dr. a. M. Fountain FRATRES IN COLLEGIO Seniors Junior P. T. Fugate Sophomores W. F. Brown W. E. Clark Pledges J. H. Rattelade P. E. Gibson Charles Richkus J. S. Hepler H. D. Black M. W. Hudson A. R. Butler Grafton Pierce C. W. Dixon N. C. Wright Alpha Lambda Tau was founded at Oglethorpe University in 1916. It was the first fra- ternal organization at that institution following its reorganization in the same year. Orig- inally 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. There was at first an idea that the fraternity would never go north of the Mason-Dixon line, but this was disproved in the 1927 national convention, at which a charter was granted to a group at the University of Illinois. Zeta chapter was installed at North Caro- lina State College on January 22, 1925. Since that time it has grown steadily and its members have taken an active part in campus affairs. There are alumni chapters located in many of the larger cities. The chapter owns its own house which is located at 10 Enterprise Street. [114] AAT f Olf!) Nackos FuGATE ' iC;- r- ■• " ' — n ' Lamprinakos Brown Clark Black Hudson Gouge Black veldi:r Sakos Rattelade Butler tiH tdoH (J «T -f - %.« [1151 SIGMA ALPHA MU SIGMA OMEGA CHAPTER Thirty THREE Active Chapters Colors: Purple and While. Flower: Purple Aster. Chester Gilber r. I ' lcsnicm MISS Jean A. JACOBL S. Sponsor Chester R. Gilbert Daniel M. Matusow Harvey Diamond Newton W. Mandel Howard A. Kaden FRATRES IN COLLEGIO Seniors Isaac Varon Juniors Sophomore Marvin Swartz Freshman Edward Gale Stephen Bayer Melvin Glaser Philip Yagolnitzer Pledges Saul Weissman Marvin T. Ball Naetali Reiter David Fuchs Arnold Messinger Harold S. Weiss S. S. Cohen Charles Mitchell Lester Rose Sigma Alpha Mu was founded at the College of the City of New York on Thanks- giving 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 fraternity, Theta Phi, which had its beginning in 1929. From its begin- ning the fraternity has maintained high standards of scholarship and conduct. [116] 1AM Matusovv Ball RniTFR Varon Diamond FUCHS Mandel Kaden Messinger Weiss Swartz Gale Bayer Yagolnitzer Weissman Cohen Glaser t o t [117] SIGMA CHI One Hundred and Three Active Chapters Colors: Blue and Gold. Flower: Whue Rose. William M. Nicholson, PresiJent MLSS TROVANNH EREHLAND. .SiVfi-lhean of Sigma Chi Luther Wesley Earnhardt gary hoyt bostian THEODORE Cecil Brown JOHN Wesley Cell Norval White Conner ralph waldo cummings John Erwin Eoster Harvey Gibson JOHN Henry Harris FRATRES IN EACULTATE William Norwood Hicks Thomas Norwood Hines WALTER Edward Jordan John Robert Ludington Milton Edwin Massengili. Dannie Joseph Moffie Emmett b. Morrow Hubert Vern Park James Welch Patton JEHU Dewitt Paulson Willis Alton Reid Edward Wolfe Ruggles George Howard Satterfield Charles B. shulenberger ARCHIE David Stuart Jasper Leonidas Stuckey PAUL Porter Sutton Lillian Lee Vaughan Lowell Sheridan Winton Paul Noble Howard. Jr. Frank R. geluso William Meredith Nicholson FRATRES IN COLLEGIO Seniors Jorge Nadjar gallardo George William Coble Robert G. Ross. Jr. dwight l. waynick Edward J. Mahoney Junii Graham M. Byrum Charles M. Colhard John M. Wiley Sophomorea Siegfried wallner. Jr. i, ashby sigmon Rodney l. Coleman, jr. Dave W. sewell JAMES h. truitt jack a. Bocook MARTIN Davis Howard Turner William g. Hobbs Frank Grissom A. Robert Gresham. Jr. Freshmen Pledges ALEJANDRO O. BAUTISTA David g. Satterfield John H. Williams Travis J. martin ■Herbert Johnson William S. Howard Robert W. Prunty Robert A. McLean. Jr. William H. Scott, Jr. JAMES C. DAUGHETY GEORGE D. HARDESTY. JR. LOY F. TOMPSON lex l. basinger Bill Horton Sigma Chi Fraternity was founded at Miami University, Oxford. Ohio, on June 28. 1855. It was the nineteenth college fraternity to be founded, and the third to be founded at Miami University. Today, Sigma Chi consists of 103 active chapters, and 98 Alumni Chapters. Its chapter houses exceed $3,370,000 in value, and it has assets of approximately $480,000. The Sigma Chi chapter at North Carolina State College was installed on May 15. 1943, after two years ' existence as a local fraternity known as Chi Sigma. This year was highlighted by the second annual Sigma Chi Sweetheart Ball given in the Hotel Sir Walter. [118] zx Howard Geluso Coble Ross Waynick Gallardo Mahonhv Byrum COLHARD Wiley Wallnhr SiGMON Coleman Sewell Truitt Howard Prunty McLean Turner HOBBS Grissom Horton i£l f f " - [119] FEATURES c ttss Jean Holmes for the Editorial staff of the Agromeck toe the Business Staff of the Agromeck zMiss oAlice %oss N t Et-fissMsaa !- fur IVEY Collins, President of Tau Beta Pi i-:3X » . ' ' . SZ;-S -:seJ! ' Jl cMtss ?{ancy eal c jT Lillian Qalloway l.„ WAI TIK HARPER. Edilor of The Tvchnuum for Robert G. Ross, Jr., Business Manager of THE AGROMECK (z tss Troyanne Freeland oyntiss oAmta %gzier for ZEB Lirri.l; ' , liusinvss Munaqer of The Techn lor George Coble, Editor of ihc Agromeck dM iss Jean Whitt zMiss £Hzabeth zMorgan for I-KliD PAGIi, PreaiJvnl ol ihc Intcrinilcrnily (.nunc; rsWi ■ »- ■ for Bill HEYWARD. President of ihe Tompkins Textile Society zMtss zMary " Boy an cMtss Jo " Bishop far DWIUn WA ■NI(•K, I ' residfn! of Phi Psi for Robert E. WOOTEN, President vl the Junior Class zMiss atsy zM cKtmmon cy f jj " Betty Jane Lowell for Jim HIIM.I-R, ' rcsii cn nf ihc F.ngineem Council loc T. Bayard WHITEHURST, President nl the .Seniui (. us zM iss fulta Qark c tss " J che Hassell lor EAKl. G. BOWFN. I ' rcsulenl til ihc Y. A . C A. lor C. G. Dawson, President of the Ag. Club zMiss %tta HDell Dawson cy f jj Frances Hollowell for Gray BVRUM. EiUltir «( (he AciiOMHCK l» The Sigma Pi ' s The Pi Kappa Alpha ' s , The Sigma Chi ' s The Alpha Lambda Tau ' s The Sigma Alpha Mu ' s. The Lambda Chi Alpha .The Sigma Phi Epsilon ' s The Theta Tau ' s, . . The Delta Sigma Phi ' s. Dean ' s office Subway scene She sings too. Howie on the loose Call Prof Lamm bryo engineer Food for thought Dancing in the dark It Could Happen to You. Em- Aw please Turner and Co. House of Fear His master ' s voice British diplomat Draft dodgers It must be jelly Blow, Dean, blow Poor Miriam Kitty Hawk Quartet . Yer living right? . . . Check to check Second down, four to go Cheering Buy War Bonds Two good ends Ho hum, intermission Tea dance Leaning into it Grab your ankles, pledge! .Tea dance waltz number G ' wan home, Yankee! Room for one more Three piece orchestra deluxe Theta Tau Banquet anci according to Einstein ' s theory. . Strike up the band Sad but true Kutschinski in action Dressing Moses for the fair . Smile big and they call it a one-hour course Novelty number. Bat Batson " ' ii Co. Kid stuff, fellows: where are the cards: " Dance figure Good dorm At the Sig Ball Says you Having fun Find yourself " Hot-shot " Strut ' cha stuff Get outta there. ATHLETICS w f ATHLETIC ADMINISTRATION Prof. J. F. Miller Professor and Head of Physical Education Department Prof. H. A. Fisher Faculty Chairman of Athletics Mr. J. L, Von Glahn Business Manager of Athletics T461 THE COACHES BliATTlE FliATHERS Head Coach Star Wood End Coach Alfred Thomas Line Coach G. B. Powell Trainer. Football Manager [147] FOOTBALL [148] JAMES G. MADDOCK. Center HOWARD F. TURNER. Tatlback CO-CAPTAINS OF THE 1944 FOOTBALL SQUAD lill- I ' H4 I t;oIHALL SgUAU 1491 STATE 27— MILLIGAN 7 State copped the season ' s opener, defeating Milligan College from Tennessee, 27-7, before 4,500 fans. It was a well-balanced, fighting team that Coach Feathers presented, one that for the most part made use of the tricky T-formation in its offense. Howard Turner, veteran of the 1943 Wolfpack, was the backfield star. Howard, with his running and passing, sparked the State offense and was the best ground-gainer of the night. The visitors held State in the first quarter, but shortly after the second quarter began. John Lenhart blocked and recovered a Milligan punt, and a few minutes later State scored on a pass from Turner to Westfall. Zickefoose ' s placement was good. The Wolves chalked up two touchdowns in the third quarter, the first coming after the kickoff. The drive, starting from State ' s 25, was led by Turner. Worst, and Westfall; Zickefoose again converted. The third touchdown came through the efforts of the second team: a march, featured by two passes for 1 5 and 1 3 yards from Charlie Richkus to George Sakas, ended as Richkus skirted around right end to score, Danny Sharp added the placement. State ' s final score came late in the fourth quarter after a powerful drive of 69 yards. Westfall, Turner, and Worst again were the principal ball carriers; Turner hit Gibson over the goal line for the final Wolfpack score. The placement fell incomplete, Milligan scored midway in the fourth period by recovering Worst ' s fumble behind the goal line. The conversion was good so the game ended 27-7 in a well-earned victory for N, C. State. STATE 13— VIRGINIA N. C. State linemen recovered two fumbles in the end zone in the fourth quarter on rain soaked Forman Field at Norfolk to upset the Uni- versity of Virginia. 13-0. Held scoreless three-fourths of the game, the Wolfpack capitalized on the Cavalier fumbles for the lone scores of the game. Playing in a sea of mud. the linemen were the decisive stars of this very rough game. Our first touchdown came as Lum Edwards, a State end. recovered Dick Michels ' . Virginia halfback, fumble in the end zone. Michels was attempting a punt on the third down, but the pass from center was high and slithered by Michels. Edwards, who played a brilliant game, stole the ball in the scramble. The conversion by Mende Zickefoose was good. Five plays later State chalked up another touchdown to increase their lead to 1 3 big points as Tony Gaeta fell on another of Michels ' s fumbles in the end zone. After Zickefoose kicked off to Virginia on this tell-tale play, the Cavaliers drew a 15-yard penalty for clipping. After gaining 4 yards from their own 17-yard stripe. State linemen smothered Virginia for a two-yard loss. On the next play Ellis fumbled, but Hickman recovered for Virginia after the Cavaliers had lost eight more yards. Michels then went back in punt formation but fumbled a low pass from center, which Gaeta recovered as the elusive ball rolled into the end zone. Zickefoose ' s placement failed. The Wolfpack played a brilliant game. Fully aware of the danger of the slippery conditions they usually voted to kick on the second or third down to avoid handling the ball. ««»P! ' t STATE 7— CLEMSON 13 The Clcmson Tigers handed N. C. State its first defeat in Legion Memorial Stadium in Charlotte before 5.000 fans. The light but fast Wolfpack put up a rugged fight but were unable to withstand some of the Tigers ' dynamic charges. Clemson received the first kickoff of the game and marched 76 yards for the first score of the game without relinquishing the hall. Miller of Clemson added the placement. On the next play Worst. State back, received the kick on State ' s 15-yard line and galloped the entire field for a touchdown. His running was powerful and brilliant, and the line furnished him with superior blocking. When Mendel Zickefoose kicked the point, the score was tied at 1-1, and the game was deadlocked until the final period. Two penalties set State back to their one-yard line Then the Tigers, by hard-blocking Turner ' s kick, gained possession of the ball on the State 23 and pushed over for the final score of the game. The Wolves were led by the brilliant running of Worst and Turner: Lenhart and Rattelade, a pair of State guards, turned in admirable line work. STATE 12— CATAWBA 7 Beattie Feathers ' fighting Wolfpack defeated the surprisingly potent Catawba Indians 12-7 in Riddick Stadium for the third win of the season. J ' i ' ' ' Ssafe . l»«Mi E. The Indians surged ahead in the first few minutes of the game by lecovering Turner ' s fumble on the State 8-yard Hnc. Gabriel of Catawba passed to Bowen for 1 3 yards and the touchdown; Dorton ' s kick was good, and the score was 7-0. This setback embittered State, causing the over-anxious Wolves to give up 80 yards and S first downs in penalties during the game. State almost evened things up in the final minutes of the first period when Richkus passed to George Sakas for a touchdown on a play that covered SS yards. Zickefoosc missed the extra-point and left Catawba a one-point margin that looked big until the final minutes of play. The score-keeper had a rest for the next two periods, but the game was anything but slow. Richkus and Turner alternated in the backfield. Both teams threatened to score on numerous occasions: Catawba ' s attack was mainly through the air which netted them a total of 117 yards. The Wolves seemed to be on edge throughout the game and played extremely ragged ball until the final period. The winning touchdown came in the final period when Richkus led the Wolves in a 47-yard march that climaxed in a pass from Richkus to Lisak for the score. Zickefoose ' s kick was low so the score was 12-7. Catawba threatened once more in the final moments of the game by driving to the State 7. The threat ended, however, when Edwards cap- tured Gabriel ' s fumble on the State 3. Richkus then led State out of danger by booting the ball back to Catawba ' s 37 for a long P-yard punt. The game ended 12-7 with a victorious Wolfpack. m V 1 h STATE 7— WAKE FOREST 21 Eleven thousand spectators watched State suffer its second defeat of the season at the hands of a more-powerful Wake Forest eleven. By alert playing, however, the first Wolfpack was able to score the first touch- down of the game and hold the Deacons to three touchdowns. Howard Turner again led the State offense with his running, passing and kicking; Bobby Warst also played a standpoint game. Our lone touchdown came in the second period after Turner returned a Deacon punt nine yards to the Wake Forest 36. After a three-yard gain on a line play, a pass from Turner to Eicholtz clicked for 26 yards. Turner and Worst bucked the line on the next two plays for a three- yard gain. Gibson took the ball on an end-around play for our score: the placement by Zickefoose was good. The Deacons scored a touchdown in the second, third, and final periods, mainly on power-drives: thus the game ended 21-7. STATE 19— WILLIAM AND MARY 2 Alertness in capitalizing on the breaks gave the very fast State eleven a 19-2 victory over William and Mary ' s Indians, our fourth win of the season. The mental sharpness Coach Beattie Feather ' s team displayed seems to have won the hearts of the 12,500 Virginia fans: the prowess the State team exhibited has won the nickname of " The Retrievers " for themselves. The Wolfpack chalked up two touchdowns in the first period and another in the third, while their opponents managed only two points from a safety in the third period. Bob McRainey. a tackle scooped up the ball and ran 3 5 yards for our first score after George Croker blocked Macgkiahs punt early in the first period. This score was made possible by the split-second decision of Edwards to block out an Indian and open the way for McRainey rather than try for the ball. A few minutes later, after a punt exchange, we scored again on a long pass from Richkus to Sakas, a smooth-working couple in our attack. Sakas set up the Wolfpack ' s third score by recovering a fumble on the Indians ' 11 . Then after two line plays and an end run picked up 24 yards, Bobby Worst cracked the center of the Indian defense for the touchdown. The conversion by Zickefoose was good. The Indians were credited with two points earlier in the third period when a punt by Richkus on his own 22 was blocked by the Indian center Tommy Tompson and bounced in the end zone. Again State won not by power plays but by brilliant, alert play- ing, such as the commendable performance turned in by Lum Edwards. STATE 21— V. M. I. 6 State ' s Wolfpack for the third time defeated a Virginia team. Vir- ginia Military Institute, 21-6. on November 4th at Lexington. Virginia. For the third time our well-coached eleven started tallying on a blocked punt and went on to chalk up seven points during each of the first three periods. The Wolfpack took the lend five minutes after the opening whistle when Paul Gibson blocked a punt by Butterworth, and John Lcnhart grabbed the ball and sprinted 18 yards for a touchdown. On the first play of the second quarter. Zickefoosc recovered Butter- worth ' s fumble on State ' s 48. Then Bobby Worst bucked the line for 1 3 yards and again plunged into the Cadet line on the next play, gather- ing 34 yards for our second touchdown. V. M. I. came back at us when Butterworth ' s punt rolled dead on the State one-yard line. State punted out but Ellis returned the ball to the 34: from there the Cadets marched to their lone score. Our third touchdown came late in the third quarter when Howard Turner passed to George Sakas for a 11 -yard gain and then to Paul Gibson, who was finally brought d own on the V. M. I. one-yard line after a 38-yard run. On the next play Turner plunged over tackle for the score. Zickefoosc made the three placements good so the game ended 21-6. Julian Rattelade, State guard, suffered a broken leg in the first period of the game. STATE 28— MIAMI 7 Our sixth win of the season came before 12.000 spectators in the Oiange Bowl Stadium as we defeated the Miami Hurricanes 28-7. Again we defeated a more powerful team by alert, fast ball-handling and smooth team-work. Howard Turner from Rocky Mount, our ace back, was the impressive star of the game, being in on all of our touchdowns. For his brilliant performance Turner became a leading candidate for the All- Southern Conference team. Our first touchdown came after Turner ran back an intercepted pass 44 yards: Worst took the ball over in a 42-yard plunge. We scored again on the first play of the second period after a 3 3 -yard drive which ended in an end-run by Gibson. A 44-yard pass play, from Turner to Edwards, gave us our third score late in the second quarter. Our final touchdown came in the final minutes of the game on another pass from Turner to Gibson. Zickefoosc placekicked all four points after touchdowns. Miami, having the advantage of weight, managed only one touch- down: it was superior speed and alertness that again won for State. STATE 39— RICHMOND Our football season ended with an easy decision over the Richmond Spiders. 39-0. Howard Turner. Charlie Richkus. Bobby Worst, and Mendel Zickefoosc led the Wolfpack to their seventh victory in nine starts. 1 he alert Wolfpack dominated the play throughout the game, mass- ing a total of 330 yards, marching 65 yards twice for touchdowns. For the first time during the season the Wolves were heavier than their opponents, and Coach Feathers used this occasion to play all his subs. The Wolfpack enjoyed its most successful season since 1932, under the direction of Coach Bcattie Feathers for the first season. Only Clemson and Wake Forest defeated State during 1944. Before the State-Richmond game, the State Athletic Council voted to offer Beattie Feathers a three-year contract as our head football coach. Here ' s to Beattie and State ' s success in 1945. I BASKETBALL [158] Boltom rou ' ; KOHLER, SWARTZBERG, TURNER. RiCHKUS, ALMOND. Top row: COACH JAY. GIBSON. SWARTZ, PICKETT, DAVIS, EDWARDS. MANAGER JORDAN. BASKETBALL SCHEDULE State 35 State 33 State 27 State 23 State 34 State 46 State 54 State . 31 State 44 State 48 State 28 State . 57 State . 46 State 38 State 57 State 36 State . 55 State 35 State 46 State 40 Jamesville ,23 Camp Butner 58 Fort Bragg .39 Seymour- Johnson Field . 39 Navy Pre-Flight 51 Maryland 32 William and Mary . 3 7 Catawba .35 Davidson ... 31 Seymour- Johnson Field 3 5 William and Mary 3 3 Maryland 42 U. N. C. 61 Duke 48 Wake Forest 3 7 Catawba 32 Davidson 25 U. N. C , 43 Wake Forest 38 Duke 47 [159] V ' Ji After much hard work and long practice Coach Jay presented us with a surprisingly well-balanced team for 1945. The team was built chiefly around the four returned vet- erans of the court — Kohler, Turner. Almond, and Swartzberg. The new additions to the squad came from our work-hardened foot- ball team and our depleted wartime student body. We split our pre-season games by down- ing the Jamesville semi-pro team but losing to a stronger Camp Butner five. Before begin- ning the conference games, we competed in three more practice games, losing to Fort Bragg, Seymour-Johnson Field and Navy Pre-Flight respectively. Then we got off to a head start in the con- ference by defeating Maryland, 46-32: Tur- ner, Davis, Swartzberg, Kohler and Richkus started the game with Swartzberg walking off with scoring honors with 1 5 points to his credit. Our next game was with WiUiam and Mary who we outplayed. 54-3 7: our high scorers for the game were Kohler and Turner with 1 5 points apiece. The high-spirited Catawba Indians handed us a close defeat. 31-35: however, this was not a conference game. On January 13. we scored our third conference win over David- son, 44-31: Turner led our attack with 16 points. We again met Seymour-Johnson Field in a non-conference game on January 17, this time at State, and were able to win 48-35. We lost our second engagement with Wil- liam and Mary. 28-33: the team failed to click on both offensive and defensive play. This was our first conference loss of the sea- son. However, we improved our standing by again trampling Maryland in our second game with her, 5 7-42: Turner was again high scorer with 1 5 points. The more powerful " Phantoms " from Carolina defeated us, 46-61, at the University on January 26. We suffered our third con- ference loss of the season at the hands of Duke University, 38-48. On February 2, we defeated the Wake For- est five, by a margin of 20 big points, on our home court. Turner led our offense with 19 points to his credit, chalking up many of them by use of spectacular shots. Two days later we again won on our home court by avenging our previous loss to Catawba by defeating them in a close game. Turner and Richkus each scored 1 1 points. On February 8, wc won our third consecu- tive home game by defeating the smaller Davidson team, 55-25. We met U. N. C. for the second time of the season on February 12 on our home court and lost by the score of 35-43. Our five chalked up our last win of the season by defeating Wake Forest 46-38. In these two games Turner was the star, scoring 19 and 18 points, respectively. We dropped our last game of the season to Duke, 40-47, in the Frank Thompson Gymnasium. In the tournament State was drawn by Carolina for the first game. It was played Thursday night at 9 o ' clock. State was defeated in that game and was thus eliminated from further tournament play. BASEBALL [164] 1944 BASEBALL SQUAD BASEBALL SCHEDULE, 1945 State State State State State State State State State State State State State Dale 11 Cherry Point Marines 9 3-40 9 Navy Preflight 7 4- 4 3 Carolina 14 4- 7 12 Navy Preflight 6 4-1 1 n Navy Preflight 4 4-18 1 Carolina 6 4-21 5 Navy Preflight 4 4-26 1 Duke 9 4-28 6 Carolina 4-30 2 Duke 5 5- 2 1 Carolina 15 5- 5 8 Duke 7 5- 9 15 Duke b 5-12 Won Lost [165] Mt l fe ta 1 1 The 1944 baseball team of State College was the youngest and most inexperienced in the history of the college. Coach Doc Newton was unfor- tunate indeed to have his rookies in a league of highly potent teams like U. N. C. Duke, and the N. C. Navy Preflight. Jimmy Wilson, the star freshman of last year, was the sole return- ing letterman. He paced the league in home runs and triples and led the Red Terrors in hitting for the second year with a batting average of .3 27. The Person Trophy was awarded to Wilson for outstanding character and sportsmanship. State had a light hitting nine but it was the inept defensive play which cost them many games. The latter weakness was extremely difficult for two capable pitchers like Bob Edwards and Doug Page to overcome. Many of Coach Newton ' s boys developed into creditable performers as the season progressed. Although there were numerous changes, the lineup generally included the following: Hardy Baker or Jack Alford catching. Homer Grandy or George Clark at first, Willie Evans at second, Ed Lamb or Jimmy Fly at short, Bob Wood or Red Dawson at third. Charlie Wiggs at left, E. L. Allen or Hubert Rose at center, and Jimmy Wilson at right. Red Humbert, Don Humphrey, and Brice Younts served ' in utility roles. The Red Terrors won their opening game 7-0 in an exhibition tilt against the Army Preflight nine stationed on the campus. This game was the only victory for the lads of State College. Edwards and Page divided the pitching honors and together they fanned sixteen of the future air- men. Newton ' s charges dropped their first Ration League game to the Chapel Hill Preflight on Doak Field. A sieve-like defense ruined the locals play. Wilson knocked a home run the first time up to enliven an otherwise dull contest. The Carolina Tar Heels romped over State in Chapel Hill in their first meeting. In the same ball orchard two days later, the Preflight took a wcll-playcd affair from the Terrors by a score of 6-3. Page hurled a neat game, yielding only one earned run, while Wilson connected for his second round-tripper of the season. Over at Duke. Edwards tossed a five- run, five-hit game as State was blanked for the only time of the season. Unfortunately for Edwards, all of the Blu e Devil runs were unearned. The Terrors grabbed a 4-0 lead behind Page but the Navy Pre- flight rallied in the seventh inning to win 8-4 in Chapel Hill. Back home on Doak Field, Duke scored often in the early frames to down State again 8-2. Evans poled a home run. Doc Newton ' s fizz kids should have won their last game with Preflight but luck was " agin ' em. " The Cloudbusters took an 8-6 fracas that went 10 innings although the win- ners were out hit 12 to 8. Page yielded only three hits after the first inning. In their most thrilling game of the season, the hard-pressed State men were nosed out by Carolina 6-S in an eleven-inning struggle. Clyde King, who pitched for the Brooklyn Dodgers later in the summer and, incidentally, beat the World ' s Champion St. Louis Cardinals, started for the Heels, He held a 3-0 edge over Edwards until the eighth frame. Then, pinch-hitter Page slammed a three-run homer to even the score. The enemy scored twice in the ninth but State batted King out of the box to tie up the contest again. In the eleventh, Carolina shoved over the winning marker. Duke again socked the Terrors hard in winning 12-1. The only bright spot of this game was Evans ' four hits in as many bats. Carolina took another game from State by a score of 9-3. The Ration League Cham- pions. Duke, kept their jinx on the Terrors for the fourth time of the season. Doc Newton concluded his coaching career at State College as Carolina won the final game of the season 6-3 from the team in red and white. 4.- AFTERWORD To the seniors of the class of 1945 who have been " exposed " to higher learning for at least four years go the thoughts of this afterword. The original class of ' 45 numbered exactly one dozen less than a thousand. We were a high-spirited bunch of slap-happy guys who couldn ' t see any further than the approaching week-end. During fresh- man week we were sobered only slightly by the advice and warnings issued from the portals of Pullen Hall. Only after placement exams, more lectures, meetings, and registration did we faintly begin to realize that college was more than merely a four-year house party. That first week of classes saw us as wandering and wondering wide- eyed freshmen who were weary of almost everything, especially of climb- ing the back stairs in Tompkins Hall. Before many moons had waned, however, we were just certain that no upper-classman could tell that we were frosh. The events of the first year flashed before us in a great panorama of activity. We thrilled to the annual Big Five pigskin fantasy of which State played such an important part. Yes, that year we won over Carolina for the first time in fourteen years. Kenan Stadium at the Hill is still rocking from the beating it took that overcast Saturday afternoon. Dances came and went until we were dizzy from trying to keep up with the upper-classmen. On came the spring with its baseball, tennis, and the ever-present temptation to put aside books. We were that same happy care-free class when the war struck and we told our classmates goodbye. Little did we realize that there would be some we would never see again. Because of the war and the speed-up program some of us have gradu ated early and some others have joined our class. Of course, only a few of our original number were able to graduate, but I am certain that the spirit of the class of 1945 is still the same. We were all freshmen together, we studied together, we played together, and we went " ram stealing " at Chapel Hill together. And so, my laddies, here ' s to us and to our classmates who have left us. Your Editor. ADVERTISEMENTS 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 performancs and manufacture. Universal Standard Ring Travelers meet these requirements, and more, effect a grati- fying saving in ring and traveler costs by the extra measure cf 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 Bowen Patented Bevel Edge The Bowen Patented Ne-Bow Vertical U. S. RING TRAVELER COMPANY Providence, R. I. Greenville, S. C. Amos M. Bowen, Pvch. and Treas. A Traveler for Ercnj Fibre Symbol of Quality Coronet Serving the Army Since 1922 OUR 22 years ' experience in the manufacture of U. S. Army Uniforms and equipment stand be- hind the Coronet label. It ' s your assurance of maximum satisfaction and quality. Manufacturers of Military Uniforms and Equipment for Army Officers CORONET MILITARY UNIFORM COMPANY Foniieily Wolfsuii Trading Co. 715 BROADWAY NEW YORK, N. Y. Qreettngs ROXBORO COTTON MILLS HIGH GRADE CARDED COTTON YARNS ROXBORO, N. C. Established 1899 R. L. Harris, President [170] That ' s what they say in all types of mills, where Veeder- Root Devices are counted on to provide continuous, accu- rate production-records that point out any lags or slow- downs . . . provide a fair and square basis for wage pay- ments . . . and in many cases also help to hold quality of fabric up to specifications. Veeder-Root engineers can always be counted on to develop the new " things that count " . the new resetting figure wheel, now standard on all 2-3 Pick, Hank, Yardage and Knitting Counters. This new wheel is designed to eliminate over-throwing. And it is one of the many ex- clusive Veeder-Root features which add up to give you the utmost return per dollar of counter-investment. That ' s why . . . on any counting problem ... it always pays to call the nearest Veeder-Root office. Veeder-Root Inc., Hartford 2, Conn., Greenville, S. C. - OFFICES INr Bolton, Chicago, Cincinnati, Clevtland, Detroit, Los Angeles, New York, Phita ' iieiphia, Pittsburgb, St. Louis, San Francisco, Montreal, Buenos Aires, Atexico City. In England. ' Veeder-Root Ltd. (new address on request. ) In Canada: Veeder-Root 0 Canada. Ltd., Alontreal 3-ShlH Hank Counter of the 2-3 type. Equipped with the new " No-Throw " wheels. Right-Angle Drive optional. 3-Shlft Yardage Counter of the 2-3 type. Equipped with the new " No- Throw " wheell. Registers in yords tens of yards, or hundreds of yards. Werm-Orlven Measuring Counter, with forked coupling. Registers feet, yards or other units when driven directly from end of roll. Double-Wheel Lineal Measuring Counter, mounted on hinged arm with friction wheels running directly upon the material. Loom Cut Meter automatically meas- ures yardage and stops loom, with- out cut marks, when predetermined length has been woven. 3-Shift Knitting Machine Counter of the 2-3 type. For circular knitting machines. Counts revolutions in tens. Vertical or horiiontal drive. Complinwnts oj CIBA COMPANY, INC GREENWICH MORTON STREETS NEW YORK BOSTON — CHICAGO — MONTREAL — CHARLOTTE PROVIDENCE — SAN FRANCISCO — F ' HILADELPHIA BDNDCD MAKES EVERYTHINC IN PAPER CARRIERS - ' " " -. SoNDco Products CoMPAKfY BRANTFORD HARTSVILLE MVSTIC CONN. ■ L(a) PAPER CARRIERS) DEPENDABLE SOURCE OF SUPPLY [172] MOJUD HOSIERY CO. Incorporated Manufacturers of Ladies ' Full-Fashioned Stockings Greensboro, North Carolina MOJUD the dependable • HOSIERY • SALES OFFICES 385 Fifth Avenue, New York City Chicago Branch, The Merchandise Mart MILLS : GREENSBORO. N. C. DECATUR, ALA. LONG ISLAND, N. Y. MOJUD Full-Fashioned Stockings 173] ' OPEN SECBPr ABOUT « . » CRfT ' ACH NES AN OPEN SECRET ABOUT S W KNITTING MACHINES There is no secret about Scott Williams ' leadership for seventy-nine years as a man- ufacturer of circular knitting machines. However, the reason for this leadership may not be so generally known — a pro- gram of continuous research to improve present machines and develop new ones. A recent and gratifying result of this pol- icy is the S W machine for knitting no-seam Nylon Hosiery. Other improvements and advances in de- sign are pending and will be announced when machine production is resumed. ESTABLISHED 1865 SCOTT 6- WILLIAMS INCORPORATED Empire State Building, New York I, N. Y. " This is the Scott Williams Machine Age " All through your school years, I ' ve watched with good cheers, The progress of your education, I ' ve provided good light. For your studies at night. From the start until your graduation. As for food and good health. There, also, I ' ve helped. With appliances and safe ' frigeration, Your books and your clothes. What else, goodness knows, I ' ve made with my ' lectrification. As you leave your school days, There ' ll be hundreds of ways, I ' ll carry on in your chosen profession. So, for us, it ' s not goodbye, ' Cause in the future I ' ll try. To continue my cooperation. Your Electiic Servant CAROLINA POWER LIGHT COMPANY [174] w„, ' HERE DO WE go from Victory? " That ' s what Burlington Mills men and women are ask- ing themselves . . . and their Company. They know the war hasn ' t been won by a long shot . . . but they know, too, that if a high level of employment is to be maintained m the postwar period, plans must be laid now. Here is their answer . . . your answer. And it ' s backed up by all the foresight and sureness of planning at Burling- ton Mills command— the same kind of preparedness that helped a single plant m a single community grow to 44 separate plants in 31 separate communities in 20 years ' time. Our place in the postwar world will be more important than ever. When peace comes we will be in a position to shift over to all-out civilian production immediately. We ' re trying to make sure of that today! Our research laboratories, technicians and supervisory staffs are con- stantly on the job . . . developing important peacetime uses for the new fabrics, processes and textile machines that have been perfected under the pressure of war. America ' s p ostwar demands for finer quality fabrics . . . for superior clothing and home furnishings . . . will find its answer right in these mills. More important, an ever- increasing demand will result in increased production . . . will mean bigger and better jobs for those now serving their country on the battle fronts as well as for those who are now serving on this production front. The future of these men and women is that of Burlington Mills itself For they are Burlington Mills. They, too, can look ahead . . . can face the future with confidence and security. Burlington Mills Corporation GREENSBORO, NORTH CAROLINA FnR VICTORY-BUY VMTED STATES WAR BOXDS A D STA.VPS 175] GOSSETT MILLS CALHOUN MILLS ANDERSON, S. C. CALHOUN FALLS, S. C. CHADWICK-HOSKINS COMPANY CHARLOTTE, N. C. MARTINSVILLE COTTON MILL CO., INC. MARTINSVILLE, VA. Manufacturers of ARMY TWILLS, COTTON DUCK, PRINT CLOTHS, SATEENS, SHEETINGS, JEANS, COMBED AND CARDED LAWNS, VOILES, PONGEES, SURGICAL GAUZE, COMBED AND CARDED YARN, SPUN RAYON YARNS AND A WIDE RANGE OF RAYON FABRICS INCLUDING SPUN RAYON SUITINGS. Bleach, Dye, Mercerize and Finish B. B. GOSSETT, PrcsUcnt and Treasurer 1117 JOHNSTON BLDC. CHARLOTTE, N. C. Compliments of SOUTHERN ASBESTOS COMPANY CHARLOTTE, N. C. [176: Ckatli am maKes goo an kets Chatham Manufacturing Co., Elkin, N. C. [177; Will You Receive A Commission? Whether you will become an Officer in the Army, Navy or Marine Corps, you can rely on Reed ' s for your uniform requirements. This 120-year-old Uniform House has been outfitting Officers in every branch of the service with uniforms of superior quality at moderate prices. As an Officer you deserve the best in uni- forms and equipment and the BEST is what you will get at Reed ' s. It ' s Right at Reed ' s Write for Catalog and Quotations JACOB REED ' S SONS 1424 Chestnut St. PHILADELPHIA, PA. Wear AMERICAN GENTLEMAN SHOES They Look Better. Wear Better and Give Lasting Comfort AMERICAS BEST MADE BY CRADDOCR-TERRY SHOE CORP. Lynchburg. Va. GOOD PLACES TO START Wool Carding and Spinning departments are good places to begin post-war modernization, because here . . . DAVIS FURBER equipment offers quick results with a com- paratively small investment. Claim Your Place on the List for New Cards and Spinning Frames to be Built After the War . . . Plan Post- War Improvements NOW. DAVIS FURBER North Andover, Mass. Specializing on Parts for Essential Repairs and Maintenance. Card Clothing, Napper Clothing, Garnett Wire, Leather Rubb Aprons and Condenser Tapes Till This W ar Job Is Done. RING SPINNING AND TWISTER TRAVELERS Oldest (Did Largest Manufacturer of Travelers iu the United States iTIOM Rli TRAVELER CO. PAWTUCKET, R. L CHARLOTTE, N. C. Philip C. Wentworth, Treasurer SOUTHERN OFFICE AND DISTRIBUTING DEPT. 131 West First Street Charlotte, N. C. L. Everett Taylor, Southern Agent SOUTHERN REPRESENTATIVES Otto V. Pratt ..___ Charlotte, N. C. Harold B. Askew P. 0. Box 221, Griffin, Ga. 178] opromuNiTf IS knockiig There are always many of the alumni of the State College here at the Stonecutter Mills, where the opportunity to work and learn is great. Our organization performs all functions in the rayon industry from opening raw yarn through dyeing and finishing. Many of the top men in the industry have made their start at Stonecutter, some remaining here and others fiHing top positions elsewhere. FABRICS OF DISTINCTION STONECUTTER MILLS CORPORATION 450 SEVENTH AVE., NEW YORK MILLS AT SPINDALE. N. C. [179: Coiiif)liincnfs of AMERICAN ENKA CORPORATION ManiifacturerH of RAYON YARN For war purposes and peacetime materials Enka, N. G. Compliments of mm H. KL[IN, li. FACTORS 1111 BROADWAY New York, N. Y. ENTWISTLE MANUFflCTORING PRINT CLOTHS AND SHEETINGS Rockingham, N. C. PATRONIZE OUR ADVERTISERS (180; CRAMERTON MILLS INCORPORATED - ' flic ( ftll . ' Jlt nil ' ( ) li CRAMERTON. N. C. Our War Production and Post War Planning WAR PRODUCTION — During the period of this war Cramerton Mills, Inc. has produced large amounts of fabrics from cotton fabric like the 8.2 Army Twill and 9 oz. Sateen to the sheerest nylon parachute cloth, and fine combed seersucker for Waves, Spars and Red Cross. Only the machinery and raw materials not required for military needs have been used to produce fabrics for civilians — Four Stars have been added to the Cramerton E Flag — additional and well earned awards for excellence to the men and women of Cramerton Mills. POST WAR PRO DUCTIO N — The same outstanding flexibility of the Cramerton Mills which made possible our phe- nomenal conversion to war materials will permit an equally rapid reconversion to peace time products — Consumer demands will be met promptly with the same high quality and can ' t-be-copied character which has always set Cramerton apart. CRAMERTON MILLS, INC. 181 Compliments of F. D. CLINE CONTRACTOR f Raleigh, N. G. RALEIGH, N. C. " A Good Place to Shop For Those Who Like to Save Money " WHITE ' S ICE CREAM • " There is a Difference " [182: STUDENTS SUPPLY STORES f It is our constant objective to render the stu- dents and faculty of State College the greatest possible service that a College Book Store can give; to supply every student with all the tools necessary in fabricating his educational struc- ture; to supply these tools as low as possible in cost but high in value for the uses intended; and to see that they are available when needed so that the educational wheels of this great institu- tion may be kept running smoothly. L. L. IvEY, Manager. f Dependable Service to State College Students for More Than A Quarter of A Century 183] JOB P. WYATT AND SONS HARDWARE FARM IMPLEMENTS PAINTS VARNISHES SEEDS PLANTS BULBS INSECTICIDES 325-327 S. Wilmington Street RALEIGH, N. C. BOYLAN PRARGE Your Raleigh Shop lying Center AR BUY B O M D S AND STAMPS Honeycutt Fruit And Produce Co. WHOLESALE ONLY TELEPHONE 5817 A Complete Line of Fresh Fruit and Vegetables — in and out of season RALEIGH, N. C. Compliments CARLTON YARN MILLS, INC. Ghhrhyville, N. G. [184] North Carolina Equipment Company ROAD MACHINERY CONSTRUCTION EQUIPMENT CONTRACTOR ' S SUPPLIES uilt on Service ' CHARLOTTE. N. C. Phone -4-4661 NOURISHES AS IT REFRESHES PINE STATE ICE CREAM thePICK-UPthat never lets you down Pine State Creamery Co. 2-3911— Phones— 6605 Vi it Our Plant Corner Glenwood and Tucker Streets Dillon Supply Co. + + A Complete Line of Mux Supplies and Machinery Farm Implements and Equipment . . . + + RALEIGH - DURHAM ROCKY MOUNT [185] Best Wishes from P. H. HANES KNITTING COMPANY Manufacturers of THE NATIONAL UNDERWEAR FACTORIES: Winston-Salem, N. C. • •• •••••• Patronize Our Advertisers • ••••••••• 1186) 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 ruMchjtA af CBztt cy nmmh OBSERVER t NT g " HOUSE V . f rfq ' lR jA — US.MICMWAT- NOMBCH 7C-A— W ■STtRr. BOUltVABOlT;. «- BIRDS-EYE VIEW. OMITTING TREES AND LANDSCAPING. OF THE CAMPUS OF M®1TIHI CA1©LEMA SmiFIE C©llE(gE •% OF THE UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA. RALEIGH. N. C BY JEHU D. PAULSON. 1944.

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

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


North Carolina State University - Agromeck Yearbook (Raleigh, NC) online yearbook collection, 1946 Edition, Page 1


North Carolina State University - Agromeck Yearbook (Raleigh, NC) online yearbook collection, 1947 Edition, Page 1


North Carolina State University - Agromeck Yearbook (Raleigh, NC) online yearbook collection, 1948 Edition, Page 1


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