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

 - Class of 1946

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 254 of the 1946 volume:

THOMAS NRSON Til linH-- MINI! WORK- -THEIR PLAY The 1946 - - - A GRAPHIC RECORD OF LIFE PUBLISHED BY THE SENIOR CLASS OF NORTH CAROLINA STATE COLLEG f.ff.W ON IIUII BELOVED CAMPUS - - 11 LCPTS V AN D IE I I! greatest war of all is finally over, and now we have our chance to make a new try ceful living. What with suddenly finding ourselves right smack in the middle of omic Age " , it may not be too easy, but we know now that this is in all probability chance to make a go of it. we cannot and must not ever forget for a moment the sacrifices that have de in these last five years so that this day might come, peaceful living means fjj pursuits, and in the minds of all of us, peaceful pursuits certainly mean, among gs, good, happy times. This is the thought that you will find reflected in this book. The gay and glad times, the moments of this year that we want most to remember; these are the things of which this book is built. Let it help keep fresh the memory of this college year. And let it re- mind you that in the nineteen forties God gave us our last chance to make good in His world. it ' s no r A . Wi t h app rec ia tion It was his good humor that made us im- mediately like the man, but it was his fairness, ability, and genuine interest in his students that soon added the true re- spect and admiration that we all feel for him. As a teacher and a man, he is really " tops " with us. And so we are glad to be able to show our thanks to Dr. Roberts C. Bullock by dedicating to him this forty- fourth volume of The Agromeck. DR. FRANK PORTER GRAHAM M.A., LLD., D.C.L., D.LITT. President of the Greater University COLONEL JOHN W. HARRELSON B.E., M.E., Dean of Administration ADMINISTRATION The biggest job that our administration has had in recent years began with the end of the war. From an enrollment of about five hundred civilian students in the spring of 1945, the number of students grew to twelve hundred in September, eighteen hundred in January, and finally, to twenty-seven hundred in March. Run- ning a college at a time when enrollment is high and labor and building supplies hard to find isn ' t easy, and the administration deserves the thanks of the state and the college for making out with what was avail- able. DEAN E. L. CLOYD B.E., M.S. Dean of Students Co! ders J.H. HENRY FITZHUGH DADE Assistant Dean of Students MR. W. L. MAYER B.S., M.S. Director of Registration MR. J. G. VANN Assistant Controller THE FACULTY COUNCIL Col. J. W. Harrelson, Chairman; B. F. Brown, T. E. Browne, D. B. An- derson, L. D. Baver, M. E. Campbell, E. L. Cloyd, Secretary; H. A. Fisher, J. H. Lampe, W. L. Mayer, Z. P. Metcalf, I. 0. Schaub, W. E. Shinn, C. B. Shulenberger, J. G. Vann, L. L. Vaughan. - BASIC DIVISION First things being first, the Basic Division heads the list of divisions of the college. All first and second year students are under the authority and guidance of the B. D. and its wise and very capa- ble head, Dean B. F. Brown. In the basic division students get most of the fundamental courses, the courses which prepare them for later branch- ing out into their chosen technical schools, and, at the same time, they are given the opportunity to find out for certain that the course which they have chosen for their major is really the one they want. In case it isn ' t, they can change while in this division with the minimum of inconvenience and lost time or credit. DEAN B. F. BROWN Economics: C. B. Shulenberger, R. 0. Moen, M. C. Leager, R. W. Green, T. W. Wood, L. J. Arrington. English: L. C. Hartley, R. P. Marshall, J. D. Clark, T. P. Harrison, A. I. Ladu, A. M. Fountain, E. H. Paget, P. A. Davis, H. G. Kincheloe, A. B. R. Shelley, T. L. Wilson, W. K. Wynn, J. C. Drake, J. P. Nickell, R. B. Wynn. THE BASIC DIVISION FACULTY Ethics and Religion: W. N. Hicks. History and Political Science: James W. Patton, L. W. Earnhardt, W. L. Seegers. Modern Languages: L. E. Hinkle, S. T. Ballen- ger, Ruth B. Hall. Physical Education: J. F. Miller, C. G. Doak, T. I. Hines. Sociology: S. R. Winston. C. JW . " 4 4, - J vM -. " - V " ' rr vl ' l]ft; -A, ENGINEERING SCHOOL The field of engineering, and all of its branches, received a tremendous stimulus as a result of the war, and, with the coming of peace, a great deal of experimental and practical equipment was made available to engineering schools and colleges. State College ' s school of engineering, through its new Dean of Engineering, Dean John Harold Lampe, and several completely reorganized departments, is taking advantage of this opportunity to improve its technical facilities. One of the immediate aims of this program is that of having all departments accredited by the Engineer ' s Council for Profes- sional Development. DEAN J. H. LAMPE THE ENGINEERING SCHOOL FACULTY Mechanics: G. W. Smith, N. W. Conner, A. Mitchell. Mathematics: H. A. Fisher, H. P. Williams, C. G. Mum- ford, J. M. Clarkson, J. W. Cell, R. C. Bullock, H. V. Park, R. Hooke, C. F. Strobel, W. P. Seagraves, H. C. Cooke, C. W. Williams. Physics: C. M. Heck, J. B. Derieux, J. I. Hopkins, E. J. Brown, J. T. Lynn. Architec- ture: Ross Shumaker, J. D. Paulson, W. L. Baumgarten, J. H. Grady. Chemical Engineering: E. M. Schoenborn, E. E. Randolph, T. C. Doody, R. Bright, J. F. Seely. Civil Engineering: C. L. Mann, C. R. Bramer, R. E. Stiemke, C. M. Lambe, W. F. Babcock, E. W. Price, M. E. Ray. Electrical Engineering: C. G. Brennecke, R. S. Fouraker, W. H. Browne, J. E. Lear, K. B. Glenn, L. M. Keever, R. J. Pearsall, E. W. Winkler, J. H. Nichols, R. R. Brown. General Engineering: G. W. Smith, Geologi- cal Engineering: J. L. Stuckey, E. L. Miller. Mechanical Engineering: L. L. Vaughn, R. B. Rice, H. B. Briggs, E. G. Hoefer, W. G. Van Note, F. B. Wheeler, W. S. Bridges, T. C. Brown, W. E. Selkinghaus, W. E. Adams, R. L. Cope, M. R. Rowland, T. E. Hyde, P. B. Leonard, W. Lowen, C. W. Maddison, W. G. Mendenhall, E. H. Stinson. Aeronautical Engineering: R. F. Rautenstrauch, R. W. Truitt. Ceramic Engineering: A. F. Greaves-Walker. HGRICH and FORESTRY If: DEAN L. D. BAVER The School of Agriculture and Forestry with its extension service has made valuable contributions to the state and nation during the war. Now, with peace once more enforced, plans for a larger and better school can soon be put into effect. With the timber resources of America rapidly being depleted, there is a splendid opportunity for State College to train young men to care for our forests. And with the people of many European countries starving to death, the school is rendering a ser- vice to humanity in teaching its students to produce more and better food. The agricultural extension service ' s technically trained men are carrying the information obtained by the experi- ment station out over the state. THE SCHOOL OF AGRICULTURE AND FORESTRY FACULTY F. M. Haig, C. D. Grinnells, D. E. Brady, J. V. Hofmann, L. D. Baver, G. W. Forster, C. H. Hamilton, R. E. L. Greene, B. W. Kenyan, R. L. Anderson, D. S. Weaver, G. W. Giles, R. W. Cummings, C. B. Williams, G. K. Middleton, R. L. Lovvorn, J. A. Rigney, A. D. Stuart, B. W. Smith, W. C. Gregory, J. F. Lutz, E. R. Collins, W. D. Lee, J. R. Piland, J. H. Hilton, R. H. Ruffner, E. H. Hos- tetler, W. J. Peterson, W. L. Clevenger, J. E. Foster, L. Wyman, W. D. Miller, G. K. Slocum, C. M. Kaufmah, M. E. Gardner, G. 0. Randall, R. Schmidt, J. G. Weaver, J. P. Pillsbury, R. H. Dearstyne, N. W. Williams, H. C. Gauger, R. E. Greaves, D. W. Gregory, C. H. Bostian, R. Harkema, M. A. Abrahamsen, E. G. Diseker. SCHOOL OF TEXTILES During the past few years the Textile School has grown by leaps and bounds until today it is one of the best in the world. The recently formed Textile Foundation has enabled the school to ob- tain an excellent research and teaching staff. The students get practical experience in labora- tories which are equipped with the latest machines for weaving and testing textile materials. New and better dyes are being developed to keep pace with the demands for bright colors in all materials. In the next few years the textile school should contribute materially to the development of North Carolina potentialities in the textile field. DEAN M. E. CAMPBELL THE TEXTILE SCHOOL FACULTY M. E. Campbell, Thomas Nelson, E. B. Grover, J. T. Hilton, J. G. Lewis, G. R. Culberson, T. R. Hart, W. E. Shinn, J. A. Porter, Jr., W. E. Moser, H. H. Grimshaw, A. C. Hayes, G. H. Dunlap. GRADUATE SCHOOL The urgent need for graduate instruction in the fields of Agriculture, Engineering, and Textile Manufacturing has made this an important school. State College offers exceptional opportunities in research. It not cnly has the regular laboratories, but it is connected with bureaus in Washington. Under the leadership of Dean Z. P. Metcalf the graduate school is imbued with a spirit of progress stimulating to intellectual growth. DEAN Z. P. METCALF THE GRADUATE SCHOOL FACULTY D. B. Anderson, L. D. Baver, E. W. Boshart, C. H. Bostian, T. E. Browne, W. H. Browne, J. D. Clark, J. K. Coggin, N. W. Conner, L. E. Cook, Gertrude M. Cox, R. W. Cummings, R. S. Dearstyne, J. B. Derieux, T. C. Doody, H. A. Fisher, G. W. Forster, R. S. Fouraker, B. B. Fulton, M. E. Gardner, A. F. Greaves-Walker, A. H. Grimshaw, F. M. Haig, C. H. Hamilton, T. P. Harrison, T. R. Hart, L C. Hartley, C. M. Heck, J. T. Hilton, L. E. Hinkle, E. G. Hoefer, J. V. Hofmann, E. H. Hostetler, A. I. Ladu, M. C. Leager, J. E. Lear, S. G. Lehman, J. R. Ludington, J. R. Lutz, C. L. Mann, F. H. McCutcheon, G. K. Middleton, T. B. Mitchell, C. G. Mumford, Thomas Nelson, E. E. Randolph, R. B. Rice, R. H. Ruffner, G. H. Satterfield, W. E. Shinn, I. V. Shunk, G. W. Smith, J. W. Smith, J. L. Stuckey, W. G. Van Note, L. L. Vaughan, B. W. Wells, L. F. Williams, A. J. Wilson, Sanford Win- ston, L. Wyman, S. T. Ballenger, C. R. Bramer, R. R. Brown, R. C. Bullock, J. W. Cell, J. M. Clarkson, E. R. Collins, A. M. Fountain, H. C. Gauger, R. E. L. Greene, R. Harkema, F. W. Lancaster, W. McGehee, W. D. Miller, E. H. Paget, W. A. Reid, J. A. Rigney, B. W. Smith, M. F. Buell, C. F. Smith, L. A. Whitford. DIVISION OF TEACHER TRAINING The college in North Carolina that trains capa- ble men to instruct the rising generation in agri- culture and industry is North Carolina State College. The Teacher Education Division includes Agricultural Education, Industrial Arts Education, Occupational Information and Guidance, and In- dustrial Education. Under the capable leadership of Professor T. E. Browne, this division has increas- ed in size and scope, in spite of the war, and pro- vides men trained in these fields who are needed throughout the state. PROFESSOR T. E. BROWNE THE TEACHER EDUCATION FACULTY T. E. Browne, L. E. Cook, E. W. Boshart, J. R. Luding- ton, J. K. Coggin, J. W. Smith, W. McGehee, L. 0. Arm- strong, D. J. Moffie, C. M. Hamilton. COVER Near the close of the 1944-45 school year, President Albert N. " Sleepy " Perry of the student council appointed a com- mittee, composed of students and professors, to study the current honor system with the purpose of revitalizing its organization in order to more effectively promote a realistic regard for honesty among the students. Bill Heyward, vice- president at the time, was made chairman of the committee. Under the energetic guidance of Bill and the able assist- ance of several very interested committeemen (notably: Pro- fessor W. N. Hicks, Professor T. W. Wood, and Bill Catlin) the committee drew up such elaborate and promising plans for a new honor system that authority was granted, at their request, to include the entire organic law of the student government in their planning. Meetings were held weekly for several months, and the experience of many outstanding colleges was carefully studied. Finally a new constitution was drafted, reflecting some provisions of the original document and other college organiza- tions, but mostly an entirely new vision of college democracy. The new organization was entitled: CAMPUS GOVERNMENT AND HONOR SYSTEM OF THE NORTH STATE COLLEGE. Before ratification, the regular Spring elections were held. Ratification of the constitution included approvals by the student council, student body, faculty council, general faculty, and the board of trustees. Under the war program of the college, a regular term was held during the summer and the new council assumed its duties with regular weekly meetings. Many of the regular councilmen enrolled, but a special election was held to choose representatives for those positions which were empty. Officers of the summer council were: Bill Gatlin, President; Ed Mahoney, Vice- President; Tony Gaeta, Secretary; and Chester Fisler, Treasurer. Representatives were: C. A. Dillon, John Castleberry, Tom Garrison, Loy Thompson, Charles Hughes, Bill Thornton, James Cheek, Tony Lemay, Bobby Wooten, Charles Moss, Collins Wright, and Doug House. Adopting a serious attitude toward their responsibilities, the summer council administered a very full program during the term. Their work included: formulation and adoption of a new set of by-laws to the new constitution, a successful State-Meredith party, a midsummer hop In Frank Thompson Gymnasium, and the routine details of student government. With the ending of the great war and the influx of many more students, the work of the campus government began in earnest on the opening of the Spring term. Although officers and representatives had already been elected un- der the regulations of the old council, the new government wisely decided to organize and conduct their business as near as possible to the letter of the new constitution. First, four faculty representatives were elected internally by the council, and then elections were held in each of the four professional schools to form the honor committees. Business of the Fall term was begun with the formation of the cheerleader squad, with joe Monroe winning the head-cheerleader position Chester Fisler acting as the or- ganizing agent for the council. Three weeks later, the council staged the annual Dad ' s Day Celebration which ended with a halftime program at the State-Wake Forest football game in Riddick Stadium. An unhappy incident of that weekend was the scandalous painting of Wake Forest campus. Friendly relations were reestablished when the campus government formally apologized and offered to pay the cleaning expenses. After considerable waiting, the new constitution was finally received from the print shop in an attractive blue booklet and was distributed to every member of the college by the council. The next major project of the council was the circu- lation of a petition that the Christmas Holidays be extended to include the New Year. A large majority of the students signed it, and the faculty council did grant an extension of four days. Other acts of the council during the fall term resulted in recommendations regarding: facilities for Al Millman ' s orches- tra, the use of fireworks on the campus, installation of tele- phones in the dormitories, and the honor program. Continuing their policy of meeting weekly instead of bi-monthly as prescribed in the constitution, the council returned after Christmas to a pressing schedule of campus problems. Besides further organizing of the honor system, the freshman elections were held during the month of January. Probably the most significant legislation of the winter term was a request by the council that seniors with a " B " average be excused from examinations. A very logical argument was advanced by the council supporting the proposal, and intense student sentiment arose favoring it. The faculty council disapproved the measure, but probably constructive work can be done along this line in the future. A favorite subject of dormitory gossip has always been liberalization of the cut system. Therein lies a promising field for aspiring student politicians. Another project was the hiring of a student to distribute the Blue Bulletin to all parts of the campus and allocation of money to install two new outdoor bulletin boards at convenient locations on the campus. Near the end of the term a carefully prepared report from the promotion committee presented many excellent recommen- dations for campus improvement, and each was adopted by the council. A more integrated future program for the campus government was indicated by the constructive criticism and broad view presented in the report. Plans for the Spring term included an elaborate " Hello Week " , continued promotion of student honesty, better stu- dent-faculty relations, campus physical improvements, and encouragement of a solid and live school spirit. News of State College ' s new system of campus government has already travelled fast and far. Requests have been re- ceived from schools all over the nation for the constitution and by-laws. For having done a remarkable job in reorganizing student government, setting a finer ideal for campus citizen- ship, and establishing a sound footing for the college ' s drive towards perfect campus harmony, the 1945-46 campus govern- ment council deserve our united congratulations. jr L W. GATLIN President Student Government Council Members: Bill Gatlin, President; Bill Thomas, Vice- President; Gene House, Secretary; Chester Fisler, Treasurer; Gray Byrum, Jr., John Pollock, Bill Blow, Bobby Wooten, Jerry Weyne, Douglas House, Charles Moss, Phil Taylor, John Martin, Tony LeMay, " Mac " McDonald, James West, George Smith, Jack Fessenden, David Star- ling, Jack Harris, Jimmy Wilson, George Sledge. Faculty Members: W. N. Hicks, E. B. Grover, Wil- liam McGehee, J. D. Paulson. PUBLICATIONS V 5i$( i T ' . ? - " : mZSKimMf! ar fCZ - ' .. T H E HARRISON WROTON Editor Editorial Staff: Jim Johnson, Sports Editor; C. A. Dillon, Assistant Sports Editor; Margaret Barefield, Betty Wagner, Doris Harrell, Martha Ann Good- man, Class Editors; J. B. Stinson, J. T. Moss, C. L Matthews, J. C. Boyter, Assistant Editors; G. W. Parker, Assistant Photographer. Business Staff: Cyma Saltzman, Assistant Busi- ness Manager; Irving Feldman, Office Manager; Melvin Glaser, Mario Cohen, James West, Sales- men. tried ol only ow ' to the 1 crete link itk this kelp you o port ol only hop one. Wi find enj come, w A c R NECK In producing this first post-war AGROMECK we have tried always to keep before us the fact that this is not only our book, but the book of all who will read it. We know that the AGROMECK is probably the most con- crete link that all of us will have with these, our college days, after we leave to take our places in the world. And, with this thought in our minds, we have tried to fill this book with as many words and pictures as we could to help you remember. We realize that we can only save a part of your college life for you in this way, so we can only hope that we have captured some of the best parts. The opportunity that you gave us to do this job was a fine one. We have had a wonderful experience, and if you find enjoyment in this, our work, now, and in years to come, we will indeed be well paid for our efforts. But before we give this volume up to you, we want you to know about some mighty fine friends of the AGRO- MECK. Without them, the book could never have been published as it is. We want you to know about Len Glover, who works for our engraver, and whose guiding hand helped us to lay out the form of our book. His experience and helpfulness have been truly invaluable. And we want you to know about Mrs. Hattie Daniel and Budgy Riggan, who did such a good job of taking our photographs. And finally, we want you to know about Harrie Keck, our printer, who has to make up the time that we lose because he is the last man on the produc- tion li ne. These are our friends, and friends of your AGROMECK. EDWARD MAHONEY Business Manager T H E ROBERT E. WOOTEN Editor-in-Chief GENE HOUSE Business Manager Circ. Ton [ TECH C I A Since its first issue on February 1, 1920, THE TECHNICIAN has grown from a small three column, bi-weekly newspaper to the present seven column, weekly publication. The paper was begun by stu- dents and has always held the status of an enterprise directed and managed by students only. As are all other publications on the campus, the newspaper is governed in an advisory capacity by the Publications Board but is in no way subject to faculty censorship. THE TECHNICIAN has the same purposes as any newspaper serving a community: to disseminate cur- rent and important news, to present interesting features and appropriate editorials, and to provide its readers an opportunity to express their opinion on any subject. In summing up briefly the editorial policy of this year ' s TECHNICIAN, one could say that the newspaper has done everything possible to better student-faculty relations, to insure the enactment of justice in all student affairs, to support wholehearted- ly all worthy student activities, to promote higher scholastic ideals and more efficient student govern- ment, and, in general, to build a better State College. This year, the TECHNICIAN has had_the oppor- tunity to serve the campus during what will perhaps prove to be one of the most eventful years in the history of State College. During the transitional period which has followed World War II, the TECH- NICIAN has been able to double its size over that of the paper printed during the war. Though journalis- tic work is not recognized as a part of the college curriculum, the staffs of the TECHNICIAN have succeeded in putting out a paper which is, indeed, a credit to the school. The staffs are: Editorial: Bobby Wooten, Editor; Dick Kennison, Managing Editor; Woody Williams, Associate Editor; Buddy Bingenheimer, Sports Editor; C. A. Dillon, As- sistant Sports Editor; Neal Thompson, News Editor; Ed, Price, Art Editor; Howie Kaden, Music Columnist; Bill Gatlin, Columnist; Bill Ellis, Columnist; Marshall Bryant, Sports Reporter; Gordon Kelly, Reporter; Jules Silverstein, Reporter; James West, Reporter; Marshall Pinnix, Reporter. Business: Gene House, Business Manager; Ike lull, Associate Business Manager; Doug House, Local Ad- vertising. Circulation: Alton Wilson, Circulation Manager; Tom Haislip, Associate Circulation Manager; Bill Cochrane, Circulation Staff. H MAMfeitffc MAURICE DUNN Editor PAT FUGATE Business Manager SOUTHERN ENGINEER One of the first publications to be reactivated this year after war time suspension was THE SOUTHERN ENGINEER. Maurice Dunn, as editor, and Pat Fugate, as business manager, were selected by the ENGINEERS ' COUNCIL to head the magazine, one of the leading student engineering journals of the country. Editorial Staff: Theron E. Burts, Managing Editor; Joe Monroe, Stephen Wilbur, Bob Smithwick, Bill Milloway. Business Staff: Ed Sellers, Associate Business Manager; John Martin, R. L. Bostian, Jr., Circulation Manager; E. B. Pate. STATION WNCS This year a new " publication " was added to the campus. The Student Broadcasting System was formed under college supervision, and was granted membership in the Intercollegiate Broadcasting System, a na- tional organization of carrier-current type college radio stations. Program Staff: C. A. Dillon, R. L McCoy, L. W. Gatlin, Mack Stamps, W. K. Thornton, J. F. O ' Neal. Technical Staff: Tom Melton, J. L. Israel, John Huffman, Joel Reames, Carl Walker. HARRISON WROTON Manager WESLEY JONES Chief Engineer TEXTILE FORUM TEX WALLNER Editor After a long absence, the campus is proud to welcome back the TEXTILE FORUM. The TEXTILE FORUM is a magazine containing articles about recent advances in the field of textiles. These articles are written by leading students and professors. Editorial Staff: Jack Harris, Managing Editor; Mary Lib Miller, Charles Colhard, Howard Kaden, Bill Newell, Charles Bollin, Johnny Williams. Business Staff: Travis Martin, Assistant Business Manager; Charlie Mitchell, J. T. Wu, Melvin Glazer, Salvadore Valencia, James J. West, Circulation Manager; Betty Jane Abernathy, Fred M. Sizemore, Joe Houston, M. P. Watkins, Bill W. Mc- Glancey. MARIO COHEN Business Manager PUBLICATIONS BOARD FRANK H. JETER Chairman Marshall Mayer Dade Pate Secretary The Publications Board is the link between the student heads of the official publications and the college administration. The editors and business managers of all publications, the president of the student body, the presi- dent of the Junior class, and the president of the Senior class are members. The Board keeps the various publications running smoothly, and in the proper channels, with the minimum of restrictions upon them. Wroton Mahoney Wooten G. House Dunn Fugate Wallner Cohen Sullivan D. House Loftin Wagoner Catlin Monroe Daniel CLASSES 1 9 r i ' . , r-Virt - S E I R C L A S S JOE MONROE President C. A. DILLON Vice-President GRAHAM BYRUM Secretary JIMMY DEAS ..Treasurer iB ); [ I R S HORACE MILTON ADAMS, Winston-Salem, N. C; Mechanical Engineer- ing; Recording Secretary Pi Tau Sigma, 4; Vice-President A. S. M. E.; Y. M. C. A.; R. 0. T. C. Rifle Team, 1. JAMES EVERETT ADKINS, Summerfield, N. C.; Mechanical Engineering; Theta Tau; Veterans Association; Treasurer A. S. M. E., 4. o JAMES E. ANDERSON, JR., Wake Forest, N. C.; Chemical Engineering; MICHAEL JOSEPH ANDREWS, Raleigh, N. C.; Civil Engineering; Thirty and Three; Track, 1, 2; Football, 1, 2, 3. J. BOYD BAUCOM, Monroe, N. C.; Graduate Field Crops; Representative Student Council; Appalachian State Teachers College, B. S., ' 36. JOSEPH DAVID BEAM, Hamlet, N. C.; Chemical Engineering. WILLIAM LOWRY BLOW, New Bern, N. C., Animal Production; nK ; Phi Eta Sigma; Agricultural Club; Student Council, 4. MARVIN LEIGH BORUM, Greensboro, N. C.; Civil Engineering; Phi Kappa Phi; Tau Beta Pi; Companion of St. Patrick; A. S. C. E. ADAMS BAUCOM [36] BORUM 1046 [ I R S 8RIGGS JOE FLOYD BRIGGS, Lexington, N. C; Architecture; 2X; Phi Eta Sigma; Companion of St. Patrick; Secretary Tau Beta Pi, 5; Vice-President Phi Kappa Phi; Phi Kappa Phi Award, 1; Sergeant at Arms, Vice-President Sigma Pi Alpha, 4, 5; Secretary-Treasurer, President Beaux Arts Society, 1, 4; Engineers Council; Pan American Club. e JAMES WILLIAM BROWN, Mount Airy, N. C.; Aeronautical Engineering; I. Ae. S. GROVER C. BURCHETTE, JR., Winston -Salem, N. C.; Mechanical En- gineering; President Pi Tau Sigma; Vice-President A. S. M. E., 2, 3, 4; Y. M. C. A.; Alumni Association, 1st Sgt. R. 0. T. C., 2; Track, 1, 4; N. C. S. C. C. B. S. U. THERON E. BURTS, Jacksonville, Fla.; Chemical Engineering. GRAHAM MURRAY BYRUM, Edenton, N. C; Textile Management; 2X ; Phi Psi, 3, President, 4; Vice-President Tompkins Textile Society, 3, 4; Treasurer Student Council, 3, 4; I. f. C., 3, 4; Editor 1945 AGROMECK; Publications Board, 3; Secretary Senior Class; President Sigma Chi. THOMAS ELIJAH GARTNER, Mocksville, N. C.; Agricultural Education; Agricultural Club; Graduate Brevard Junior College. JOHN WALTER CHADWICK, JR., Rocky Mount, N. C.; Electrical En- gineering; Mu Beta Psi; Red Coat Band; Concert Band; President A. I. E. E. FURMAN OTIS CLARK, Inez, N. C.; Agronomy; Secretary Agricultural Club, 3; Basketball. BYRUM [38] [39] CARTNER CHADWICK [39] CLARK 1946 [ I R 8 JOE CORRACE CLINE, Shelby, N. C.; Agricultural Education; - V Agri- cultural Club; Veterans Association. JAMES EDWARD DEAS, Canton, N. C.; Chemical Engineering; AZ+; Phi Theta Kappa; Secretary A. I. Ch. E.; Wesley Foundation, President 3, Editor 4; Glee Club, 3, 4; Dormitory Assistant, 3, 4; Treasurer Senior Class; Com- mencement Marshal, 3. HARVEY DIAMOND, New York, N. Y.; Textile Manufacture; 2AM; Tompkins Textile Society; I. F. C.; Southern Engineer; Pan American Club. CLYDE ALVIN DILLON, JR., Raleigh, N. C.; Mechanical Engineering; iil ; Corresponding Secretary Theta Tau; Sigma Pi Alpha, 3, 4; Engineers Council, 3; President A. S. M. E., 3; Summer School Student Council, 3; President Pi Kappa Alpha; Technician, 3, 4; Treasurer Junior Class, 3; Vice- President Senior Class; Vice-President I. F. C.; Lieut. R. 0. T. C., 2; Com- mencement Marshal, 1, 3. MAURICE BEATY DUNN, Charlotte, N. C.; Aeronautical Engineering; - - Theta Tou; I. Ae. S.; Engineers Council, 4; R. 0. T. C., 1, 2, 3; Technician, 4; Editor Southern Engineer; Publications Board. WILLIAM L. EDGERTON, JR., Rutherfordton, N. C.; Agricultural Teacher Education. WILLIAM JAMES ELLIS, JR., Raleigh, N. C.; Forestry; Forestry Club; Wrestling, 1; Technician, 2; Pinetum, 2, 3, 4; Drum and Bugle Corps, 1; Boot Club, 3. WALTER PEYTON FARRIOR, JR., Willard, N. C.; Animal Production; Agricultural Club. DUNN [40] EDGERTON [41] ELLIS FARRIOR 1946 E U R S c JOHN R. FESSENDEN, Ro. ' eigh, N. C.; Mechanical Engineering; Sigma Pi Alpha; A. S. M. E. EUGENE B. FINCH; Zebulon, N. C.; Chemical Engineering; A. I. Ch. E.; Y. M. C. A. CHESTER A. FISLER, Ivan hoc, N. C.; Mechanical Engineering; Treasurer Theto Tau; A. S. M. E.; Captain R. 0. T. C., 2; Student Council, 3, Treas- urer, 4; Y. M. C. A.; Cheerleader, 2; Committee to Write New Student Government Constitution; Dormitory Assistant, 3, 4; Presbyterian Student Asso- ciation. a EARL DEAN FRAZIER, High Point, N. C.; Mechanical Engineering; -H; Vice-President Pi Tau Sigma; A. S. M. E.; R. 0. T. C.; I. F. C.; Tennis, 1; Treasurer Sigma Pi. ELIZABETH JACKSON FRAZIER, Wake Forest, N. C.; Graduate Textile Chemistry and Dyeing; Secretary Sigma Tau Sigma; Sigma Pi Alpha; Phi Theta Kappa; Tompkins Textile Society. JEANNE FREEMAN, Providence, R. I.; Graduate Experimental Statistics. DAVID FUCHS, Kmstcn, N. C.; Textile Management; 2AM Vice-President Sigma Tau Sigma; Pan American Club; Tompkins Textile Society; Student Legislature, 3, 4; R. 0. T. C., 1, 2; I. F. C.; President Sigma Alpha Mu. PAT THOMAS FUGATE, JR., Elm City, N. C.; Mechanical Engineering; AAT; Secretary Theta Tau; President A. S. M. E.; Engineers Council; I. F. C.; Managing Editor Technician, 3; Business Manager Southern Engineer; Publications Board; Dormitory Assistant. E. J. FRAZIER [42] 1946 [ I R S FULLER GEORGE CAMP FULLER, Gastonia, N. C.; Chemical Engineering; KA ; Vice-President A. I. Ch. E.; Student Council, 3; Dormitory Assistant. LUCIEN WILLIAM GATLIN, Charlotte, N. C.; General Engineering; 2 J K; Theta Tau, 3; Sigma Pi Alpha; President Student Government; Engineers Council, 3, 4; International Relations Club; Technician, Editor, 3, Columnist, 4; Committee to Write New Student Government Constitution; Athletic Council; Publications Board; Social Functions Committee; Vice-President Sigma Phi Epsilon; Dormitory Assistant; Student Legislature; Students Welfare Com- mittee. CARLOS GORENSTIN, Rio de Janeiro, Brazil; Textile Chemistry and Dyeing. CARL EDWARD GRIGSBY, Hilton Village, Va.; Aeronautical Engineering; Tau Beta Pi; Chairman I. Ae. S.; Engineers Council; Intramural Softball, 3. BILLY EDGAR GUPTON, High Point, N. C.; Textile Management; 211; Phi Psi; Tompkins Textile Society, 3, 4; R. O. T. C. Intramural Basketball, 2; Softball, 2, 3; Volleyball, 3. THOMAS MITCHEL HAISLIP, Oak City, N. C.; Animal Husbandry; i- ; President Agricultural Club; Technician; R. 0. T. C.; Treasurer Delta Sigma Phi. JAMES SPRUILL HEPLER, Greensboro, N. C.; Aeronautical Engineering; AAT; President Engineers Council, 3, 4; I. Ae. S.; I. F. C., 3; Student Coun- cil, 3; Theto Tau; AGROMECK, 3, 4; Football Manager; R. 0. T. C. SENG HSIONG, Chungking, China; Graduate Agronomy. GUPTON ' 44 GATLIN GORENSTIN GRIGSBY HAISLIP HEPLER [45] HSIONG 1946 [NIDUS MYATT BERNARD JOHNSON, Bahoma, N. C; Aeronautical Engineering; Theta Tau; President Monogram Club; Veterans Association; Secretary Senior Class, 4; Basketball, 3, 4; Baseball, 3. WESLEY NORWOOD JONES, Raleigh, N. C.; Electrical Engineering; A. I. E. E.; Junior Varsity Football, 2; Lieutenant Civil Air Patrol, 3, 4; Chief Engineer WNCS. ROBERT WALTER KELLY, Merrick, Lonq Island, N. Y.; Mechanical Engineering; 211; President Pi Tau Sigma; Tau Beta Pi; A. S. M. E.; Engineers Council, 3; I. F. C.; R. 0. T. C., 2, 3; Intramural Sports; AGRO- MECK, 4; President Sigma Pi. RICHARD WHEELER KENNISON, JR., Raleigh, N. C; Mechanical En- gineering; K-; Regent Theta Tau; Student Council, 3; Co-Captain B Squad Football, 2; AGROMECK, 2; Technician, 3, Managing Editor, 4; Social Func- tions Committee, 3, 4; Student Welfare Committee, 3; Vice-President Junior Class, 3; Athletic Council, 3; Chief Commencement Marshal, 2, 3; Captain R. 0. T. C., 2. MELVIN VANCE LASSITER, JR., Richmond, Va.; Mechanical Engineering; - E; Corresponding Secretary Pi Tau Sigma, 4, 5; I. F. C.; A. S. M. E.; Alt. Engineers Council, 4; Swimming, 3; Intramurals, 3, 4, 5; Mars Hill College, 1, 2. ROBERT CHALMERS LAUGHLIN, Tarboro, N. C; Chemical Engineering; II K . STEWART J. LEFKOWITZ, Highland Park, N. J.; Special. EDWARD PATRICK LYNCH, JR., Charlotte, N. C.; Chemical Engineering; A. I. Ch. E. LASSITER [46] JONES KENNISON LYNCH [47] 1946 [ I R 8 JESSE ALVIN McCALL, Reidsvillc, N. C; Textile Manufacturing; 1IKA; Redcoat Bond, 1, 2, 3, 4; Tompkins Textile Society. MARCIA McMILLIN, Raleigh, N. C.; Special. JOHN A. MACOM, JR., Pocahontas, Va.; Graduate Mechanical En- gineering. EDWARD J. MAHONEY, Brooklyn, N. Y.; Civil Engineering; 2X; Theta Tou; Sigma Pi Alpha; Engineers Council, 2, 3, 4; Vice-President A. S. C. E., President, 3; Student Council; Pan American Club; Business Manager 1946 AGROMECK, Associate Business Manager ' 45; C. E. Honor Committee; Vice- President Summer School, 4; Publications Board; Pro Consul Sigma Chi. TRAVIS JONES MARTIN, Walkertown, N. C.; Textile Manufacturing; 2X; Phi Psi; President Tompkins Textile Society; I. F. C. CHARLIE LEWiS MATTHEWS, East Bend, N. C.; Chemical Engineering; A. I. Ch. E.; Treasurer Engineers Council; AGROMECK; Secretary Junior Class, 3. GERALD JOHNSON MAYNARD, Apex, N. C.; Floriculture, Agricultural Club; Department Honor Committee; Executive Honor Committee. ALVARO OLYNTHO DE PRADO DE MENDOCA, Rio de Janeiro, Brazil; Textile Chemistry and Dyeing. [48] [49] McMILLIN WACOM MAHONEY MATTHEWS MAYNARD ' 49 MENDOCA 1946 E N I R S MERRIMOND BROWN MIZELLE, Bethel, N. C; Civil Engineering; Presi- dent A. S. C. E., Treasurer, 3; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet; Engineers Council; Dormitory Assistant, 3, 4. o JOHN BETTENCOURT MONIZ, New Bedford, Mass.; Chemical En- gineering. JOSEPH MASTEN MONROE, Hamlet, N. C.; Mechanical Engineering; 211; Tau Beta Pi; Pi Tau Sigma; Theta Tau; Order of St. Patrick; Secre- tary Engineers Council; I. F. C.; Athletic Council; President Senior Class; Publications Board; A. S. M. E.; Captain R. 0. T. C., 2; Head Cheerleader. SHIRLEY MORRIS. Greenville, S. C.; Special, Architecture. JOSE ORLANDO NAVARRO, Barranquilla, Colombia, S. A.; Textile Manu- facturing; -iK ; Tompkins Textile Society; Pan American Club; Alabama Polytechnicol Institute, 1; Philadelphia Textile Institute, 2. GEORGE W. PARKER, Murfreesboro, N. C.; Chemical Engineering; Phi Kappa Phi; Tau Beta Pi; Pine Burr Society; Grand Alchemist Gamma Sigma Epsilon; A. I. Ch. E.; A. I. Ch. E. Scholarship Award, 3; R. 0. T. C.; AGRO- MECK. HORACE D. PENN, Roanoke, Ala.; Graduate Textile Chemistry and Dyeing. ROBERT LEE PITTS, Spring Hope, N. C.; Architectural Engineering; AXA; Secretary-Treasurer Beaux Arts Society; Secretary-Treasurer Lambda Chi Alpha, 3, 4. NAVARRO [50] . [51] 1946 [ I R S POLLOCK JOHN HUGHES POLLOCK, Trenton, N. C; Agriculturol Education; Agri- cultural Club; F. F. A.; Student Council. KURT POLITZER, Rio de Janeiro, Brazil; Textile Chemistry and Dyeing. HARRY COURTLAND SNAVELY, Winston-Salem, N. C.; Aeronautical Engineering; Phi Eta Sigma; I. Ae. S. FRED CONARD SNYDER, Winston-Salem, N. C.; Architectural Engineer- ing; -II; President Beaux Arts Society; Vice-President Engineers Council; Order of St. Patrick; Red Coat Band, 1, 2; Military Band, 1, 2; All Fra- ternity Softball Team, 4. TAYLOR B. SPARROW, Greensboro, N. C.; Textile Manufacturing; Tomp- kins Textile Society; Veterans Association. GEORGE BENNETT STEVENS, Mooresville, N. C.; Electrical Engineering; Theta Tau; Engineers Council; Chairman A. I. E. E.; Southern Engineer. o EDWARD T. SULLIVAN, Douglaston, Long Island, N. Y.; Forestry; API ' ; Xi Sigma Pi; Alpha Zeta; Editor Pinetum; Publications Board. ANCIL P. TEW, Fayetteville, N. C.; Special. [52] SNYDER STEVENS [53] SULLIVAN TEW 1946 [ I R S WILLIAM CLAXTON THOMAS, Weldon, N. C; Chemical Engineering; President A. I. Ch. E.; Vice-President Student Government; Engineers Coun- cil; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet; B. S. U. Council; Dormitory Assistant, 3, 4; R. O. T. C., 1, 2; P. A. C., 3, 4. GEORGE SPARROW WATKINS, Charlotte, N. C.; Electrical Engineering; Chairman A. I. E. E.; Engineers Council, 3, 4; R. 0. T. C., 1, 2. MARSHALL POSTELL WATKINS, Norwood, N. C; Textile Manufacturing; Phi Psi; Tompkins Textile Society; Veterans Association; Textile Forum, 3. JEROME MARCEL WEYNE, Moorslede, Belgium; Mechanical Engineering; -X; President Tau Beta Pi; A. S. M. E.; President Sigma Pi Alpha; Pi Tau Sigma; Pan American Club; Y. M. C. A.; Companion of St. Patrick; Student Council. NELSON MAURICE WHITE, JR., St. Simon ' s Island, Ga.; Mechanical En- gineering; Tau Beta Pi; Pine Burr Society; A. S. M. E.; Veterans Association. e JOHN HOWARD WILLIAMS, Gastonio, N. C.; Textile Manufacturing; X; Treasurer Sigma Tau Sigma; Treasurer Phi Psi; Vice-Presldent Tompkins Textile Society; Veterans Association. JAMES ALVIN WILSON, Scotland Neck, N. C.; Field Crops; Reporter Agricultural Club; President Monogram Club, 4; Baseball, 1, 2, Captain, 3; Pearson Trophy, 2, 3; Lt. Col. R. 0. T. C., 2; Athletic Council, 2, 3; Dormitory Assistant e DEWEY REESE WINCHESTER, Monroe, N. C.; Chemical Engineering; A. I. Ch. E.; R. 0. T. C.; Gles Club; Intramural Softball; Intramural Football. WHITE [54] G. WATKINS M. WATKINS WILLIAMS WILSON WINCHESTER [55] 1946 E N I R S ROBERT EDWARD WOOTEN, Raleigh, N. C; Mechanical Engineering; II K A; Pi Tau Sig.ua; Theta Tau; A. S. M. E.; Student Council; Publications Board, 3, 4; Summer School Student Council; Editor Technician; Public Lec- tures Committee; Social Functions Committee, 3, 4; Student Welfare Com- mittee; Chairman Student Council Rules Committee; President Junior Class, 3; Commencement Marshal, 2, 3. HARRISON CAHILL WROTON, Norfolk, Va.; Aeronautical Engineering; I. Ae. S.; Captain R. 0. T. C., 2; Manager WNCS, 3, 4; Editor 1946 AGRO- MECK. PHILIP YAGOLNITZER, Bronx, N. Y.; Textile Manufacturing. WOODROW WILSON WOODARD, Winterville, N. C.; Aeronautical Engineering. YAGOLNITZER WROTON WOODARD [57] 1946 JUNIOR CLASS WILLIAM DANIEL President JAMES CHEEK Vice-President PHILIP STROLE Secretary ALTON WILSON .Treasurer f Lt. v JUNIORS WALTER EUGENE AVERY, III, Brunswick, Go.; Agricultural Chem- istry; Monogram Club; Agricultural Club; Life Saving Corps; Swim- ming 1, 2, Captain 3; R. 0. T. C. 1, Major 2. e ALEJANDRO O ' FARRILL BAUTISTA, Puebla, Mexico; Textile Manufacturing; -X; Phi Psi; Tompkins Textile Society. WILLIAM B. BEDFORD, Raleigh, N. C.; Occ. Inf. and Guid. EARL GRAYSON BOWEN, Plymouth, N. C.; Mechanical Engineer- ing; V-Regent Theta Tau 3; Y. M. C. A.; A. S. M. E., President 1, 2, Treasurer 3. CHARLES E. BRANSCOMB, Winston-Salem, N. C.; Mechanical Engineering. HENRY MORTON CARTER, JR., Charlotte, N. C; General En- gineering. JOHN LLOYD CASTLEBERRY, JR., Apex, N. C.; Civil Engineering; -+K; A. S. C. E.; Student Council 3; Y. M. C. A. 2; R. 0. T. C. 1, Technical Sergeant 2; Basketball 1, 2; Intramural: 1, 2, 3; Sigma Phi Epsilon, Historian 2, President 3. JAMES CHEEK, Rockwell, N. C.; Textile Manufacturing; Ml; President Sigma Tou Sigma 3; Vice-President Phi Psi 3; Tompkins Tex- tile Society; I. F. C. 3; Vice-President Junior Class; Student Coun- cil 2. PHILIP C. COCKE, Asheville, N. C.; Civil Engineering. MARIO COHEN, Miami Beach, Flo.; Textile Manufacturing; Pres- ident Sigma Pi Alpha 2; Tompkins Textile Society; Wataugan 1; AGROMECK 3; Textile Forum, Business Manager 3; Publicity Board; Pan American Club; N. C. Student Assembly. RALPH STOKES COLE, JR., Greensboro, N. C.; Aeronautical En- gineering; S ' fE. CHARLES MARSHALL COLHARD, Elkin, N. C.; Textile Manage- ment; Phi Psi; Tompkins Textile Society; Y. M. C. A.; R. 0. T. C. 1, Lieutenant Colonel 2; Cheerleader 3; Intramurals 1, 2, 3; AGRO- MECK 1, 2; Textile Forum 3; Sigma Chi, Vice-President 2, Historian 3. EUSTACE R. CONWAY, III, Greenville, N. C.; Chemical Engineer- ing. TONY CORNACCHIONE, Statesville, N. C; Civil Engineering. [60] CMS :OWACCI (DID CASTLEBERRY CHEEK DANIEL DAUGHTRIDGE GAETA GARRISON sT- Ciun- ,;Pris- ,! hinge- T.C.I AGIO- Win " ! ' WILLIAM JEFFRESS DANIEL, Henderson, N. C; Chemical Engineering; AXA; Theta Tau; Mu Beta Psi; Sigma Pi Alpha; A. I. Ch. E.; Glee Club 1, 2, 3; Orchestra 1, 2, Band 1, 2, Quartermaster 3; I. F. C. 3; Publications Board 2, 3; President Lambda Chi Alpha 2; Technician, Business Manager 2, Associate Business Manager 3; Vice-President Sophomore Class; President Junior Class. JOHN C. DAUGHTRIDGE, Rocky Mount, N. C., Agricultural Engineering. ROE J. DEAL, Asheville, N. C.; Poultry Science. CHARLES WILLIAM DIXON, Elm City, N. C.; Aeronautical Engineering; AAT; I. Ae.S.; ACROMECK 3; R. 0. T. C. 1, 2; Engineers Council; Secretary Alpha Lambda Tau. o RICHARD HIGGS DUNCAN, Greenville, N. C.; Mechanical Engineering; B. S. U. Council; A. S. M. E.; Track 3. JACKSON F. DUNN, Charlotte, N. C.; Chemical Engineering. KENNETH H. FARMER, Bailey, N. C.; Agriculture. ROBERT V. FORD, Winston-Salem, N. C.; Mechanical Engineering. TONY GAETA, Staten Island, N. Y.; Textile Manufacturing. THOMAS R. GARRISON, Charlotte, N. C.; Mechanical Engineering; Sum- mer School Student Council. [61] GILMORE HOBBS JORDAN JUNIORS GLENN HODUL KADEN GREENE HORNE KING GREER D. HOUSE KOHLER HARDEE G. HOUSE KRAM HARMON JAMES LOCKHART HAH .... IDWt CLYDE M. GILMORE, JR., Greensboro, N. C; Agriculture. HERBERT SHIELDS GLENN, JR., Charlotte, N. C.; Ceramic Engi- neering; -N; I. F. C. 2, 3; Engineers Council 3; President A. C. S. 3. GEORGE ROBERT GREENE, Tampa, Fla.; Mechanical Engineering; Secretary A. S. M. E. 3. EDWARD C. GREER, Spartanburg, S. C.; Chemical Engineering. JAY HALE HARDEE, High Point, N. C.; Forestry; Forestry Club; Wrestling 1, 2. WILLIAM R. HARMON, JR., New Bern, N. C.; Electrical Engi- neering. HOWARD H. HARPER, Raleigh, N. C.; Agricultural Education. GEORGE EDWARD HART, Goldsboro, N. C.; Aeronautical En- gineering. WALTER LEE HOBBS, JR., Delco, N. C.; Agricultural Economics; -X; Agricultural Club. NORMAN HODUL, JR., New York, N. Y.; Forestry. CHARLES MOMAN HORNE, Roanoke Rapids, N. C.; Chemical Engineering; Y. M. C. A.; A. I. Ch. E.; Technician 3. DOUGLAS THURMAN HOUSE, Beaufort, N. C.; Forestry; Fores- try Club 1, 2, Program Chairman 3; Y. M. C. A. 1, 2, Secretory and Cabinet Member 3; Student Council; Technician 2, 3; Business Man- ager Pinetum 3; Publications Board; Student Welfare Committee; N. C. Student Legislature. GENE MITCHELL HOUSE, Scotland Neck, N. C.; Agronomy; 2X; Agricultural Club; Mu Beta Psi; Secretary Student Government 3; Base ball 1; Technician 1, 2, Business Manager 3; Publications Board 3; I. F. C. 2; President Sophomore Class; President Sigma Nu; Vice- President Glee Club 2, 3. WYLLIS EUGENE JAMES, Farmington, N. C.; Architectural En- gineering; Secretary Beaux Arts Society 3; Glee Club. [62] HION JAKES IOOHMI HARPER JARAMILLO LOWERY i; fores- tall gnd ss Man- In; Vice- : tirol HART JOHNSON MacDONALD HERMAN JARAMILLO, Medellen, Colombia; Textiles, AT. IRA ALTON JOHNSON, Rocky Mount, N. C; Electrical Engineering. PAUL R. JORDAN, JR., Wilmington, N. C.; Dairy Manufacturing; Basket- ball Manager 2, 3; Baseball Manager 2, 3; Track Manager 3. HOWARD ALBERT KADEN, New York, N. Y.; Textile Management; 2AM; AGROMECK 3; Tompkins Textile Society; Pan American Club; Technician 1, 2; Music Education 3. ALTON B. KING, St. Pauls, N. C.; Aeronautical Engineering. STANLEY KOHLER, JR., New York, N. Y.; Electrical Engineering; Basket- ball 1, 2, 3; Baseball 2; Athletic Council 2. WILLIAM F. KRAM, Mexico City, Mexico; Agricultural Education. JOHN K. LOCKHART, Hillsboro, N. C.; Chemical Engineering; A. I. Ch. E. WILLIAM S. LOWERY, Charlotte, N. C.; Mechanical Engineering. JAMES MacDONALD, JR., Charlotte, N. C.; Textile Management. [63] MADDEN NORWOOD PRUNTY MAkTIN ORR RATTELADE H. G. MILLER PARNAG RECTOR H. Y. MILLER PATINO REYES-SPINDOLA LOIS M. MADDEN, Bridgeport, Conn.; Chemical Engineering. JOHN ROBERT MARTIN, Cramerton, N. C; Chemical Engineer- ing; A. I. Ch. E.; Technician 3; Student Council 3; B. S. U. Council 1, 3. H. GRADY MILLER, Hickory, N. C.; Textiles. HENRY Y. MILLER, Brevard, N. C.; Mechanical Engineering. JOE C. MILLSAPS, Statesville, N. C.; Civil Engineering. THOMAS J. MORGAN, Peachland, N. C.; Agronomy. CHARLES H. MOSS, JR., Kings Mountain, N. C.; Textiles; 211. JAMES THOMAS MOSS, Youngsville, N. C.; Animal Production; Vice-President Agricultural Club 3; AGROMECK 3; R. 0. T. C. 1, Lieutenant 2. JACK EARL NORWOOD, Raleigh, N. C; Chemical Engineering, Mu Beta Psi; Gamma Sigma Epsilon; Red Coat Band 1, 2, Librarian 3; Orchestra 3; Military Band 1, 2; R. 0. T. C. 1, 2; A. I. Ch. E. EDGAR ALLEN ORR, Rocky Mount, N. C.; Chemical Engineering; Sigma Pi Alpha; Recorder A. I. Ch. E. 3; New Student Committee 2, 3; Y. M. C. A., Secretary 1, 2, President 3. JOHN PARNAG, Durham, N. C.; Chemical Engineering; A. I. Ch. E.; Football 1; AGROMECK 3. HERNANDO PATINO, Medellen, Colombia; Textiles. FREDRICK WALTHOUR PEACOCK, Asheville, N. C; Aeronauti- cal Engineering. ALFRED M. PFAFF, Tobaccoville, N. C.; Electrical Engineering. M. A. PRICE, Rocky Mount, N. C.; General Engineering. [64] CHARLES Y. PROFITT, Burnsville, N. C; Electrical Engineering. ROBERT WAYNE PRUNTY, Charlotte, N. C.; Electrical Engineering. JULIEN HENRY RATTELADE, Durham, N. C.; Textiles; AAT; Football 1, 2, 3; Track 1; Monogram Club. ROBERT E. RECTOR, Murphy, N. C.; Mechanical Engineering; A. S. M. E. PAT L REYS-SPINDOLA, Mexico, D. F., Mexico; Textiles; AAT; Tompkins Textile Society; Intramurals 1, 2, 3. LESTER W. ROSE, JR., Durham, N. C.; Mechanical Engineering. CYMA MAY SALTZMAN, Brooklyn, N. Y.; Textile Management; Tompkins Textile Society; Pan American Club; Associate Business Manager AGROMECK 3; Y. M. C. A. Student Leaders. DAVID GRAY SATTERFIELD, Clayton, N. C.; General Engineering; 2X. FLOYD STUART SEAY, Reidsville, N. C.; Civil Engineering; AGROMECK 1. [64] [65] J U I R S SELLERS TULL WALLNER SHARPS TURNER WEATHERLY SIGMON TUTTLE WEISS SIMMS VALDERRAMA WILBER STARLING VALENCIA WILLCOX STINSON VAUGHN WILSON : EDWARD GRAHAM SELLERS, Charlotte, N. C; Mechanical En- gineering; Engineer ' s Council 2; A. S. M. E.; I. F. C. 3; Associate Busi- ness Manager Southern Engineer; Pi Kappa Phi, Historian 2, Secre- tary 3. JACOB J. SHARPE, Spencer, N. C.; Mechanical Engineering. I. ASHBY SIGMON, JR., Reidsville, N. C.; Architectural Engineer- g; sx. JAMES G. SIMMS, JR., Lincolnton, Go.; Chemical Engineering. DAVID G. STARLING, Autryville, N. C.; Agricultural Education. JOHN BRUCE STINSON, Boonville, N. C.; Animal Production; Agricultural Club; Treasurer B. S. U. Council 3; AGROMECK 1, 3. JOHN PHILIP STROLE, Chadbourn, N. C; Dairy Manufacturing; Agricultural Club; President B. S. U. Council 3; Student Welfare Com- mittee 2; Secretary Junior Class; Glee Club 1, 2. EARL M. STUBBS, Henderson, N. C.; Agricultural Education; Band 3; Treasurer Agricultural Club 3. PHILIP WYNNE TAYLOR, Enfield, N. C.; Agricultural Education; Agricultural Club; Y. M. C. A.; Student Council. ISAAC NORRIS TULL, JR., Shaker Heights, Ohio; Electrical En- gineering; N; Mu Bet a Psi; Vice-Chairman A. I. E. E.; Concert Band 1, 3; Red Coat Band 1, 2, President 3; I. F. C. 2, 3; R. 0. T. C. 1, Lieutenant 2; Technician 3. HOWARD TURNER, Rocky Mount, N. C.; Occ. Inf. and Guid.; Basketball 1, 2, 3; Football 1, 2, 3. HAROLD B. TUTTLE, Rocky Mount, N. C.; Special Student. LEONARDO H. VALDERRAMA, Lima, Peru; Occ. Inf. and Guid. SALVADOR VALENCIA, Mexico, D. f., Mexico; Textile Manu- facturing; A AT; Phi Psi; Tompkins Textile Society; Swimming 2. JAMES M. VAUGHN, Carthage, N. C.; Architectural Engineering. CARL H. WALKER, JR., Bailey, N. C.; Electrical Engineering; A. I. E. E.; Treasurer Wesley Foundation. PERCY N. WALLACE, Franklinville, N. C.; Textile Manufacturing. HENRY ALONZO WALLER, JR., Winston-Salem, N. C; Mechan- ical Engineering; A. S. M. E.; R. 0. T. C. 1, Lieutenant 2. [66] [67] SIEGFRIED WALLNER, JR., Jacksonville, Texas; Textiles; 2X ; Phi Psi; Tompkins Textile Society; Intramurals 1, 2, 3; Track I; Editor Textile Forum 3; AGROMECK 3; Publications Board; Red Coat Band 3; Concert Band 3; N. C. Student Legislature 3; Secretary Sigma Chi 3. EARL R. WEATHERLY, Columbia, N. C.; Chemical Engineering. HAROLD STANTON WEISS, Brooklyn, N. Y.; Agricultural Economics; SAM; Agricultural Club; Pan American Club. STEPHEN CHARLES WILBER, JR., Charlotte, N. C.; Architectural Engineer- ing; AXA; Tau Beta Pi; Phi Eta Sigma; Beaux Arts Society; Engineers Council 3; R. O. T. C. 1, 2. GEORGE WILLIAM WILLCOX, JR., Carthage, N. C.; Aeronautical En- gineering. ALTON WILLIAM WILSON, Hillsboro, N. C.; Agricultural Education; S ; Agricultural Club; Glee Club; B. S. U. Council; Circulation Manager Technician; Treasurer Junior Class. Jl TSUN WOO, Shanghai, China; Textiles; Tompkins Textile Society. STUART WOOD, JR., Fayetteville, N. C.; Chemical Engineering; President Wesley Foundation 3; Treasurer A. I. Ch. E. 3; Treasurer Sigma Pi Alpha 3; Y. M. C. A. Cabinet 3; Campbell College 1. EMILIO DEEB YACHAN, Santiago, Chile; Textiles; Tompkins Textile Society. [67] n SOPHOMORE CLASS WILLIAM K. THORNTON President J. D. EVANS Vice- President L. M. EDWARDS Secretary-Treasurer JOHN J. ADAMS Rocky Mount, N. C. HUBERT MARK ALTVATER Greensboro, N. C. T. B. ANDREWS Mount Gilead, N. C. STANLEY C. ARMITAGE Selma, N. C. JOHN R. ARMSTRONG Jamestown, N. C. HAROLD C. AUSTIN High Point, N. C. ROBERT S. BAKER Raleigh, N. C. LEWIS H. BALTHIS SN Gastonia, N. C. AUGUSTIN J. BARBOUR . Salemburg, N. C. ROBERT L. BIRD IIKA Raleigh, N. C. CLARENCE E. BLACKSTOCK, JR Asheville, N. C. FRED L. BLANK, JR. 2X Nashville, Tenn. JACK A. BOCOOK 2X Asheville, N. C. VERNON BODENHEIMER High Point, N. C. RONALD W. BOLING Hendersonville, N. C. ROBERT L. BOSTIAN, JR Wilmington, N. C. DAVID L. BOWEN Burgow, N. C. JOHN C. BOYTER IIKA Charlotte, N. C. MARGARET M. BAREFIELD Raleigh, N. C. HOWARD S. BARRINGER Maiden, N. C. ALFRED BARTLETT LaGrange, N. C. JEAN C. BASKERVILLE Lenoir, N. C. GILBERT S. BENSON Reisterstown, Md. DeVORE H. BERRY Asheville, N. C. ALBERT L. BIANCO East Patterson, N. J. CHARLES G. BINGENHEIMER IIKA Burlington, N. C. THAD J. BINGHAM.. .Winston-Salem, N. C. JACK W. BROWNE Greenville, N. C. LYNWOOD S. BRYAN Oxford, N. C. MURRAY T. BRYAN Lumberton, N. C. FRANK N. BURNS East Spencer, N. C. JESSE S. CALLOWAY, JR Asheville, N. C. MARTIN W. CASEY Goldsboro, N. C. ROBERT V. GATES, JR Winston-Salem, N. C. PAUL E. CHURCH, JR North Wilkesboro, N. C. GEORGE D. CLAYTON.. Gary, N. C. [70] GEORGE C. CONNOR, JR High Point, N. C. EARL R. COOK Konnopolis, N. C. HERMAN LEON COOK Clemmons, N. C. EDWARDO CORTINA, JR Mexico City, Mexico JAMES C. COWART I Newport, N. C. ROBERT F. CRAIG Stanley, N. C. BEN R. CRIGLER S K Atlanta, Ga. EDWARD A. DARR Raleigh, N. C. CHARLES STEVENS DAVID, JR. 2X. . Asheville, N. C. JOSEPH L. EDGE Fayetteville, N. C. NONA H. EDGE Raleigh, N. C. WILLIAM A. ENGLISH 211 Monroe, N. C. JOHN D. EVANS Kenly, N. C. JOHN E. FONDREN Greensboro, N. C. JAMES S. FOREMAN Albemarle, N. C. DAVID B. FRANKLIN Asheville, N. C. DON FREEMAN 1IKA Greensboro, N. C. JAMES J. FURR Kannapolis, N. C. ALFRED C. DAVIS Charlotte, N. C. J. HENRY DAVIS, JR Newport, N. C. MARTIN V. B. DAVIS 2X New Bern, N. C. RAYMOND C. DAVIS Ellerbe, N. C. EDWARD W. DEAN Louisburg, N. C. ROBERT DANIEL DIXON Mt. Vernon Springs, N. C. GROVER C. DOBBINS Dobson, N. C. WILLIAM J. DOBBINS Boonville, N. C. ROBERT W. DURANT . . . .Tryon, N. C. CHARLES A. GALLYON Staresville, N. C. NATHAN H. GARNER Newport, N. C. HIZIL M. GEYLAN Istanbul, Turkey DAVIS S. GILBERT Winston-Salem, N. C. JOHN H. GILBERT Catawba, N. C. JOHN B. GILLETT 2X Charlotte, N. C. MELVIN GLASER New York, N. Y. THOMAS S. GODWIN Wilson, N. C. MARTHA ANN GOODMAN .Raleigh, N. C. iN.C. I.C. ' Al L -Aft WILLIAM HENRY GRASS, JR Sugar Hill, N. H. GILBERT A. GRAY AXA High Point, N. C. SYDNEY L. GREEN Henderson, N. C. HAROLD K. GREESON Greensboro, N. C. WILLIAM S. GRIFFITH High Point, N. C. BILL HALES Raleigh, N. C. LLOYD H. HAMRICK Shelby, N. C. HOLGER H. HANSEN, JR Humacao, Puerto Rico CHARLES B. HARPER High Point, N. C. MARY ELIZABETH HIGHT Henderson, N. C. HOWARD S. HILLEY Wilson, N. C. WILLIAM W. HINTON Selma, N. C. WILLIAM GIBBS HOBBS Roseboro, N. C. THOMAS A. HODGES Foyetteville, N. C. MARTIN HOFFMAN New York, N. Y. C. H. HONEYCUTT Franklinton, N. C. JOSEPH A. HOSKINS Summerfield, N. C. JOE J. HOUSTON.. . Bonlee, N. C. DORIS HARRELL . ..Raleigh, N. C. CHARLES C. HASSELL Tacoma Park, Md. ERROL E. HAYES, JR Elkins, N. C. DANELL HAYNIE Swannanoa, N. C. ALFRED H. HECHT Norlina, N. C. IRA L. HELMS Portsmouth, Va. DAVID L. HENDERSON Williamsburg, Va. ARTHUR EDWARD HENDRIX HKA Raleigh, N. C. EDWARD EARL HERRING . Durham, N. C. JOE S. HOWARD Lenoir, N. C. FRED M. HUDGINS Arden, N. C. JOHN C. HUFFMAN Statesville, N. C. CHARLES W. HUGHES - t Roxboro, N. C. JAMES S. HUNT Salisbury, N. C. DELWIN PHELPS JOHNSON Delco, N. C. WILLIAM EARL JOHNSON Asheville, N. C. HAYWOOD JONES, III 2 E Durham, N. C. JAMES H. JONES OKA. . . Charlotte, N. C. J. T. JONES, JR Shelby, N. C. S. GRADY JONES, JR Lake Lure, N. C. R. F. KENDRICK AXA Shelby, N. C. GERRARD W. KING, JR Charlotte, N. C. CLARENCE E. KISTLER Star, N. C. WILLIAM C. KLUTTZ Concord, N. C. DONALD B. LAMPKE IIKA Charlotte, N. C. STEPHEN S. LEARY Ahoskie, N. C. ALLEN THURMAN LEDBETTER . . .Morion, N. C. H. T. McDOWELL . . Rocky Mount, N. C. MUTHUEL A. McDUFFIE Lumberton, N. C. WALTER H. McKINNON Wodesboro, N. C. T. M. MARTIN Cramerton, N. C. GUY MILTON MASTEN, JR. 2 " Winston-Salem, N. C. D. C. MAY 2 I ' K New Bern, N. C. DURMAN L. MERCER, JR Bolivia, N. C. L. B. MILLER Merritt, N. C. LAWRENCE H. MILLER Fort Barrancas, Fla. JAMES LEE Dunn, N. C. ALTON T. LeMAY Henderson, N. C. HARRELL J. LEWIS Louisburg, N. C. QUENTON M. LEWIS Morshollberg, N. C. JOSEPH D. LINVILLE Kernersville, N. C. RICHARD F. LOMAX 2N Lenoir, N. C. WILLIAM W. LYNN IIKA Greenville, Ala. DONALD D. McCLENEY Chadbourn, N. C. MATILDA McDONALD. ..Raleigh, N. C. MARY E. MILLER.. .Raleigh, N. C. GENE ANDERSON MILLS Watha, N. C. CHARLES MITCHELL New York, N. Y. WILLIAM C. MOORE, JR New Bern, N. C. EDWIN MORRIS Hillside, N. J. BOB S. MORTON 211 Albemarie, N. C. CHARLES LAMB MARTIN Washington, N. C. A. WINSTON NAUGLER Beverly, Mass. WILLIAM K. NEAL UK A.. Roanoke Rapids, N. C. y .. , .vl DONALD T. OVERMAN A. FAHIR OZSOY HUGH C. PALMER DAVID M. PARKER, JR JAMES W. PARKER, JR WARREN C. PARRISH MARSHALL H. PINNIX AS ROBERT L. POLK ROBERT J. POWELL. . . . Stantonsburg, N. C. Ankara, Turkey . . . Waynesville, N. C. New Bern, N. C. Raleigh, N. C. Richmond, Va. Oxford, N. C. Winston-Salem, N. C. Kannapolis, N. C. JAMES F. RITCHIE Richfield, N. C. JOHN L. ROBERSON Cormalee, N. C. EUGENE H. ROBERTS Raleigh, N. C. JESSE M. ROBINSON Fort Bragg, N. C. WILLIAM C. ROE Asheville, N. C. JAMES W. ROEBUCK Stokes, N. C. WILLIAM H. ROLLINS HKA Spindale, N. C. HUBERT L. ROSE Kenly, N. C. ROBERT W. ROSE SM Philadelphia, Pa. ARNOLD E. ROWE. . Nebo, N. C. RUTH M. PRESSLY Belmont, N. C. CALVIN H. PRICE Gastonia, N. C. FRANCIS D ' ARCY QUINN Montreal, Canada JOHN L. RAY Burnsville, N. C. WILLIAM T. RAY Chapel Hill, N. C. J. LUIS RIVERA Guadalajara, Mexico D. S. REYNOLDS AS Wilmington, N. C. DALTON B. RHUE Newport, N. C. WILLIAM H. RIGGAN, JR.. . . .Macon, N. C. GONZALA SAENZ Medellen, Colombia JOHN V. SCARPA Ansonia, Conn. DON SELTZER Concord, N. C. DAVE W. SEWELL SX Greensboro, N. C. WILLIAM A. SHOLIN Morganton, N. C. JOSEPH FRANKLIN SMART IIKA Monroe, N. C. CLARENCE A. SMITH Cory, N. C. GEORGE L. SMITH, JR Gibson, N. C. GEORGE W. SMITH Charlotte, N. C. HAROLD H. SMITH Spindale, N. C. HENRY L. SMITH.. ..Bolivia, N. C. [74] LEWIS J. SMITH, JR Cullowhee, N. C. POSEY L SNOW Winston-Solem, N. C. WILLIAM J. STEVENSON, JR Raleigh, N. C. DONALD E. STEWART Washington, N. C. WILLIAM H. SUMNER Ai Mount Airy, N. C. DON R. SWARTZ 2 E Richmond, Va. HAYWOOD C. SWINDELL Edenton, N. C. BETTY N. SYLER Fort Worth, Texas JOHN L. TART Four Oaks, N. C. CARL J. PINNELL Warrenton, N. C. ROY J. TEAGUE 2 E. . Siler City, N. C. CARL THOMASON, JR Southern Pines, N. C. JESSE F. THOMASON Kannapolis, N. C. LOY FRANK THOMPSON 2X New Bern, N. C. J. C. TAYLOR Durham, N. C. WILLIAM K. THORNTON West Point, Va. JAMES H. TRUITT 2X Greensboro, N. C. ROBERT P. UPCHURCH Raleigh, N. C. ALVARO G. URDANETA Bagota, Colombia ENOLA M. VAIL Pikeville, N. C. KATHRYN E. WAGNER Lumberton, N. C. ROBERT MAY WARREN Greensboro, N. C. R. CECIL WELLS Leicester, N. C. JAMES J. WEST Charlotte, N. C. BENJAMIN A. WHITE Maxton, N. C. JEAN F. WHITE Raleigh, N. C. WILLIAM H. WHITE, JR Louisburg, N. C. DURWOOD B. WILLIAMS Godwin, N. C. J. EDGAR WILLIAMS - K Wilmington, N. C. WOODFIN M. WILLIAMS UK A Fort Myers, Fla. E. MclVER WILLIAMSON Monta Clare, N. C. BUTLER EUGENE WILSON Zionville, N. C. FRANCES V. WILSON . . . Lokewood, N. J. JOHN D. WILSON Littleton, N. C. OLIVER WIMBISH Stoneville, N. C. CARL H. WOODARD Spring Hope, N. C. DAN P. WOODARD Laurel Hill, N. C. JAMES WOOLARD Washington, N. C. WORTH A. WOOTEN Princeton, N. C. ROBERT FREDRICK WORST Brooklyn, N. Y. ROBERT A. WYCKOFF, JR Stanley, N. C. E. CARSON YATES Raleigh, N. C. ROY L. YELVERTON Raleigh, N. C. CECIL EDWIN YOUNT HKA. . Reidsville, N. C. - " J crila FRESHMAN CLASS ROBERT MILLS President FLOYD HARPER Vice-President RALPH GARDNER Secretary BILL BUNDY . ..Treasurer A ni B. J. ABERNETHY Forest City, N. C. F. HOWARD Willow Springs, N. C. C. W. ALLEN, JR Creedmoor, N. C. J. V. ALLEN Greenville, N. C. R. L. ALLEN Raleigh, N. C. J. C. ANDERSON Tyrone, Pa. H. C. ARTHUR Asheville, N. C. C. M. ASHLEY Apex, N. C. R. A. ASHWORTH, III Wilmington, N. C. R. G. AVERETTE Varina, N. C. H. H. BABB Murfreesboro, N. C. H. Q. BAILY Shelby, N. C. 0. G. BAIN, JR Wilmington, N. C. H. L. BANTON Lynchburg, Va. H. M. BARBER Raleigh, N. C. J. B. BARBER Mount Airy, N. C. J. J. BARNES, JR Angier, N. C. E. EARNHARDT Mocksville, N. C. E. W. EARNHARDT Winston -Salem, N. C. M. B. BARNHILL Enfield, N. C. P. V. BARTLETT Ivanhoe, N. C. R. D. BASS, JR Garysburg, N. C. 0. T. BATCHELOR, JR Sharpsburg, N. C. N. J. BEAMEN Snow Hill, N. C. W. L. BEARD Greensboro, N. C. E. R. BELL Statesville, N. C. L. BELL Cornelius, N. C. R. C. BELL Manteo, N. C. W. D. BELL Asheville, N. C. J. K. BENFIELD Valdese, N. C. F. BENTON Hertford, N. C. W. D. BENTON Monroe, N. C. S. BERGER New York, N. Y. J. L. BERKETT New York, N. Y. C. D. BINGHAM High Point, N. C. J. C. BLACKMAN Garland, N. C. C. D. BLACKWELDER Cleveland, N. C. W. K. BLAKE Chadbourn, N. C. C. H. BLUE Vass, N. C. W. T. BODENHEIMER Granite Falls, N. C. H. E. BOYD Reidsville, N. C. H. L. BOYD Lenoir, N. C. R. E. BOYETTE Goldsboro, N. C. J. N. BOYKEN Sims, N. C. W. W. BRADSHAW Raleigh, N. C. E. 0. BRANSFORD, JR Winston-Solem, N. C. G. B. BRANTLY Spring Hope, N. C. K. E. BRANTLY Zebulon, N. C. C. L BREEDEN Bennettsville, S. C. W. A. BREEDLOVE . ..Nashville, N. C. J. S. BREWER Carthage, N. C. C. A. BROADWAY Candor, N. C. H. H. BROOME Washington, N. C. H. W. BROOME, JR Monroe, N. C. A. P. BROWER Staley, N. C. B. E. BROWN Raleigh, N. C. E. A. BROWN Salisbury, N. C. M. L. BROWN Parkton, N. C. M. C. BRYANT Winston-Salem, N. C. P. C. BRYANT, JR Woodland, N. C. E. BUCHWALD Brooklyn, N. Y. G. E. BURCHETTE Winston-Salem, N. C. R. L. BUTCHART Greensboro, N. C. F. W. BUTNER, JR Winston-Salem, N. C. B. BUTTS Farmville, N. C. P. E. BYRUM Edenton, N. C. W. McCABE Sylva, N. C. W. D. CAFFRAY Morehead City, N. C. C. R. CALLICUTT China Grove, N. C. G. B. CAMERON Pinehurst, N. C. J. H. CAMPBELL Winston-Salem, N. C. A. B. CAPPER Charlotte, N. C. R. E. CARPENTER, JR Shelby, N. C. R. J. CARR Godwin, N. C. J. D. CARROLL Guilford College, N. C. C. H. CARTER, JR Gotesville, N. C. J. E. CARTER Wilmington, N. C. J. N. CARTER Winston-Salem, N. C. W. B. CARTER Denton, N. C. W. H. CASHION Statesville, N. C. G. A. CATHEY Charlotte, N. C. R. A. CHAMBERS Draper, N. C. B. CHAMBLEE Xofield, N. C. J. H. CHEEK Laurinburg, N. C. J. G. CHENEY, JR Raleigh, N. C. R. CHENOWETH Weldon, N. C. C. S. CHILDERS, JR Mount Airy, N. C. W. R. CHINNIZ Wilmington, N. C. C. R. CHURN Raleigh, N. C. L. C. CLARK Asheville, N. C. P. CLARK Tarboro, N. C. N. E. CLOPTON Henderson, N. C. L. E. COOL Schenectady, N. Y. W. G. COBLE Monroe, N. C. W. H. COCHRANE Franklin, N. C. W. R. CODY, JR Alarka, N. C. Z. G. COGGIN Albemarle, N. C. C. E. CALENDA Morehead City, N. C. J. S. COLLIE Goldsboro, N. C. J. C. COLLINS . .Francisco, N. C. W. N. COLLINS . ..Wilmington, N. C. H. W. COMPTON Waynesville, N. C. J. H. CONNELLY Spruce Pine, N. C. J. E. CONRAD Charlotte, N. C. B. A. COOKE Franklinton, N. C. J. E. COOPER Lincolnton, N. C. K. V. CORRIHER Mooresville, N. C. R. S. COUCH Monroe, N. C. C. W. COVINGTON Fuquay Springs, N. C. H. N. COVINGTON Mebane, N. C. R. C. COWARD Ayden, N. C. H. L. COX Greensboro, N. C. R. W. COX Cory, N. C. W. C. COX, JR Richlands, N. C. E. E. CREECH Middlesex, N. C. J. B. CRIST Croigsville, Va. J. M. CRANFORD Former, N. C. M. T. BRYAN Lumberton, N. C. R. E. DAILEY Charlotte, N. C. T. B. DALY Charlotte, N. C. J. M. DANIELS Snow Hill, N. C. A. W. DAVENPORT Whitakers, N. C. F. W. DAVIS, JR Raleigh, N. C. H. L. DAVIS Farmville, N. C. J. E. DAVIS Columbia, S. C. T. R. DAVIS Goldsboro, N. C. R. L. DEAN Wendell, N. C. W. C. DEATON Liberty, N. C. W. T. DELAMAR Durham, N. C. J. R. DE LANCY Winston-Solem, N. C. B. S. DENSON Whitakers, N. C. D. E. DICKERSON Louisburg, N. C. W. B. DICKERSON Monroe, N. C. C. R. DILLON Charlotte, N. C. A. J. DIXON Henderson, N. C. R. L. DIXON, JR Winston-Salem, N. C. C. DOCKERY Greensboro, N. C. J. L. DORTON Concord, N. C. H. N. DOUGLASS Washington, N. C. J. R. DOVER, III Shelby, N. C. M. E. DOWD Wilmington, N. C. A. W. DUGAN Fayetteville, N. C. R. L. DUKE Henderson, N. C. A. C. DUNSTON Washington, N. C. J. H. DUTTON Wadesboro, N. C. R. M. DUTTON Pageland, S. C. C. E. EDWARDS Norlina, N. C. C. B. ELKS . . Washington, N. C. J. R. ELLER Granite Quarry, N. C. R. G. ELLIS . ..Gastonia, N. C. E. D. ENLOW ... ..Gilkey, N. C. E. T. ENNETT Swonsboro, N. C. M. G. ERWIN Forest City, N. C. H. E. ESSICK Winston-Solem, N. C. D. H. EVANS, JR Maxton, N. C. O. W. EVANS Magnolia, N. C. A. 0. EVERETT Hamilton, N. C. J. L. EVERETT Newsoms, Va. W. J. EVERETT Barium Springs, N. C. W. N. EVERETT Bath, N. C. D. J. FARRIOR Wallace, N. C. H. W. FAULK Fairmont, N. C. B. B. FESPERMAN Badin, N. C. N. B. FIDDLER, JR Burlington, N. C. H. M. FINCH Mount Airy, N. C. R. H. FINNEY East Bend, N. C. A. A. FISCHER Long Beach, N. Y. H. 0. FISHEL, JR Vaughan, N. C. K. T. FISHER Whitakers, N. C. G. 0. FITZSIMONS Charlotte, N. C. R. D. FLAKE Wadesboro, N. C. D. B. FLEMING Portsmouth, Va. E. P. FLEMING Griffon, N. C. R. H. FLEMING Blakely, Ga. F. R. FLOYD Fairmont, N. C. S. A. FOLTZ Spencer, N. C. N. W. FOX Roxboro, N. C. J. H. FRANKLIN Cheraw, S. C. T. S. FRANKLIN Stem, N. C. R. H. FREEMAN Winston-Salem, N. C. K. E. GALLAGHER Greensboro, N. C. J. P. GAMBLE Lanes, S. C. L. M. GARRELL Tabor City, N. C. W. R. GARRETT Columbus, N. C. J. C. GASKILL Harkers Island, N. C. G. C. GASPERSON Arden, N. C. R. D. GENTRY Sparta, N. C. R. M. GIBSON Laurinburg, N. C. F. T. GIES Hilton Village, Va. J. R. GILL Charlotte, N. C. G. K. GINNINGS Greensboro, N. C. J. W. GLASS Sanford, N. C. E. GLOCK Brooklyn, N. Y. H. GOLDBERG Bessemer City, N. C. J. C. TAYLOR, JR Durham, N. C. D. W. GRAHAM Raleigh, N. C. J. T. GRAHAM St. Pauls, N. C. J. M. GRAINGER Louisburg, N. C. L. H. GREENBERG Greensboro, N. C. D. B. GREENE Spartanburg, S. C. 1 f f) I tiiftf J. E. GRICE Lenoir, N. C. M. GRIPPING Bridgehompton, N. Y. R. L. GRIGGS Badin, N. C. J. W. GRIMES Ahoskie, N. C. R. GRIMM Oxford, N. C. J. D. GROSECLOSE Greensboro, N. C. R. R. GUDGER Chandler, N. C. W. J. GWALTNEY Hiddenite, N. C. G. G. HACKER Stanley, N. C. J. R. HADLOW Rocky Mount, N. C. C. D. HAM Goldsboro, N. C. L. M. HAM Greensboro, N. C. P. R. HAMRICK Ellenboro, N. C. C. L HARDEE Greenville, N. C. L T. HARDIN Fairmont, N. C. W. K. HARDIN, JR Shelby, N. C. P. M. HARDY La Grange, N. C. T. H. HARGROVE Roanoke Rapids, N. C. F. I. HARPER, JR Charlotte, N. C. B. H. HARRELL Colerain, N. C. M. B. HARINGTON Broadway, N. C. E. B. HARRIS Hamlet, N. C. H. M. HARRISON, JR Snow Hill, N. C. R. F. HARRISON Ayden, N. C. M. J. HARTHOLZ Greensboro, N. C. D. G. HARWOOD, JR New London, N. C. F. J. HAWLEY, JR Roanoke Rapids, N. C. W. G. HEAD, JR Wilmington, N. C. R. L. HEDGEPETH Warrenton, N. C. R. P. HELMS Rutherfordton, N. C. J. P. HENDERSON, JR Shelby, N. C. D. K. HENKLE Mount Holly, N. C. R. HEPLER Greensboro, N. C. H. H. HERRING Barnsville, N. C. M. J. HERRING La Grange, N. C. S. P. HERSH Winston-Salem, N. C. W. F. HESTER, JR High Point, N. C. G. L. HICKMAN Bladenboro, N. C. F. R. HICKS High Point, N. C. B. B. HIGGINS Shelby, N. C. E. HIGH Wilson, N. C. F. W. HILL Snow Hill, N. C. W. N. HIPP, JR Hickory, N. C. L. M. HOBBS Lumberton, N. C. R. M. HOBBS Council, N. C. S. H. HOCKETT, JR Pleasant Garden, N. C. L. E. HODGES Grimesland, N. C. R. T. HOGAN Burlington, N. C. R. D. HOKE Granite Quarry, N. C. C. D. HOLCOMBE . .Yodkinville, N. C. i lit ,,H.t LOIS HOLDER . Islington, N. C. W. F. HOLDER Candor, N. C. J. H. HOLEMAN Timberlake, N. C. D. E. HOLLEMAN Roxboro, N. C. E. T. HOLLOWELL Rich Square, N. C. R. A. HONEYCUTT Kannapolis, N. C. R. M. HOOPER, JR Aberdeen, N. C. E. F. HOOVER Lenoir, N. C. J. L. HORD Kings Mountain, N. C. R. F. HORNE Burlington, N. C. T. A. HORNE Wilmington, N. C. S. F. HORTON, JR Sugar Grove, N. C. E. B. HUFFINE, JR Greensboro, N. C. R. M. HUGHES Wilson, N. C. J. C. HUNEYCUTT Kannapolis, N. C. C. H. HUNT, JR Henderson, N. C. E. C. HUNT Henderson, N. C. P. M. HUNT North Wilkesboro, N. C. C. T. HUTCHINS Durham, N. C. H. H. ISENHOUR, JR Newton, N. C. J. L. ISRAEL Camden, N. C. E. JACKSON Chamblee, N. C. L. JACKSON, JR Erwin, N. C. O. W. JACKSON Goldsboro, N. C. F. N. JENKINS Greensboro, N. C. E. R. JENSEN Brooklyn, N. Y. G. J. JERNIGAN, JR Dunn, N. C. H. G. JOHNSON Greensbo ro, N. C. M. B. JOHNSON, JR Pendleton, N. C. W. H. JOHNSON Greensboro, N. C. W. R. JOHNSON Morrisville, N. C. W. R. JOHNSON Suffolk, Va. E. B. JONES Pelham, N. C. H. E. JONES Big Stone Gap, Va. J. H. JONES Willard, N. C. R. H. JONES Roxboro, N. C. R. A. JONES Southport, N. C. C. W. JORDAN Raleigh, N. C. B. M. KALEB Winston-Salem, N. C. L. G. KAMBER Woodmere, L. I., N. Y. J. A. KEEVER Hiddenite, N. C. J. E. KELLY Henderson, N. C. G. B. KELLY Raleigh, N. C. V. C. KELLY Carthage, N. C. T. A. KEPLEY Hickory, N. C. H. R. KETCHIE Kannapolis, N. C. J. B. KING Wallburg, N. C. C. M. KIRK Knightdale, N. C. G. C. KIRKMAN Charlotte, N. C. W. G. KIRKMAN Pleasant Garden, N. C. W. N. KIRKMAN Greensboro, N. C. J. W. KLIBBE Raleigh, N. C. J. T. KLOCK Frackville, Pa. J. W. KLUTTZ China Grove, N. C. K. R. KNIGHT High Point, N. C. W. A. KNIGHT, JR Asheville, N. C. D. B. KNOWLES Wallace, N. C. D. KOPPEL New York, N. Y. K. A. LANDINGHAM Winston-Salem, N. C. E. E. LANGSTON Rocky Point, N. C. J. H. LANIER Eldorado, N. C. R. E. LANIER Wallace, N. C. H. R. LATHAM Norfolk, Va. W. A. LATTIMORE Columbia, S. C. T. R. LAWING Charlotte, N. C. H. W. LAYTON, JR Charlotte, N. C. S. M. LEARY Camden, N. C. J. C. LeMAY Henderson, N. C. M. LEVENSON Hartstate, N. Y. K. H. LEWIS Mountain Park, N. C. L. J. LEWIS Louisburg, N. C. T. J. LEWIS, JR Fayetteville, N. C. W. C. LEWIS Eagle Springs, N. C. F. M. LILES Garland, N. C. R. A. LILES Lilesville, N. C. B. LITTLEFIELD Fairmont, N. C. R. L. LLOYD Chapel Hill, N. C. G. C. LONG Roxboro, N. C. K. M. LOOMIS White Lake, N. C. L. G. LOVIN, JR Roanoke, Va. H. L. LOWDER Albemarle, N. C. W. A. LOWELL Willimantie, Conn. J. R. LYNCH Whiteville, N. C. J. F. McADAMS Mebane, N. C. J. N. McALLISTER Kannapolis, N. C. E. W. McBRIDE Taylorsville, N. C. C. W. McCACHERN, JR Winston-Salem, N. C. L. McCALLUM Rollin, N. C. W. H. McCORD Huntersville, N. C. R. L. McCOY New Bern, N. C. J. M. McDOWELL Goldsboro, N. C. H. McGEE Elizabeth City, N. C. C. R. McGINNIS Kings Mountain, N. C. W. D. MclNNIS, JR Henderson, N. C. B. C. MclNTYRE, JR Lourinburg, N. C. W. B. MclNTIRE Red Oak, N. C. J. V. McKINNEY, JR Hickory, N. C. C. W. McMILLAN Stedman, N. C. W. A. McPHERSON, JR Northwest, Va. E. E. McQUAY.. ..Charlotte, N. C. ,H.t M. M. MACKIE Winston-Salem, N. C. H. L. MACKLEN Myrtle Beach, S. C. N. S. MADDUX Raleigh, N. C. C. C. MALL New Orleans, La. S. MANEKIN Asheville, N. C. C. H. MANNING Greenville, N. C. H. N. MANNING Richlands, N. C. L. V. MANESS Comfort, N. C. H. C. MARSHALL Rose Hill, N. C. J. L. MARSHBURN, JR Wilmington, N. C. W. G. MARZ Derita, N. C. P. MASHBURN, JR Chodbourn, N. C. J. H. MASON Greensboro, N. C. C. L. MASSEY Gaston, N. C. K. L. MATTOX Salisbury, N. C. E. T. MAYNARD, JR Dunn, N. C. A. H. MERRITT Mount Airy, N. C. E. R. MILLER Boonville, N. C. L. G. MILLER Hamptonville, N. C. W. W. MILLER Greensboro, N. C. H. B. MILLICAN, JR Greensboro, N. C. A. L. MILLMAN Gastonia, N. C. R. W. MILLS Raleigh, N. C. W. J. MIVIS Raleigh, N. C. J. R. MITCHELL Pilot Mountain, N. C. J. L. MITCHELL Denton, N. C. B. J. MOFFITT Raleigh, N. C. B. H. MOORE Four Oaks, N. C. D. R. MOORE Roxboro, N. C. W. MOORE, JR Southport, N. C. E. W. P. MORAN Henderson, N. C. L. L. MORGAN, JR Raleigh, N. C. W. F. MORGAN Troutman, N. C. T. 0. MOSES, JR Aberdeen, N. C. R. W. MOSS Kings Mountain, N. C. E. L. BUNGER Highlands, N. C. H. T. MUSSELWHITE Fairmont, N. C. D. E. MYRICK Asheville, N. C. B. J. NEAL Reidsville, N. C. J. W. NEWKIRK Magnolia, N. C. R. B. NICHOLS Eflond, N. C. J. W. NOAH Greensboro, N. C. J. R. NORRIS, JR Raleigh, N. C. A. P. NORWOOD Henderson, N. C. H. K. OGBURN Winston-Salem, N. C. D. C. O ' NEAL Coinjock, N. C. J. L. O ' QUINN Erwin, N. C. M. D. ORMSBY Laurinburg, N. C. L. L. OSTEEN, JR Rockingham, N. C. L. W. OTTERBOURG Charlotte, N. C. 14 M ft H. M. PAGE Biirgaw, N. C. N. PALDINO Brooklyn, N. Y. J. A. PARKER Lexington, N. C. J. C. PARKER Marion, N. C. F. E. PARRETT, JR Creedmoor, N. C. H. B. PATE Homier, N. C. P. W. PATTERSON Broadway, N. C. T. M. PATTERSON Wallace, N. C. J. R. PEAL Chadbourn, N. C. W. H. PECK Raleigh, N. C. L. E. PEEDIN Princeton, N. C. J. T. PERKINS Dobson, N. C. M. M. PERKINSON Norlina, N. C. B. N. PERRY Wake Forest, N. C. R. W. PETERS Winston-Salem, N. C. J. H. CRUM Raleigh, N. C. S. S. PINTO New York, N. Y. A. W. PITTMAN Charlotte, N. C. C. A. PLANK Asheville, N. C. B. L. PORTER Kelly, N. C. D. R. PORTER Salisbury, N. C. G. P. POTEAT, JR Marion, N. C. T. H. POTTER Beaufort, N. C. E. D. PRICE Wilson, N. C. J. D. PRIVETTE Statesville, N. C. H. M. PROPST Maiden, N. C. E. L. PURCELL Laurinburg, N. C. A. QUEEN Casar, N. C. D. V. RAHMES Oaklawn, III. J. M. RANDLE Mount Holly, N. C. W. L. RANKIN, JR Gastonia, N. C. E. W. RAPER Elizabeth City, N. C. E. L. RASBURY, III Salisbury, N. C. A. S. RAY, JR Raleigh, N. C. T. A. RAY Raeford, N. C. J. G. REEVES, JR Raleigh, N. C. M. R. REAVIS Raleigh, N. C. W. G. REID Pilot Mountain, N. C. C. L. RHODES Mayodan, N. C. H. V. RHODES Norfolk, Va. T. P. RHYNE, JR Greensboro, N. C. C. H. RICE Goldsboro, N. C. R. H. RICE Jonesboro, N. C. R. V. RIDER, JR Bellemore, N. Y. R. J. RIGHTS Winston-Salem, N. C. W. S. RILEY Raleigh, N. C. G. J. RIONDA, JR Sagua La Grande, Cuba R. ROACH Memphis, Tenn. D. B. ROBERTS Cameron, N. C. R. J. ROBERTS Reidsville, N. C. R. H. ROBESON Hickory, N. C. A. C. ROBINSON, JR Pagelond, S. C. J. A. RODDICK, JR Winston-Salem, N. C. F. L. ROGERS Clyde, N. C. L. R. ROPER Franklin, N. C. J. C. ROSE Winston-Salem, N. C. C. T. ROSS Goldville, S. C. A. F. ROWE, JR Ayden, N. C. R. L. RUNYANS Shelby, N. C. J. D. SADLER Tarboro, N. C. S. W. SAFRIT Troy, N. C. F. SALZMAN Brooklyn, N. Y. M. B. SAMPLE Elizabeth City, N. C. L. R. SASSER Goldsboro, N. C. H. SAWREY Smithfield, N. C. G. H. SCHENCK, JR Albemarle, N. C. E. P. SCHRUM Newton, N. C. J. B. SCOTT Greensboro, N. C. R. C. SELBY Dudley, N. C. B. R. SENTER Chalybeate Springs, N. C. M. S. SENTER Chalybeate Springs, N. C. R. E. SESSIONS Whiteville, N. C. W. T. SHEETS Lexington, N. C. B. W. SHELTON, JR Kinston, N. C. R. H. SHERRILL Statesville, N. C. C. R. SHIELDS Scotland Neck, N. C. J. L. SIGMAN Winston-Salem, N. C. J. SILVERSTEIN Winston-Salem, N. C. J. A. SIMPSON Marshville, N. C. B. H. SIROTA New York, N. Y. H. C. SLACK Pinetown, N. C. G. W. SLEDGE Nashville, N. C. A. W. SMITH Goldsboro, N. C. B. R. SMITH Griffon, N. C. D. H. SMITH Ayden, N. C. E. B. SMITH Wilmington, N. C. G. E. SMITH Cornelius, N. C. G. 0. SMITH Kannapolis, N. C. J. SMITH Dudley, N. C. J. B. SMITH Oakboro, N. C. W. G. SMITH St. Pauls, N. C. W. E. SMITH Splndale, N. C. W. G. SMITH Rutherfordton, N. C. C. S. SMITHSON, JR Creswell, N. C. H. J. SNIDER Denton, N. C. M. B. SNOW Elkin, N. C. C. W. SOFLEY Cana, N. C. J. F. SOLES Fair Bluff, N. C. R. M. SONTAG New York, N. Y. W. A. SORRELL . Chapel Hill, N. C. C. C. SORRELS Forest City, N. C. D. N. SPAINHOUR Lenoir, N. C. J. H. SPARKS Rutherfordton, N. C. M. D. STADLER Burlington, N. C. M. STAMPS, III Durham, N. C. D. W. STANFIELD Cory, N. C. A. G. STANLEY Whiteville, N. C. W. N. STARLING Pine Level, N. C. H. D. STEED Asheboro, N. C. C. M. STEWART Henderson, N. C. D. W. STEWART Durham, N. C. R. R. STEWART Broadway, N. C. A. W. STINSON Monroe, N. C. E. L. STOCKS Ayden, N. C. P. L. STOKES Wilson, N. C. C. V. STOREY Dunn, N. C. J. B. STROUP Newell, N. C. G. F. STYRON Goldsboro, N. C. E. W. SUGG Snow Hill, N. C. C. W. SUGGS Whiteville, N. C. D. F. SULLIVAN Goldsboro, N. C. B. B. SUMRELL Ayden, N. C. R. J. SUTTON Goldsboro, N. C. H. L. SWANSON, JR Wendell, N. C. D. S. SWAYNGIM Waynesville, N. C. J. E. SWINDELL Bath, N. C. R. H. SWING Asheboro, N. C. R. H. TAGERT Greensboro, N. C. R. W. TART Newton Grove, N. C. J. T. TATE Greensboro, N. C. R. C. TAYLOR Robbinsville, N. C. R. L. TAYLOR Rutherfordton, N. C. B. F. TEW Durham, N. C. D. THOMAS Charlotte, N. C. F. C. THOMAS, JR Indian Head, Md. A. N. THOMPSON Stotesville, N. C. F. E. THOMPSON Salisbury, N. C. G. C. THOMPSON Winston-Salem, N. C. H. W. THOMPSON, JR Salisbury, N. C. J. D. THOMPSON Whittier, N. C. P. M. THOMPSON Goldsboro, N. C. R. THOMPSON Charlotte, N. C. W. F. TILLETT Timberloke, N. C. J. P. TILLEY Mount Airy, N. C. C. C. TRIPP Fort Bragg, N. C. W. D. TUCK Efland, N. C. H. R. TUCKER Fair Bluff, N. C. J. F. TURNER, JR Jackson, N. C. J. W. TWYFORD Dunn, N. C. G. UPCHURCH . Morrisville, N. C. LH.C S. VAUSE Leoksville, N. C. }. B. WADDELL Fair Bluff, N. C. S. W. WADDELL Fair Bluff, N. C. J. W. WADSWORTH, JR Charlotte, N. C. W. W. WALDROX Spartonburg, S. C. D. E. WALSTON Farmville, N. C. W. S. WARD Swannanoa, N. C. A. A. WARREN Roseboro, N. C. A. E. WARREN Richlands, N. C. H. B. WARREN Roseboro, N. C. R. D. WARREN Roseboro, N. C. A. L. WASILEWSKI Frackville, Pa. C. A. WATSON Moncure, N. C. 0. G. WATSON Badin, N. C. D. WATTS Greensboro, N. C. J. T. WATTS Greensboro, N. C. L. M. WEATHERS Knightdale, N. C. J. R. WEBBER Montreal, Canada R. A. WELCH Roonoke Rapids, N. C. J. S. WELLS Wallace, N. C. D. A. WENTZ Charlotte, N. C. R. E. WHELESS Bunn, N. C. J. A. WHISENHUNT Newton, N. C. A. L. WHITAKER Raleigh, N. C. R. S. WHITE Charlotte, N. C. W. B. WHITE Henderson, N. C. A. T. WIGGINS Rolesville, N. C. W. WILKERSON Sims, N. C. R. V. WILLARD High Point, N. C. A. WILLIAMS, JR Ayden, N. C. F. B. WILLIAMS Norlina, N. C. H. N. WILLIAMS Whiteville, N. C. J. C. WILLIAMS, JR Rocky Mount, N. C. L. A. WILLIAMSON, JR Ahoskie, N. C. G. R. WILSON Dunn, N. C. G. T. WILSON Shelby, N. C. J. A. WILSON, JR Columbus, N. C. T. N. WILSON Marshollburg, N. C. D. B. WINECOFF Lexington, N. C. W. G. WINKLER Boone, N. C. H. B. WINSLOW Robersonville, N. C. R. R. WINSLOW Hobbsville, N. C. J. A. WOOD Enfield, N. C. M. G. WOODHOUSE South Norfolk, Va. S. A. WOOTEN Princeton, N. C. W. F. WYATT, JR Sanford, N. C. R. M. YELVERTON Raleigh, N. C. T. H. YOE, JR Baltimore, Md. C. M. YOUNG Bakersville, N. C. R. C. YOW.. Asheboro, N. C. ... r . I D [ A R ENTRIES i E. J. AGREE Lewiston, N. C. G. H. ADAIR Beaufort, N. C. V. D. ADAMS Bethesda, Md. U. W. ALEXANDER Kittrell, N. C. L. M. ALLEN Raleigh, N. C. S. B. ALLEN Greensboro, N. C. T. G. ALLGOOD, JR Wilson, N. C. H. W. ANDERSON Franklin, N. C. G. H. ANDREWS High Point, N. C. J. B. ANTHONY Greensboro, N. C. A. Y. ARANT Charlotte, N. C. L. J. ARTIOLI Springfield, Mass. W. M. ASBURY Newton, N. C. L. H. BAKER Sylva, Is. C. T. F. BAKER Summerville, S. C. J. T. BARBER Winston-Salem, N. C. W. A. BARBER Winston-Salem, N. C. Y. M. BARBER Moyock, N. C. S. 0. BAREFOOT Dunn, N. C. R. B. BARKSDALE Whiteville, N. C. V. M. BARNES Wilson, N. C. S. C. H. BEAMAN Plkeville, N. C. R. C. BEEMAN Raleigh, N. C. H. N. BELLUCCI New London, Mass. J. H. BENNETT Roanoke Rapids, N. C. J. H. BENTON Apex, N. C. J. B. BERNARD Lenoir, N. C. L. H. BERRIER Lexington, N. C. R. M. BERRY Charlotte, N. C. E. C. BERRYHILL Paw Creek, N. C. H. C. BIGGERS, JR Charlotte, N. C. D. C. BLACK Charlotte, N. C. E. T. BLACKWELL Oxford, N. C. J. M. BLAND Greenville, N. C. L. F. BLANTON Lincolnton, N. C. W. H. BLUE, JR Nashville, Tenn. W. A. BLUE Carthage, N. C. M. BOYCE Albemarle, N. C. E. F. BOYD, JR Stanley, N. C. C. R. BOYETTE Goldsboro, N. C. C. B. BRANTLEY Bailey, N. C. L. C. BRIDGER Bladenboro, N. C. S. E. BRIGGS Pfafftown, N. C. W. H. BROOKS Greensboro, N. C. W. A. BROWER Wadesboro, N. C. R. 0. BROWN Charlotte, N. C. J. R. BRYANT Rich Square, N. C. J. T. BUIE Red Springs, N. C. P. R. BULLOCK Rocky Mount, N. C. C. S. BUMGARNER Millers Creek, N. C. J. R. BUNCH Hobbsville, N. C. J. P. BURCH Mountain Park, N. C. C. I. BURKHEAD Candor, N. C. N. E. BURTON Goldsboro, N. C. W. H. CAINES Four Oaks, N. C. J. R. CALENDA Morehead City, N. C. T. F. CANNON Canton, N. C. E. A. CAPPS Rocky Mount, N. C. R. A. CARPENTER Cherryville, N. C. McD. CARR Magnolia, N. C. G. C. CARSON Democrat, N. C. J. F. CASEY Goldsboro, N. C. E. B. CHAIRMAN Raleigh, N. C. J. M. CHANDLER Salisbury, N. C. L. T. CHERRY Greenville, N. C. T. R. CHEWNING Shelby, N. C. D. A. CLARK Watha, N. C. S. Y. CLONINGER Kings Mountain, N. C. K. J. COBLE Burlington, N. C. D. L. COBURN Robersonville, N. C. K. COOPER Nashville, N. C. T. R. CONYERS Rocky Mount, N. C. P. E. CORBIN Durham, N. C. H. A. CORRIHER Hendersonville, N. C. W. C. CREOLE Belhaven, N. C. R. E. CURRIN, III Rocky Mount, N. C. f. DAMERON Bessemer City, N. C. J. D. DANNER Philadelphia, Pa. I. K. DAVIS Charlotte, N. C. H. W. DAVIS Lexington, N. C. J. B. DAVIS, JR Watha, N. C. J. T. DAVIS Lexington, N. C. J. F. DAWSON Wilmington, N. C. J. T. DeLAMAR Charlotte, N. C. B. DEES Fremont, N. C. J. R. DICKS Fayetteville, N. C. H. f. DIESE, JR Albemarle, N. C. M. W. DRAKE Belmont, N. C. J. D. EASON Goldsbo ro, N. C. K. EAKES Clinton, N. C. D. J. EDGERTON Smithfield, N. C. C. D. EDWARDS Greensboro, N. C. E. EDWARDS Raleigh, N. C. G. L. ELLIS Goldsboro, N. C. R. C. EVANS Wilson, N. C. A. M. FAIRES Wallace, N. C. I. FELDMAN Brooklyn, N. Y. J. E. FERRELL Burgaw, N. C. C. R. FINCHER Matthews, N. C. J. T. FINLEY Salisbury, N. C. L. B. FLEMING Oxford, N. C. R. A. FLEMING Middleburg, N. C. W. H. FLEMING Warrenton, N. C. R. G. FLOWERS Hickory, N. C. F. E. FONLER Winston-Salem, N. C. H. 0. FORREST Mount Airy, N. C. W. L. FOSTER Hendersonville, N. C. N. M. FOWLER Shelby, N. C. R. H. FRANCIS Woynesville, N. C. T. H. FRANKS, JR Hendersonville, N. C. W. F. FREEMAN High Point, N. C. W. T. FREEMAN Waynesville, N. C. 0. M. FULCHER Leaksville, N. C. A. M. FUTRELL Nashville, N. C. G. R. FULLER Louisburg, N. C. J. H. GARDNER Shelby, N. C. R. D. GARDNER Wilson, N. C. L. N. GAY Whitakers, N. C. H. H. GEORGE Cherryville, N. C. P. R. GINNINGS Greensboro, N. C. J. M. GLENN Gatesville, N. C. R. J. GOWAN Charlotte, N. C. W. A. GRAHAM Elkin, N. C. H. W. GRANT Selma, N. C. M. L. GREEN Clyde, N. C. E. E. GREER Boone, N. C. W. P. GREER Bristol, Va. G. GRIGGS Lenoir, N. C. J. M. HAHN Short Hills, N. J. W. J. HALLADAY Greensboro, N. C. R. W. HALTZALOW Canton, N. C. H. HAMILTON Atkinson, N. C. C. A. HARDIE Chadbourn, N. C. H. A. HARDISON Williamston, N. C. J. P. HARPER Raleigh, N. C. L. L. HARPER, JR Spring Hope, N. C. A. R. HARRIS Moorestown, N. J. E. G. HARRIS High Point, N. C. R. C. HARRIS Candor, N. C. S. B. HART Monroe, N. C. H. E. HASKINS Bailey, N. C. N. HAYES Kings Mountain, N. C. T. T. HAYES Sanford, N. C. C. L. HEGE Advance, N. C. E. H. HELTON Timberland, N. C. T. C. HENDERSON Lake Toxaway, N. C. J. H. HENRY Asheville, N. C. T. P. HERITAGE Burlington, N. C. D. R. HICKMAN Hudson, N. C. D. H. HINES Carolina Beach, N. C. N.C R. C. HINKLE Lexington, N. C. W. M. HOBSON Boonville, N. C. R. HODGES Washington, N. C. W. C. HOLDER Asheboro, N. C. S. A. HOLMES Jonesboro, N. C. K. G. HOLSTEAD Norfolk, Va. R. T. HOLTON New Bern, N. C. R. HOOVER Winston-Salem, N. C. A. HORNE, JR Clayton, N. C. H. F. HOUSER Charlotte, N. C. R. S. HOUSTON Monroe, N. C. B. HOWARD Wendell, N. C. C. C. HOWARD Jonesboro, N. C. E. T. HOWELL Wennoa, N. C. G. V. HOWELL Waynesville, N. C. M. J. HOWELL Wilson, N. C. J. M. HUBBARD, JR Richmond, N. C. S. H. HUFFSTETLER Haw River, N. C. R. I. HUNNICUTT Charlotte, N. C. S. N. HUNTLEY Monroe, N. C. C. R. IBACH Charlotte, N. C. T. F. ICARD Bradenton, Fla. L. S. INSCOE Nashville, N. C. B. L. JOHNSON Lexington, N. C. C. A. JONES, JR Brevard, N. C. C. E. JONES Tarboro, N. C. K. T. JONES Winston-Solem, N. C. R. A. JONES Leaksville, N. C. R. W. JONES Pelham, N. C. W. S. JONES New Bern, N. C. G. A. JORDAN Winston-Salem, N. C. R. KATZENOFF New York, N. Y. B. W. KEARNEY, JR Rocky Mount, N. C. H. F. KEELS Greensboro, N. C. W. K. KELLEY Magnolia, N. C. G. H. KENDRICK Monroe, N. C. F. A. KENNELL Johns, N. C. W. E. KIBLER Morganton, N. C. C. S. KIDD Dobson, N. C. H. C. KING Charlotte, N. C. H. D. KING Winston-Salem, N. C. G. KIOPEKLY Raleigh, N. C. C. K. KIRBY Charlotte, N. C. S. M. KIRKMAN Pleasant Garden, N. C. R. G. KNIGHT Roanoke, N. C. W. A. KNOTT Sanford, N. C. P. S. KNOWLES Windsor, N. C. C. E. LAND Chadbourn, N. C. J. F. LENT2 Morehead City, N. C. P. T. LEONARD Lexington, N. C. w jj KTl ii y W J fr i P ' R. 0. LESTER Roxboro, N. C. W. H. LEWIS Whiteville, N. C. W. F. LINDSAY Morgonton, N. C. R. T. LLOYD Asheboro, N. C. P. LOVINGTON Hempsteod, N. Y. E. LUCKE Bodin, N.. C. i. C. MocLACHLAN Raleigh, N. C. L C. McCARSON Durham, N. C. P. H. McDONALD Carthage, N. C. N. V. McGLAMERY Mr. Pleasant, N. C. T. A. McGUIRE Norton. N. C. H. L. McKENZIE Laurinburg, N. C. J. R. McKENZIE High Point, N. C. M. L. McKENZIE Rockingham, N. C. K. A. McKETHAN Fayetteville, N. C. J. J. McLENDON Burlington, N. C. G. C. McNAIR, JR Winston-Salem, N. C. W. T. McPHERSON Mebane, N. C. H. MAGILL Concord, N. C. G. D. MALPOSS Whiteville, N. C. G. MARTIN Stony Point, N. C. P. H. MASSEY Raleigh, N. C. M. A. MEARES Chadbourn, N. C. T. MELTON Bostic, N. C. J. E. MESSICK Charlotte, N. C. J. S. MICKEY Winston-Salem, N. C. G. W. MILLER Yadkinville, N. C. J. F. MILLER Belmont, N. C. T. C. MILLSAPS Asheboro, N. C. L. H. MITCHELL Kenly, N. C. J. K. MAUNEY Kings Mountain, N. C. V. MOHORN, JR Littleton, N. C. E. B. MONTAGUE Aberdeen, N. C. B. D. MOORE, JR Stokes, N. C. G. T. MOORE Oxford, N. C. M. S. MOORE Fayetteville, N. C. T. W. MOORE Charlotte, N. C. S. R. MORRIS Charlotte, N. C. C. D. MOSELY Winston-Salem, N. C. B. F. MULLEN, JR Winston-Solem, N. C. R. MURRAY Henderson, N. C. A. G. NANCE Wrightsville Beach, N. C. J. R. NANNEY, JR Spindale, N. C. F. D. NASTEN Winston-Salem, N. C. W. E. NELSON Robersonville, N. C. C. H. NINTZEL Flushing, N. Y. J. T. NOE Wilson, N. C. R. W. O ' BRIANT Laurinburg, N. C. H. A. OGDEN Charlotte, N. C. J. W. OLIVER . . .Carthage, N. C. J. O ' NEAL Middlesex, N. C. G. E. OSBORNE High Point, N. C. 0. A. PALMER Raleigh, N. C. C. E. PARKER Cherryville, N. C. G. H. PARKER Asheville, N. C. B. K. PARTIN Chodbourn, N. C. C. A. PARTIN Raleigh, N. C. T. W. PATTON .... Asheville, N. C. G. N. PAYNE Charlotte, N. C. J. M. PAYNE Clayton, N. C. R. L. PEACOCK Jacksonville, N. C. P. D. PEARCE Zebulon, N. C. T. D. PECK, JR Henderson, N. C. G. E. PEEBLES Oxford, N. C. J. A. PENLAND Swannanoa, N. C. H. B. PETERSON Brunswick, N. C. H. B. PITTMAN Snow Hill, N. C. R. E. POLK, JR Charlotte, N. C. R. J. POOLE East Spencer, N. C. S. F. POOLE Greensboro, N. C. 0. B. PORTER Sanford, N. C. G. E. POTEET Sylva, N. C. L. B. POTTER Charlotte, N. C. A. W. POWELL Charlotte, N. C. W. H. POWELL, JR Oxford, N. C. W. J. PRICE Whitakers, N. C. W. H. PRUDEN Roanoke Rapids, N. C. J. A. QUEEN Lawndale, N. C. G. S. QUINN Warsaw, N. C. R. L RABB Lenoir, N. C. G. J. RATTELADE Durham, N. C. R. B. RAYFORD Newton Grove, N. C. R. W. REED Forest City, N. C. H. E. REEDER Central Falls, N. C. D. F. REID Charlotte, N. C. 0. L. RHODES Wilmington, N. C. P. E. RICHARDSON Greensboro, N. C. L. W. RILEY Burlington, N. C. R. D. ROBERTS Konnapolis, N. C. W. C. ROBERTSON Goldsboro, N. C. G. B. ROBINSON Norlina, N. C. L. ROGERS Wilmington, N. C. R. S. ROGERS Roxboro, N. C. D. E. ROUSE Rose Hill, N. C. G. RUMPLE Kannapolis, N. C. C. E. RUPPE Fayetteville, N. C. J. E. SANDERSON Four Oaks, N. C. B. SANTORUM Tire Hill, Pa. G. G. SATTERFI ELD Burlington, N. C. H. M. SCHERR. . . .Asheville, N. C. G. W. SCROGGS Roaring River, N. C. T. V. SETZER Greensboro, N. C. M. SHAW, JR Leaksville, N. C. C. E. SHEFFIELD Asheboro, N. C. H. W. SHELDEN Raleigh, N. C. H. E. SHOAF Winston-Salem, N. C. C. SHUFORD Arden, N. C. L. G. SINK, JR Lexington, N. C. F. M. SIZEMORE Concord, N. C. L. C. SMITH New Hill, N. C. N. N. SMITH Belhaven, N. C. W. J. SMITH, JR Dunn, N. C. R. W. SMITHWICK, JR Louisburg, N. C. W. A. SOLOMON Raleigh, N. C. R. G. SOWERS Lexington, N. C. R. C. SPARKMAN Wilmington, N. C. T. S. SPEIGHT Windsor, N. C. M. M. SPRING Miami, Flo. C. L. STAFFORD Greensboro, N. C. J. K. STAFFORD Summerfield, N. C. L R. STALLINGS )amesville, N. C. W. F. STARNES Cherryville, N. C. C. P. STEWART Broadway, N. C. D. B. STILLWELL Charlotte, N. C. J. R. STILLWELL Misenheimer, N. C. H. E. STINSON Boonville, N. C. G. A. STONE Danville, Va. G. E. STONE Mt. Gilead, N. C. J. P. STONE Raleigh, N. C. A. A. STULEE Daisy, Tenn. YEN-PIN SU Chulkiang, China J. G. SUTHERLAND Peachlond, N. C. T. W. SWANN Statesville, N. C. K. M. TAYLOR Clinton, N. C. R. H. TAYLOR Snow Hill, N. C. A. P. TEAGUE Taylorsville, N. C. E. W. TEAGUE Hickory, N. C. L. M. TEMPLE Sanford, N. C. A. THOMAS Farmville, N. C. H. A. THOMPSON Raleigh, N. C. R. L. THOMPSON Hallsboro, N. C. W. L. THORNTON Reidsville, N. C. W. B. TOOLEY Belhoven, N. C. M. G. TUCKER Monroe, N. C. M. H. TURNER Greenville, N. C. A. B. VAUGHAN Chesterfield, N. C. J. J. VEREEN Wilmington, N. C. B. G. VERNON Blanch, N. C. E. T. WADSWORTH Myrtle Beach, S. C. L. B. WAIGLER Charlotte, N. C. F. H. WAGONER Gibsonville, N. C. G. W. WALKER, JR Franklin, N. C. R. f. WALSER Raleigh, N. C. E. WARREN, JR Wilson, N. C. S. S. WATTS Toylorsville, N. C. A. P. WAYNICK Greensboro, N. C. R. C. WEATHERMAN, JR Winston-Salem, N. C. F. S. WEAVER Williamston, N. C. H. T. WEEKS Whitakers, N. C. E. C. WELLS Wotha, N. C. C. E. WHISNANT Polksville, N. C. J. R. WHITEHURST Charlotte, N. C. R. B. WHITTINGTON Snow Hill, N. C. S. R. WILKINSON Belhaven, N. C. A. D. WILSON Franklin, N. C. H. H. WILSON Raleigh, N. C. J. M. WILSON Roanoke Rapids, N. C. R. F. WILSON Tarboro, N. C. T. E. WILSON Charlotte, N. C. C. J. WOLHER Roanoke Rapids, N. C. W. L. WOODALL Smithfield, N. C. R. M. WOOTEN Clarkton, N. C. . T. WOOTERS Kinston, N. C. R. A. YATES Chadbourn, N. C. T. L. YORK Waynesville, N. C. f. E. YOUNG Oxford, N. C. V SPONSORS v 7 for the Editorial Staff of The AGROMECK miss moRJORiE IEHS POWELL flllSS HL01IIH ORTEGfl for the Business Staff of The ACROMECK for ED MAHONEY, Business Manager, The AGROMECK BOBBY HBERHHTHY IK JHI1H SCOTT HHVII fllll) for HARRISON WROTON, Editor, The ACROMECK for BOBBY WOOTEN, Editor, THE TECHNICIAN miss MIIIOR iiiinii) D1ISS IHIIKICL JflCKSOfl for GENE HOUSE, Business Manager, THE TECHNICIAN Hip for JON WALLNER, Editor, THE TEXTILE FORUM IDISS BETTY DflVIS (HISS DOROTHY III II II il for FRED WAGONER, Business Manager, THE AGRICULTURALIST for BILL CATLIN, President, Student Government NIISS i; I II I! I II i; H II I 1 III H II (HISS IIIIIIH RUTH HIIIIISH for EDCAR ORR, President, Y. M. C. A. . for JOE MONROE, President, Senior Class III in ELIZHBETH HULLS miss [line FRRIICES THOIUPSOH for BILL DANIEL, President, junior Class for JEROME WEYNE, President, Tau Beta Pi II) KS. JEROfflE IDEYflE ETTH HOOPER for GRAHAM M. BYRUM, President, Phi Psi for JIMMY HEPLER, President, Engineers ' Council BETTY JHIH I ' lllllll I PEGGY HIIII IIIGH1I for PAT FUCATE, President, A. S. M. E. for JAMES CHEEK, President, Sigma Tau Sigma miss nionii (HISS DORIS CHRROLL for CROVER BURCHETTE, President, Pi Tau Sigma - for BILL THOMAS, President, A. I. Ch. E. miss minimi) RHIHH HI US. HIM JIDES IHHHIIIl for TRAVIS MARTIN, President, Tompkins Textile Society (or BILL CUPTON, President, I. F. C. IDISS BETSY I! II i; H II II H II IMS. BERIIICE ROE for BILL ROE, President, Veteran ' s Association for TOM HAISLIP, President, Ag Club miss ii e i! ii ii ii ii Simpson PHOEBE WITHERS for M. B. DUNN, Editor, THE SOUTHERN ENGINEER for M. B. MIZELLE, President, A. S. C. E. ELSIE JURIES DIRS. EUGEDIH I) II HI II for MARIO COHEN, Business Manager, THE TEXTILE FORUM ACTIVITIES PHI KAPPA PHI OFFICERS C. H. BOSTIAN President J. F. BRIGGS Vice- President J. M. CLARKSON Secretary A. C. HAYES Treasurer W. N. HICKS Journal Correspondent HONOR D. B. Anderson C. R. Bramer B. F. Brown E. J. Brown T. T. Brown W. H. Browne R. C. Bullock J. D. Clark E. L. Cloyd R. W. Cummings W. R. Curtis R. S. Dearstyne FACULTY H. A. Fisher J. E. Foster A. M. Fountain A. F. Greaves-Walker R. E. L. Greene A. H. Grimshaw J. W. Harrelson T. P. Harrison F. H. Jeter S. G. Lehman R. L. Lovvorn Mrs. Jane McKimmon MEMBERS R. P. Marshall Z. P. Metcalf G. K. Middleton T. B. Mitchell C. G. Mumford Thomas Nelson W. J. Patterson C. N. Rackliffe E. E. Randolph W. A. Reid G. H. Satterfield W. E. Shinn HONORARY MEMBERS Dr. Frank P. Graham Judge L. R. Varsar STUDENT MEMBERS J. F. Briggs M. L. Borum W. L. Blow J. M. Monroe G. W. Parker I. V. Shunk R. L. Stone A. D. Stuart J. L. Stuckey G. K. Slocum L. L. Vaughan B. W. Wells C. B. Williams L. F. Williams N. W. Williams A. J. Wilson Murray G. James [ISO] TAO BETH PI HONOR Jerome M. Weyne OFFICERS J. M. WEYNE President L L VAUGHAN Treasurer J. F. BRIGGS Secretary Faculty Members: C. R, Bramer, W. H. Browne, R. R. Brown, E. L. Cloyd, C. E. Feltner, J. W. Har- relson, W. N. Hicks, 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. Lan- caster, R. L. Stone, L. L. Vaughan, E. W. Price, Jr., Walter Lowen. Student Members: J. F. Briggs, C. E. Grigsby, J. M. Monroe, G. W. Parker, N. M. White, Jr., M. L. Borum, J. S. Holloway, R. W. Kelly, J. B. Moniz, S. C. Wilber, J. M. Weyne, R. W. Smithwick. Tau Beta Pi, the national honorary engineering fraternity, was founded at Lehigh University in 1885. The Alpha of Nort h Carolina was installed here in 1925. It is the purpose of the fraternity to mark in a fitting manner those engineers who have conferred honor upon their Alma Mater by distinguished scholarship, liberal culture, and ex- emplary character. To be elected into Tau Beta Pi is one of the highest honors that a student engineer can receive. Borum Briggs Crigsby Kelly Moniz Monroe Parker Smithwick White Wilber [131] PINE BURR SOCIETY HONOR George Parker Fincher Jordan Smithwick White York OFFICER G. W. PARKER Acting President Faculty Members: W. H. Browne, E. C. Brooks, E. L Cloyd, J. E. Foster, A. M. Fountain, F. M. Haig, J. W. Harrelson, W. N. Hicks, H. B. James, L. M. Keever, C. L. Mann, I. 0. 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. Student Members: C. R. Fincher, H. L. Jordan, G. W. Parker, R. W. Smithwick, N. M. White, Jr., T. L. York. The Pine Burr Society was founded in 1922. It is a scholarship fraternity, and in addition to being solely a State College organization, is the first and oldest all-college honorary fraternity on the cam- pus. Pine Burr has three objectives, namely, the encouragement of high standards of scholarship, the development of leadership, and the preservation of the history of the college. [132] 1133] PHI ETA SIGMA HONOR Harrell J. Lewis OFFICERS H. J. LEWIS President J. C. BOYTER Vice-President W. C. ENGLISH Secretory-Treasurer R. K. WORSLEY Historian Faculty Members: E. L. Cloyd, faculty adviser; W. N. Hicks, B. F. Brown. Student Members: John C. Boyter, Harrell J. Lewis, D. W. Sewell. The highest honor that a freshman may obtain scholastically is to become a member of Phi Eta Sigma. The National Freshman Honorary Frater- nity strives to encourage first-year men to have a desire for excellence in life. Editor ' s note Unfortunately, initiations for Phi Eta Sigma were held too late this year to allow including the members from the class of 1949 on this page. Boyter Sewell [133] SIGMA TAD SIGMA HONOR David Fuchs, James Cheek, John Williams Williams Winston Yagolnitzer OFFICERS JAMES CHEEK President DAVID FUCHS Vice- President JOHNNY WILLIAMS Treasurer ELIZABETH FRAZIER Secretary Faculty Members: Dean Emeritus Thomas Nel- son, Dean Malcomb Campbell, Professor A. H. Grimshaw, Professor T. R. Hart, Professor J. T. Hilton, Professor W. E. Schinn, Professor E. B. Grover, Professor G. H. Dunlap, Professor A. C. Hayes. Student Members: James Cheek, Johnny Wil- liams, David Fuchs, Elizabeth Frazier, John Harris, Tuly Reiter, Philip Yagolnitzer, Lane Drye, Joe Sampson, E. H. Winston, R. E. Levin, W. F. Le- Grand. The Society of Textile Scholarship was founded at State College. The fraternity offers a cup each year to the Senior in Textiles who has the highest scholastic average. To meet the requirements for membership, a textile student must have an aver- age of not less than 80. Sigma Tau Sigma spon- sored The Textile Forum, the college ' s textile journal. [134] HLPHH ZETH HONOR T. L. York, F. H. Wagoner. ). E. Sanderson, H. L. Jordan, C. R Fincher OFFICERS H. L JORDAN Chancellor T. L. YORK Censor C. R. FINCHER Chronicler J. E. SANDERSON Treasurer F. H. WAGONER Scribe Faculty Members: E. E. Hartwig, L. S. Bennette, J. L Gray, L. 0. Armstrong, C. H. Bo stian, J. K. Coggin, R. W. Cummings, J. E. Foster, M. E. Gard- ner, C. D. Thomas, S. H. Dobson, R. P. Moore, J. C. Pierce, F. M. Haig, J. V. Hofmann, Z. B. Metcalf, J. P. Pillsbury, G. 0. Randall, J. A. Rigney, H. B. James, Roy Blaser, W. L. Nelson, J. H. Hilton, I. 0. Schaub, A. D. Stuart, H. W. Taylor, D. S. Weaver, L. A. Whitford, R. H. Ruffner, W. W. McPherson, Loyd Seitz, R. L. Lovvorn, G. K. Mid- dleton, J. A. Arey, F. H. Jeter, L. R. Harrill, P. H. Kime, E. B. Morrow, W. H. Pierce, L. A. Forrest, C. K. McAdams, R. W. Shoffner, I. D. Jones, P. H. Harvey, J. H. Harris, J. W. Goodman, T. T. Brown, E. B. Garrett. Student Members: C. R. Fincher, H. L. Jordan, J, E. Sanderson, E. T. Sullivan, F. H. Wagoner, T. L. York, J. F. Fisler, M. S. Patton, F. M. Bennette. The North Carolina Chapter of Alpha Zeta, national honorary agricultural fraternity, was es- tablished in 1904. Alpha Zeta ' s first chapter was founded at Ohio State University in 1897. The members are chosen from the upperclassmen of the School of Agriculture who possess outstanding qualities of character and leadership and who have a scholastic ranking in the upper two-fifths of their class. The chapter is always striving for the advancement and betterment of the Agricul- tural School and all the agricultural endeavors. The chapter was reorganized early in 1946, after becoming inactive in June 1943 when all of its members were called to arms. Fincher Jordan Sanderson Sullivan Wagoner York [135] CHMMfl SIGMfl EPSILOH HONOR C. W. Parker Armstrong Conway Daniel Hinkle Norwood Smirhwick OFFICERS G. W. PARKER Grand Alchemist J. E. NORWOOD Visor E. R. CONWAY Recorder Faculty Members: A. H. Grimshaw ( W. E. Jor- dan, E. E. Randolph, W. A. Reid, L. F. Williams, A. J. Wilson. Student Members: Arthur A. Armstrong, Jr., William J. Daniel, R. C. Hinkle, Jr., Robert W. Smithwick. The purpose of Gamma Sigma Epsilon, national honorary fraternity, is to unite those men of high scholastic standing in chemistry and to increase interest and scholarship 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 pro- motion of chemistry. " [136] PI IHII SIGMH HONOR Crover C. Burchette OFFICERS G. C. BURCHETTE, R. W. KELLY President (two during the year) E. D. FRAZIER Vice- President WALTER LOWEN Treasurer H. M. ADAMS Recording Secretary M. V. LASSITER, J. M. MONROE . .Cor. Secretary (two during the year) Faculty Members: Chancellor J. W. Harrelson, L. L Vaughn, R. B. Rice, H. B. Briggs, F. B. Wheel- er, E. G. Hoefer, T. C. Brown. Student Members: H. M. Adams, G. C. Bur- chette, E. D. Frazier, R. W. Kelly, M. V. Lassiter, Jr., Walter Lowen, J. M. Monroe, Jerome Weyne, R. E. Wooten. The object of Pi Tau Sigma, national honorary fraternity for Mechanical Engineers, is to foster the high ideals of the engineering profession, to stimulate interest in coordinating departmental activities, and to promote the mutual professional welfare of its members. The organization became temporarily inactive in 1944 when 34 of its 35 active members were called for duty in the armed forces. In the spring of 1945 the chapter was again organized when eleven students were initiated. Adams Frazier Kelly Lassiter Lowen Monroe Weyne Wooten [137] SIGMH PI HLPHR HONOR Jerome M. Weyne OFFICERS J. M. WEYNE President FLOYD BRIGGS Vice- President E. A. ORR Secretary STUART WOOD Treasurer W. J. DANIEL Sergeant at Arms Faculty Members: S. T. Ballenger, G. W. Bart- lett, Gladys Cox, A. M. Fountain, H. R. Garriss, Ruth B. Hall, A. C. Hayes, L E. Hinkle, H. C. Holmes, F. W. Lancaster, Betsy King, F. W. Olive, J. D. Paulson, S. R. Winston, Walter Lowens. Student Members: Jerome Weyne, Floyd Briggs, E. A. Orr, W. S. Wood, W. J. Daniel, Mario Cohen, L. W. Gatlin, E. R. Conway, C. A. Dillon, Jean Baskerville, A. M. Pfaff, Matilda McDonald, T. E. Burts. Members in Urbe: Nan Austin, G. E. Bargasse, Robert Brand, Mrs. H. S. Cathey, Mrs. J. E. Fletch- er, A. C. Hall, Nell Hirshberg, Mrs. H. C. Holmes, Mrs. Olive Kangla, Quentin McAllister, Maxellyne Mourane, R. J. Pearse, Mrs. R. J. Pearse, H. D. Rawls, Mrs. H. D. Rawls, Mrs. Leroy Smith. Sigma Pi Alpha is a national honorary language fraternity. Alpha Chapter, founded at N. C. State College in 1927, is the parent chapter of the organization. Student membership is limited to those who have a high honor average in language and an honor average in general scholastic work. 1138] Illll BETH PSI HONOR W. j. Daniel, jack Chadwick, Jack Norwood OFFICERS J. W. CHADWICK President W. J. DANIEL Vice- President J. E. NORWOOD Secretary Honorary Members: Dean E. L. Cloyd, Dr. H. E. Cooper, Dr. A. M. Fountain, Christian Kutschinski, J. F. Miller, Lt. Col. M. L. Shepherd. Student Members: W. J. Adams, W. W. Avera, V. M. Barnes, Jr., J. W. Chadwick, J. C. Council, W. J. Daniel, L. C. Drye, G. M. House, R. S. Hous- ton, E. K. Howell, J. E. Norwood, I. N. Tull, David A. Womble. Mu Beta Psi was founded at State College, Alpha Chapter being located here, and has grown to become a national honorary music fraternity. Its primary function is to promote music on the cam- pus by sponsoring various concerts by guest artists, local organizations, and by campus organizations. Avera Barnes Chadwick Daniel Drye House Houston Howell Norwood Tull : ork. [139] C. L. Matthews, |. S. Hepler, F. C. Snyder, ). M. Monroe OFFICERS C. L MATTHEWS President J. S. HEPLER Vice- President F. C. SNYDER Secretary J. M. MONROE Treasurer Faculty Members: J. H. Lampe, L L. Vaughan, R. F. Rautenstrauch, C. M. Lambe, Dr. E. E. Ran- dolph, C. L. Mann, L. M. Keever, G. W. Smith. Student Members A. S. M. E.: Pat Fugate, J. M. Monroe, C. G. Bingenheimer, Alternate. A. I. Ch. E.: C. L. Matthews, W. C. Thomas, M. H. Pinnix, Alternate. A. S. C. E.: Ed Mahoney, M. B. Mizelle, Lloyd Thompson, Alternate. I. Ae. S.: Jim Hepler, Carl Grigsby, Bill Dixon, Alternate. General Engineering: N. A. Price, Bill Gatlin, Al- ternate. Beaux Arts: Fred Snyder, S. C. Wilber, I. A. Sigmon, Alternate. A. I. E. E.: Jack Chad- wick, G. S. Watkins, R. W. Prunty, Alternate. Ceramic: Shealy Glenn, B. E. Littlefield, D. W. Sewell, Alternate. He I sentotin tiefe o gUI council jineer, ' 1 0 (MI TheC y,ot ' Ike orde owd ti Senior Jimmy H Putrid I Mizelle, [140] fote Fui Thomas , Homos, Camp Fu word tc V, THE EIIGIIIEERS ' council The Engineers ' Council is composed of repre- sentatives from all the engineering technical so- cieties on the campus. It helps to coordinate the activities of the various societies and to provide a link between the different departments. The council sponsors and supports the Southern En- gineer, which was reactivated this year after a two year lapse because of the war. The Council also sponsors the annual Engineers ' Ball, at which time the ceremony of Knighting into the order of Saint Patrick is held, and the annual award to the outstanding senior in engineering is presented. Seniors in engineering who were knighted by Jimmy Hepler, the Official Representative of Saint Patrick this year, were Mike Andrews, Merrimond Mizelle, Ed Mahoney, Joseph Stroud, Fred Snyder, Joe Briggs, Jerry Weyne, Bob Kelly, Nelson White, Pate Fugate, Whitey Johnson, Bobby Wooten, Thomas Jackson, George Stevens, Bill Gatlin, Bill Thomas, Jimmy Deas, George Parker, J. B. Moniz, Camp Fuller, Roy Ingle, and Harrison Wroton. The award to the outstanding senior went to Jerry Weyne, M. E. ENGINEERS ' BA PRESmNTI LEE CASTLE e [141] miam SOCIETY or IIEHmilCHL [MM J. E. Adkins. C. R. Greene, P. T. Fugate, Horace Adams OFFICERS PAT T. FUGATE President HORACE ADAMS Vice- President GEORGE R. GREENE Secretary J. E. ADKINS Treasurer JOE M. MONROE Engineers ' Council Representative CHARLES G. BINGENHEIMER Engineers ' Council Representative (Alternate) Faculty Members: L. L. Vaughan, R. B. Rice, E. Hanscn, E. G. Bcwen. Members: G. C. Burchette, M. V. Lassiter, C. A. Dillon, E. D. Frazier, R. E. Wooten, C. A. Fisler, R. L. Yelverton, J. J. Sharpe, J. M. Weyne, D. R. Swartz, W. S. Griffith, Richard Duncan, R. E. Rec- tor, R. W. Rose, E. G. Sellers, J. H. Truitt, J. F. Thomason, B. R. Crigler, E. R. Cook, H. A. Waller, G. M. Masten, N. M. White, R. W. Kelly, H. H. Honsen, E. G. Bowen. The purpose of the society is threefold: To broaden the student ' s acquaintance with the prac- tical side of the practice of Mechanical Engineer- ing; to enable the student to establish a firmer contact between his fellow classmates and the graduate engineers engaged in the active practi ce of mechanical engineering; to permit the student to obtain all privileges accorded a member of the society and to help him understand the benefits which he may receive from these. [142] INSTITUTE OF THE HERONBUTICBL SCIEDCES C. E. Crigsby, J. W. Brown, H. C. Wroton, H. C. Snavely OFFICERS C. E. GRIGSBY President J. W. BROWN Vice- President H. C. WROTON Secretary H. C. SNAVELY Treasurer J. S. HEPLER .Representative Engineer ' s Council PROF. R. F. RAUTENSTRAUCH ..Faculty Adviser Members: C. W. Dixon, S. L. Green. This year the I. Ae. S. began to get back to its pre-war standards. Professor Rautenstrauch returned from Curtiss-Wright, where he had been working for the past year, and the chapter stopped accepting new members from below the Junior Class. Harry Snavely was the only new member to be initiated this year. [M21 [143] IHSTITOTE OF ELECIRICflL EMEUS i C. S. Watkins, P. L. Snow, Jack Chadwick, I. N. lull. Prof. L. M. Keever OFFICERS J. W. CHADWICK Chairman I. N. TULL Vice-Chairman P. L. SNOW Secretary-Treasurer G. S. WATKINS Council Representative PROF. L. M. KEEVER Counselor Faculty Members: R. R. Browne, W. H. Browne, C. G. Brennecke, J. H. Lompe, R. S. Fouraker, K. B. Glenn, J. E. Lear, L. M. Keever, R. J. Pearsall, E. W. Winkler. Student Members: I. A. Johnson, I. N. Tull, J. W. Chadwick, G. S. Watkins, C. H. Price, Stan- ley Kohler, R. W. Prunty, W. R. Harmon, C. H. Walker, Jr., Wesley Jones, P. L. Snow, J. D. Evans, W. N. Collins, W. S. Ward, H. K. Greeson, L. L. Morgan, C. V. Storey, P. N. Spainhour, A. M. Pfaff, J. S. Hunt, J. E. Cooper, W. C. Moore, Jr. The American Institute of Electrical Engineers was founded by a group of telephone and telegraph engineers in 1884. The purpose of the society is the promotion of the advancement of the theory and practice of electrical engineering and of the allied arts and sciences, and the maintenance of a high professional standard among its members. [144] BEflllX flRTS SOCIETY J. S. Holloway, S. C. Wilber, R. L. Pitts OFFICERS FRED C. SNYDER President JOHN S. HOLLOWAY Vice- President ROBERT L. PITTS Secretary Treasurer Faculty Members: Ross E. Shumaker, J. H. Grady, J. D. Paulson, W. L. Baumgarten. Student Members: Gilbert Gray, Irving A. Sig- mon, John S. Holloway, Robert L. Pitts, Joe F. Briggs, Martin V. Davis, Jack A. Bocook, Fred C. Snyder, Stephen C. Wilber, Jean Baskerville, Fred L. Blank, Gene James, George C. Connor, Charles R. Shields, Thomas A. Kepley, Henry V. Rhodes, Nathan W. Fox, Roy F. Kendrick, Robert L. Run- yans, Robert E. Carpenter, Guy C. Kirkman, Ray- mond M. Hepler, George J. Jernigan, Alfred C. Davis, Donald B. Winecoff, William T. Ray, Thomas A. Hodges, Claudius Dockery, Woodfin M. Williams, Alton T. LeMay, Edward E. Herring, Elizabeth H. Young, Jesse R. Norris, David G. Satterfield, Shirley Morris. The Beaux Arts Society was founded at State College in 1924. Its objects are: to promote inter- est in architecture and landscape architecture, to disseminate the knowledge of these arts and study the problems pertaining to them, and to bring about closer personal relationship and cooperation among the students and faculty concerned with these at State College. [145] Mahoney, Borum, Millsaps, Bostian, Babcock, Feldman, Mizelle, Armstrong, Seay OFFICERS MERRIMOND B. MIZELLE President EDWARD J. MAHONEY Vice-President FLOYD S. SEAY Secretary MARVIN L BORUM Treasurer JOE C. MILLSAPS Reporter Faculty Members: C. L. Mann, W. F. Babcock, R. E. Stiemke, C. M. Lambe, G. W. Smith. Student Members: M. L. Borum, R. L. Bostian, J. L. Castleberry, C. S. Greatsinger, R. J. Hale, C. C. Hassel, W. C. Kluttz, E. J. Mahoney, J. C. Millsaps, M. B. Mizelle, Jack Scott, F. S. Seay, C. S. Smithson, W. A. Sorrell. Ike. dil of tie: their 9 inent o course eitoblis union f He i jectstn tares Society tion am oJ otn tcquoin otlier bi 4 (lie [146] [1471 RMERICflll SOCIETY or CIVIL mmm The American Society of Civil Engineers, found- ed in 1852, has as its objects: " The advancement of the sciences of engineering and architecture in their several branches, the professional improve- ment of its members, the encouragement of inter- course between men of practical sciences, and the establishment of a central point of reference and union for its members. " The Chapter has attempted to attain these ob- jects through its regular meetings by having slides, lectures, films and other educational programs. The Society has attempted to establish closer coopera- tion and friendship among its members by smokers and other entertainments, and, at the same time, acquaint new students in Civil Engineering and other branches of engineering with the Society and with the course. I [147] Bill Thomas OFFICERS W. C. THOMAS President G. C. FULLER Vice- President J. E. DEAS, JR Secretary W. S. WOOD Treasurer E. A. ORR Publicity C. L. MATTHEWS Engineers ' Council M. H. PINNIX Alternate Faculty Members: Dr. E. E. Randolph, Dr. W. M. Schoenborn, Professor Richard Bright, Dr. T. C. Doody, Professor Frank Seely. Student Members: W. J. Adams, J. E. Anderson, H. H. Babb, E. W. Earnhardt, B. L Bird, T. E. Burts, E. P. Cain, J. S. Calloway, E. R. Conway, W. J. Daniel, J. E. Deas, Jr., R. 0. Everett, T. H. Fallwell, E. B. Finch, G. C. Fuller, D. S. Gilbert, Doris Harrell, S. A. Hodnett, C. M. Home, R. W. Jones, S. S. Leary, H. J. Lewis, L. J. Lewis, J. K. Lockhart, H. L. Lowery, E. P. Lynch, 1 Lois pdden, L. A. Monn, J. R. Martin, C. L. Matthews, J. B. Moniz, J. E. Norwood, E. A. Orr, G. W. Parker, John Parnag, B. K. Partin, M. H. Pinnix, R. J. Pow- ell, R. W. Smithwick, W. C. Thomas, C. C. Tripp, D. S. Weaver, D. R. Winchester, W. S. Wood, D. R. Wright, Jr. The first to line, k the lee feoture toundei of the mointoi nember [148] 1149] inillilCHII INSTITUTE OF CHEMICHL mmm The State College chapter of A. I. Ch. E., the first to be established south of the Mason Dixon line, has been very active this year. It sponsored the lecture on atomic energy, and several other features of public interest. The Institute was founded for the purpose of promoting the ideals of the chemical engineering profession and to maintain a high scholastic standing among its members. [149] - ; - J " - -. _ . _i _ Bill Thornton, Bill Roe, Alton Lemay OFFICERS WILLIAM C. ROE President A. L LEMAY Vice- President WILLIAM K. THORNTON Secretary JAMES J. WEST Treasurer Faculty Members: Dr. T. W. " Doc " Wood, H. W. " Pop " Taylor. Student Members: R. S. Baker, R. W. Baling, F. N. Burns, J. G. Cheney, Jr., G. C. Clayton, J. C. Daughtridge, G. C. Conner, M. V. B. Davis, Jr., G. C. Dobbins, J. D. Evans, J. J. Furr, C. E. Gard- ner, C. D. Gerrard, Melvyn Glaser, D. L. Henderson, A. E. Hendrix, G. W. Hobbs, F. M. Hudgins, W. E. Johnson, Jr., R. F. Kendrick, W. A. Kennedy, L. W. Lambert, K. H. Lewis, B. T. Leonard, H. C. Palm- er, R. W. Prunty, W. J. Stevenson, W. A. Sholin, G. W. Smith, J. M. Vaughn, W. H. Wood, N. M. White, W. J. White, Phillip Yagonitzer, J. E. Ad- kins, B. L. Allen, T. B. Andrews, Jr., H. C. Arthur, H. L. Banton, G. L. Bell, E. D. Benton, A. L. Bianco, H. H. Broome, T. M. Brown, E. Buchwald, J. E. Carter, W. 0. Clark, G. W. Clayton, Jr., J. C. Cline, R. S. Couch, H. G. Erdoesy, C. A. Gallyon, F. T. Gies, Jr., J. R. Gill, T. C. Gill, C. M. Gillmore, Jr., W. J. Glass, Jr., T. S. Godwin, L. A. Goldman, J. E. Grice, J. E. Griffin, Jr., W. S. Griffith, R. L. Griggs, R. H. Grimn, G. G. Hacker, Joe Hoskins, P. M. Har- dy, C. Hargett, J. P. Henderson, Jr., H. H. Isen- hour, H. G. Johnson, W. R. Johnson, E. B. Jones, B. M. Kalet, J. E. Kelly, R. A. Kimel, W. G. Kirk- man, J. W. Klibbe, H. R. Latham, K. C. Link, J. D. Linville, J. S. Lucas, R. L. McCoy, J. MacDonald, Jr., W. E. McLendon, L. W. Martin, J. T. Meador, W. W. Miller, R. W. Mills, W. J. Mims, J. R. Mit- chell, E. Morris, J. W. Parker, Jr., H. B. Pate, H. W. Peck, J. T. Perkins, J. D. Privette, W. L. Ran- kin, Jr., R. H. Rice, C. T. Ross, J. L. Sigman, W. E. Smith, T. B. Sparrow, C. M. Stewart, D. W. Stew- art, P. A. Stewart, R. F. Thompson, Z. F. Thomp- son, C. C. Tripp, J. T. Watts, Jr., J. C. Williams, Jr., W. W. Cowan, S. S. Leary, J. B. Smith, J. R. Sheldon, W. C. Bodenheimer, V. B. Bodenheimer, E. K. Howell, S. 0. Barefoot, W. A. Bundy, E. W. Teague, J. F. Lentz, W. M. Hearn, W. A. Brower, William F. Buck, H. A. Corriher, Jr., R. W. Reed, J. D. Downs, J. F. Holler, E. L. Rasbury, R. A. Brown, S. H. Buckner, G. C. McNair, Jr., J. A. Rollins, Hal Steed, H. A. Hardison, J. M. Payne. [150] fl. C. STATE VETERflllS ' HSSOCIHTIIID During the 7th War Loan Drive the Association handled bond sales on the campus. This drive proved to be very successful. The Association appointed a committee to locate apartments for incoming veterans and their fami- lies. This program aided many veterans in finding living quarters. The Association put before the faculty council a tutoring program to aid students who were de- ficient in Math, English, Chemistry and Physics. The faculty council approved this suggestion. During the summer term, the Association had a successful fish fry. Thus far in the fall term of 1945, the Veterans ' Association was host to a suc- cessful dance, their first Annual Harvest Moon Dance. The decorations were best seen in the college in many years. The Association also took part in the final Victory Loan Drive, United War Fund Drive, and the sale of tickets for the Raleigh Little Theatre. They were also invited by the Rex Hospital nurses for a dance. [151] ii i; i: 1 1: ii [[in: ii i CLUB Al Ml LMANSM Taylor, Clark, Farrior, Prof. Lutz, Srubbs, Wilson OFFICERS Fall Term THOMAS HAISLIP President L. B. MILLER Vice- President PAUL JORDAN Secretary EARL STUBBS Treasurer JAMES WILSON Reporter Winter Term W. P. FARRIOR President PHILIP TAYLOR Vice- President DOUGLAS WILSON Secretary EARL STUBBS Treasurer PHILIP UPCHURCH Reporter FURMAN CLARK Program Chairman PROF. J. F. LUTZ Faculty Adviser MEMBERS ....All Students registered in Agri- culture and Agricultural Education. The Agricultural Club, which has shown through its record that it deserves the position of promi- nence which it has obtained, is the official organi- zation of the School of A griculture. It strives to bring the members of the various departments in the School together in understanding each other ' s problems. This year, the Agricultural Club has been quite active. It has re-established the AGRICULTURALIST, its official organ. [152] Personnel Flute (Piccolo): A. W. Dugan; Oboe: R. W. Prunty; Clarinets: J. T. Jones, D. B. Fleming, H. J. Lewis, B. E. Littlefield, Jr., L. H. Greenberg, J. H. Camp- bell, William W. Lynn, E. T. Maynard, J. Beach, R. Byrd; Saxophones: J. A. Bocook, R. S. Couch, R. C. Lore, D. S. Reynolds; Cornets and Trumpets: J. W. Chad- wick, R. F. Lomax, R. L. Bostian, W. C. Moore, Jr., E. A. Brown, H. G. Miller, Jr., D. H. Thomas, J. W. Wilkerson, G. B. Harris, J. F. Cozart, J. J. Barnes, H. E. Essick, N. STflTE COLLEGE lEDCORT " BHOI) Christian Kutschinski, Director OFFICERS ISAAC N. TULL President ROBERT W. PRUNTY . . . Vice- President GILBERT A. GRAY Secretory WILLIAM J. DANIEL ....Quartermaster JACK E. NORWOOD Librarian Drum Majors: Robert W. Prunty, Mar- shall Pinnix, Harris Pate. O ' Neal; Horns: G. A. Gray, C. Crisp, W. G. Coble; Altos: C. G. Bingenheimer, E. M. Stubbs, J. Beach; Trombones: I. N. Tull, W. J. Daniel, E. W. Earnhardt, L. J. Lewis, D. E. Myrick; Baritones: J. E. Benfield, R. H. Freeman, Jr., R. G. Howell; Basses: J. A. McCall, J. E. Cooper, Jr., H. W. Rohrabaugh, A. J. Dixon; Percussion:, F. W. But- ner, J. H. Connelly, R. E. Dailey, J. R. Dover, W. Lynn, L. T. Wadsworth; Bells: C. B. Elks. ED ' S GLEE CLUB Christian Kutschinski, Director OFFICERS W. JARVIS ADAMS President L. B. MILLER Vice- President DON B. GREENE Secretary G. C. McNAIR Librarian LILLIAN PARKER WALLACE Accompanist Members: W. J. Adams, William W. Avera, L. M. Anderson, C. S. Bumgarner, Jr., L. F. Blanton, Vernon M. Barnes, J. H. Bennett, G. B. Cameron, H. L. Carawan, G. A. Cathey, B. H. Cooke, James E. Deas, C. B. Elks, B. B. Fesperman, N. B. Fidler, R. A. Fields, N. W. Fox, H. P. Futrell, Donald B. Greene, P. R. Hamrick, Gene M. House, Ed Keith Howell, Linwood S. Inscoe, William H. Keller, T. R. Lowing, F. D. Masten, L. A. Mann, G. C. McNoir, L B. Miller, Jr., T. W. Moore, P. N. Nissen, J. M. Payne, J. E. Sides, H. Y. Simerson. [153] PHI PSI Tex Wallner, Graham Byrum, Jimmy Cheek OFFICERS GRAHAM M. BYRUM President JAMES N. CHEEK Vice-President SIEGFRIED WALLNER Secretary JOHN H. WILLIAMS Treasurer Faculty Members: Dean Emeritus Thomas Nel- son, Professor T. R. Hart, Professor W. E. Shinn, Professor J. T. Hilton, Professor E. B. Grover, Mr. G. H. Dunlap. Student Members: B. E. Gupton, James N. Cheek, Siegfried Wallner, John H. Williams, Charles H. Moss, Alex 0. Bautista, Salvadore Valencia, Gra- ham M. Byrum, Charles M. Colhard, Anthony J. Gaeta, George H. Watkins, Joe E. Sampson, John M. Pharr, Jess De la Rama, R. 0. Miller, Edward Warren, John R. Harris, William S. Murdoch, James D. Danner, William F. LeGrand, C. M. Roberts. 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 ac- tivities of the Textile School. Its members have been prominent, not only in the affairs, of the de- partment but also of the college as a whole. They have gone out to earn places of trust and responsi- bility in the textile industry. [154] monOGRHM CLUB OFFICERS M. B. JOHNSON President TONY GAETA Vice-President LUM EDWARDS Secretary J. D. EVANS . .Treasurer Johnson, Evans, Edwards, Gaeta Members: W. E. Avery, C. W. Doak, M. J. Andrews, Bill Cooper, J. A. Wilson, F. H. Wagoner, W. H. Riggan, J. H. Rattelade, H. Rose, J. D. Evans, Moser, L. M. Edwards, E. H. Winston, M. B. Johnson, A. J. Gaeta, M. Hoffman, P. E. Gibson, R. E. Levin, Brown, John Barr, Curt Ramsey, Alvin Phillips, C. Richkus, Bob Reynolds. Avery, Doak, Andrews, Cooper, Wilson, Wagoner, Riggan, Rattelade, Rose, Evans, Moser, Edwards, Winston, Johnson, Caeta, Hoffman, Gibson. [155] THETfl THII Chester Fisler, " Pop " Bowen, Dick Kennison OFFICERS R. W. KENNISON, JR Regent E. t G. BOWEN Vice-Regent P. T. FUGATE Secretary C. A. FISLER Treasurer M. B. DUNN Corresponding Secretary J. M. MONROE Inner Guard J. S. HEPLER Outer Guard J. H. HOLLOWAY Marshal Faculty Members: Colonel J. W. Harrelson, Pro- fessor T. C. Brown, Professor W. F. Babcock. Student Members: W. J. Daniel, C. A. Dillon, L. W. Gatlin, W. W. Harper, W. C. Roe, G. B. Stevens, R. E. Wooten, R. L. Yelverton, M. B. John- son, W. L. Woodall, M. A. Mears, C. H. Stone, R. C. Hinkle, I. L. Helms, J. E. Adkins, E. J. Ma- honey, H. S. Glenn, J. E. Deas, C. H. Walker, M. V. Davis. Theta Tau is a professional engineering frater- nity of college students. The purpose of this organi- zation 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, sponsors the Little Theater member- ship drive on the campus. [156] ..Regent ice-Regent Secretory Treasurer I Secretory inei Giod uter Guord ...Morshol relson, Pro- ibcod. , A. Dillon, Roe, G, ' Ml ;. H. Stone, Professor R. B. Rice mm HUD FELLOWS PROFESSOR ROBERT B. RICE Coordinator Fellows: Rachel Baxter, Caroline Brunson, Eloise Dempsey, Irene Dillingham, Pamala Goodwill, Jean ette Guy, Mamie Gwynn, Carolyn Hamrick, Jonie James, Mary Jordan, Jane McConnaughey, Louise Overton. 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 technical 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 training centers. The training program here at State College special- izes 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 ad- vanced training in the production plant. ioter- [1561 Baxter Cwynn Brunson Hamrick Dempsey James Dillingham Jordan Goodwill McConnaughey Guy Overton [157] Martin Williams Moss Fuchs Valencia OFFICERS TRAVIS J. MARTIN JOHN H. WILLIAMS . . . CHARLES H. MOSS .... DAVID FUCHS SALVADORE VALENCIA President .Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Reporter Steering Committee: Cyma Saltzman, Siegfried Wallner, James Cheek, John Harris. Members: All students enrolled in the Textile Department. [158] TOdlPKIIlS TEXTILE SOCIETY The Tompkins Textile Society has been a very active organization this year. Besides its regular meetings, at which prominent men of the textile profession address the members, the society also has sponsored several dances and parties. The Lint Dodger ' s Boll of last spring was held by the Society, and several parties have been held this year. The Textile affairs have all been consistent- ly good this year, and the Society has done a fine job. [159] Doug House, Edgar Orr, " Pop " Bowen, Leon Mann OFFICERS EDGAR A. ORR President LEON A. MANN, JR Vice-President DOUGLAS T. HOUSE Secretary EARL G. BOWEN . ..Treasurer Y. M. C. A. Board: M. E. Gardner, Chairman, W. G. Van Note, Vice-Chairman, E. L. Cloyd, Secretary, B. F. Brown, T. C. Brown, J. M. Clarkson, W. N. Hicks, Ralph W. Cum- mings, Thomas Nelson, John A. Park, A. D. Stuart, L. L. Vaughn, F. B. Wheeler, David C. Worth. Y. M. C. A. CABINET: E. Mclver Williamson, J. ). Houston, M. B. Mizelle, C. C. Fuller, W. S. Wood, j. E. Deas, W. C. Thomas, J. P. Strole, C. A. Dillon, jr., C. A. Fisler, E. K. Howell, T. R. Garrison, W. D. Loftin, F. H. Wagoner, I. L. Helms, Jr. [160] niiiiii; iimn minion II nil Ullll II II Along with its regular parties, speakers, and other fine programs which the " Y " provides for State students, this year a Y. M. C. A. all-campus dance was held in the gym. Admission free. The dance was an overwhelming success. Girls from Meredith, Peace, and Saint Mary ' s, as well as local girls, attended. [161] FRATERNITIES Ml i TEi:n:mi: m COUNCIL Bill Guoton, President I. N. Tull H. S. Glenn C. C. Bingenheimer C. A. Dillon M. T. Miller W. |. Dixon C. W. Hughes M. H. Pinnix R. W. Kelly C. A. Cray W. ]. Daniel W. W. Hinron P. T. Fugate Harvey Diamond David Fuchs T. J. Martin Sigma Nu I. N. full, N. S. Glenn Pi Kappa Alpha C. G. Bingenheimer, C. A. Dillon Sigma Phi Epsilon M. T. Miller, W. J. Dixon Delta Sigma Phi C. W. Hughes, M. H. Pinnix Sigma Pi B. E. Gupton, R. W. Kelly Lambda Chi Alpha G. A. Gray, W. J. Daniel Alpha Lambda Tau W. W. Hinton, P. T. Rugate Sigma Alpha Mu Harvey Diamond, David Fuchs Sigma Chi T. J. Martin mum INI Mrs. Mary Elizabeth Mullineaux I. N. lull BETA TAU CHAPTER One Hundred Active Chapters Colors: Black, Gold, and White Flower: White Rose Fratres in Collegia I. N. Tull, Jr. H. S. Glenn G. M. House L. H. Balthis, Jr. Pledges F. L. Blank, Jr. R. F. Lomax W. M. Andrews, Jr. J. R. Dover, Jr. J. C. Cline 1 Sigma Nu originated from the Legion of Honor, a secret society organized in 1868 at the Virginia Military Institute. The four founders were moved by idealistic hopes, and they founded a society which would inculcate honor and mutually benefit its members. Since its founding the fraternity has prospered and at the present time, there are 99 active chapters throughout the country. It is the oldest fraternity at State College, Beta Tau chapter having been installed here in 1895. The purpose of its founders was " to establish through the warm friendships of a group of congenial college men, on the foundation stone of honor, ideals of intellectual achievement, character, and social development, all to the end of becoming better men and better citizens. " PI kill 1 1 1 II II 1 1 1 II II Miss Mildred Hayworth C. A. Dillon ALPHA EPSILON CHAPTER Eighty one Active Chapters Colors: Garnet and Gold Flower: Lily of the Valley Fratres in Facultate Mr. E. L Miller, Jr. Mr. H. B. Briggs Fratres in Collegia C. A. Dillon, Jr. J. A. McCall R. E. Wooten C. G. Bigenheimer R. L Bird J. C. Boyter D. G. Freeman C. E. Yount Pledges 0. G. Watson C. Dockery, III John Sadler James Randle Don Stadler Richard Yow Ed Moron William White Gilbert Smith Robert Helms Bonnie Moffitt Clifton Churn Donald Lampke A. E. Hendrix W. W. Lynn W. H. Rollins Joseph Smart T. B. Daly F. R. Hicks W. M. Williams Walter Hester William Funderburk William Neal H. B. Millican L M. Ham, III James Jones George Fitzsimmons W. D. Caffrey H. L. Banton J. T. Tate Leake Lovin, Jr. Pete McDowell N. B. Fidler, Jr. M. E. Dowd On March 1, 1868, Pi Kappa Alpha fraternity was founded by six students at the University of Virginia. These six men had long been close friends, going through the Civil War together. Wishing to perpetuate their friendship they founded the Pi Kappa Alpha fraternity. Pi Kappa Alpha has always encouraged scholarship, main- tained a high spirit of fraternalism 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 colleges and universities of the country; until now there are seventy-four active undergraduate chapters and eighty- four alumni chapters. F1 fc% ' f f f f fta l- 9 ) 1 1- . 4-- s McCall Wooten Bingenheimer Bird Boyter Freeman Hendrix Lynn Rollins Daly Hicks Yount Banton Caffrey Churn Dockery Dowd Fidler Fitzsimmons Funderburk Ham Helms Hester Jones Lampke Lovin Millican McDowell Moffitt Moran Neal Randle Sadler Smith Stadler Tate Watson White Yow SIGIHH PHI Miss Ruth Smith J. L. Castleberry, Jr. NORTH CAROLINA BETA CHAPTER Seventy Active Chapters Colors: Roya! Purple and Red Flowers: American Beauty Rose and Violets Fratres in Facultate Professor George Culberson Professor J. K. Kimbrough Fratres in Collegia J. L. Castleberry, Jr. J. S. Holloway L W. Gatlin W. W. Harper M. V. Lassiter B. R. Crigler D. R. Swartz Pledges B. B. Higgins Edgar Williams E. F. Hoover W. R. Chinnis C. T. Ross E. A. Brown L. M. Hobbs Dennis Fleming Bill Wyatt R. J. Teague J. A. Franklin D. C. May, Jr. Otis Bain R. S. Cole, Jr. W. G. Head J. E. Carter Bill MacLendon H. A. Jones, III 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, 1905. DELTH mill II PHI Miss Anne Brandon C. W. Hughes RHO CHAPTER Forty Active Chapters Colors: Nile Green and White Flower: White Carnation Fratres in Facultate Chancellor J. W. Harrelson Professor F. M. Haig Dr. L. F. Williams T. M. Haislip J. E. Deas Alton Wilson Richard Carr K. A. Sherrill Vann Rhodes Ronald Baling Charles Elks Fratres in Collegia C. W. Hughes M. H. Pinnix D. S. Reynolds W. H. Sumner Pledges J. C. Cowart D. W. Stewart G. S. Jones, G. S. Benson William Cashion 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 legitimate 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 civilization. SKIDD PI Miss Gloria Kelly Robert W. Kelly RHO CHAPTER Thirty Active Chapters Colors: Lavender and White Flower: Orchid Fratres in Facultate Dr. A. F. Greaves- Walker Professor J. D. Clark Fratres in Collegia R. W. Kelly E. D. Frazier B. E. Gupton F. C. Snyder J. M. Monroe W. H. Milloway T. E. Burts J. E. Anderson J. N. Cheek H. A. Williams W. F. Freeman C. H. Moss G. M. Masten R. W. Rose E. R. Cook Pledges W. A. English B. S. Morton A, H. Merritt J. R. Kezziah M. M. Mackie J. H. Hardee C. W. McCachern G. T. Wilson H. K. Ogburn J. B. Barber F. W. Butner S. R. Thompson D. B. Winecoff T. R. Rhyne S. A. Foltz G. C. Thompson Sigma Pi, national social fraternity, was founded at Vincennes University, Vin- cennes, 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 lo- cated 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 College in 1921. The chapter owns its own chapter house located at 2513 Clark Avenue. Masten Mackie Winecoff LRIDBDH CHI HIIMIH Miss Nelson Mann G. A. Cray GAMMA UPSILON CHAPTER One Hundred and Twelve Active Chapters Colors: Purple, Green, and Gold Flower: White Rose Fratres in Facultate Dr. R. C. Bullock Dr. R. 0. Moen Fratres in Collegia Charles Bollyn W. J. Daniel G. A. Gray R. A. Pitts C. I. Burkhead, Jr. H. M. Carter C. S. Greatsinger Pledges C. Wilber R. E. Kendrick J. M. McNeil 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. Bollyn Carter Burkhead Kendrick Daniels McNeil Pitts Wilber Miss Jean Massey Bill Hinton ZETA CHAPTER Twenty-four Active Chapters Colors: Old Gold and Black Flower: American Beauty Rose Fratres in Facultate Dr. A. M. Fountain Fratres in Collegia Bill Hinton Hernan Jaramillo James Hepler N. A. Price Pat Fugate Charles Land Salvador Valencia Charles Blackwelder Bill Dixon Howard Blackwood Pat Spindola Dave Hancock Felix Arnstein Archie Pistcitello J. V. McKinnev Julian Rattelade Ed Fondren Joe Linville Joe Hoskins Tom Hutchins H. B. Pate Bob Thompson Pledges Roy Grimm H. B. Peterson G. D. Malpass Ralph Barksdale Lawson Brown Jack Diehl Tom Wadsworth E. B. Harris H. E. Yates Thad Bingham Alpha Lambda Tau was founded at Oglethorpe University in 1916. It was the first fraternal organization at that institution following its reorganization in the same year. Originally formed as the Alpha Lambda Club, it was later decided that the fraternity should become a national order, and was incorporated under the l aws 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 Carolina State College on January 22, 1925. Since that time it has grown steadily and its members have taken an active part in campus affairs. There are alumni chapters located in many of the larger cities. The chapter owns its own house which is located at 10 Enterprise Street. SIUII HLPHH Mil Miss Cyma Saltzman David Fuchs SIGMA OMEGA CHAPTER Thirty-five Active Chapters Colors: Purple and White Flower: Purple Aster Fratres in Collegia Harvey Diamond D. M. Matusow Ralph Degen Howard Kaden Stan Schwartz H. S. Weiss D. M. Sontag L. G. Kamber Pledges Lenny Goldman Stan Pinto A. A. Fischer Mickey Levenson Jay Berkette B. H. Sirota Franklin Salzman Gene Glock Milton Reiter Gene Gold 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 con- stitution 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 sup- port; 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 beginning the fraternity has maintained high standards of scholarship and conduct. mine CHI Miss Betty Davis C. M. Byrum DELTA EPSILON CHAPTER One Hundred and Three Active Chapters Colors: Blue and Gold Flower: White Rose Fratres in Facultate L. W. Earnhardt C. H. Bostian T. C. Brown |. W. Cell N. W. Conner R. W. Cummings |. E. Foster Harvey Gibson |. H. Harris W. N. Hicks T. N. Hines W. E. Jordan ). R. Ludingron L S. Winton D. J. Moffie E. B. Morrow H. V. Park ]. W. Patton |. D. Paulson W. A. Reid E. W. Ruggles C. H. Satterfield C. B. Shulenberger A. D. Stuart J. L. Stuckey P. P. Sutton L. L. Vaughan Fratres in Collegia C. M. Byrum M. B. Dunn E. J. Mahoney T. j. Martin Siegfried Wallner ). H. Williams C. M. Colhard R. 0. Everett I M. Glenn Joe Briggs Phillip Cocke Walter Comer jack Crum Charles Davis Floyd Harper jack Harris Walter Hobbs Gibbs Hobbs Pledges Archie Futrell I. A. Sigmon R. J. Smith |. A. Bocook M. V. Davis J. B. Gillett T. T. Hayes L. F. Thompson |. H. Truitt D. W. Sewell Ernest Huffine Robert Mills George Monk David Myrick Horace Perm Charles Plank Vance Sawrey Mack Stamp Jerry Weyne n Gktte S 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 as- sets 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 third annual Sigma Chi Sweetheart Ball given in the Hotel Sir Walter. Briggs Gillette Prunty Cheney Harper Satterfield Bocook Hobbs Sawrey Cocke Colhard Crum Davis Dunn Gaera Mahoney Martin Mills Myrick Penn Plank Sigmon Thompson Thompson Truitt Wallner Weyne Williams SPORTS r u E I v H i H L n 1 1; HH 1; i in i o n PROFESSOR J. F. MILLER Professor and Head of Physical Education Department PROFESSOR H. A. FISHER Faculty Chairman of Athletics MR. J. L VON GLAHN Business Manager of Athletics . FOOTBALL r 1 M II The Wolfpack of State College, second edition, Beanie Feathers " publisher, " although not so successful as the 1944 team still played some mighty impressive ball, even though only three victories were registered. Two of the wins were registered against Southern Conference schools, and several of the losses were by only one point, or one touchdown. The 1944 aggregation won seven games in nine starts, but the fans and alumni long will remember many of the colorful and thrilling exhibitions of football maneuvers which were unfolded by the State squad during the past campaign. The team played many interesting contests and would have chalked up more triumphs if some of the key players had not been injured so often. STATE 47; MILLIGAN 12 State ' s young Wolfpack inaugurated its 47th grid sea- son with an impressive 47-12 victory over a hapless Milli- gan College team. The Wolfpack ' s first string saw action less than half of the game as the boys in red marched up and down the field to score almost at will. Coach Beattie Feathers ' eleven scored on their initial play from the line of scrimmage on a pass from All-Sou- thern Howard Turner to wingback Charlie Richkus. It took the Wolfpack five plays to notch their second touchdown the next time that they took control of the ball. This time, fullback Bobby Worst bucked the middle of the Buffalo ' s line for the score. Turner made a beautiful 37 yard run for State ' s third score to ' give the Wolfpack a 21 -0 lead after ten minutes of the first quarter. Gaeta, Ratteladc Jensen, Turbyfill At this point, Coach Feathers sent in his second string, who found the Milligan boys a little difficult to handle. The State reserves yielded two quick touchdowns in the second quarter, and State ' s lead was cut to 21-12; but the first stringers took back over at the start of the second half and built up a tremendous lead. Six points against V. P. I., Courts catching. Turner was outstanding on offense during the short time he was in the game. The entire first string line was impenetrable to the Milligan attack. STATE 6; VIRGINIA 26 Coach Frank Murray ' s Virginia Cavaliers scored one touchdown in each of the four quarters to trounce State in a bitterly fought contest at Norfolk ' s Foreman Field on September 30. A speedy backfield, led by Halfback John Duda, combined with an almost airtight defense to give the Virginians their 26-6 victory. Duda scored three of the Cavalier ' s four touchdowns. The game was much closer than the score might indi- cate, as the Wolfpack led in first downs by 17 to 11; but State ' s usually dangerous passing attack connected on only one of nine passes. Several of the Wolfpack players were injured in this game, including Howard Turner, who was taken from the game with a hand injury. Never- theless, he did make State ' s only score no a 13 yard dash in the third period. The Wolfpack penetrated to the Cavalier goal line late in the fourth period, but was unable to crack through the stubborn Virginia line for another score. STATE 0; CLEMSON 13 The Tigers of Clemson invaded Riddick Stadium on the night of Oc- tober 6 and turned back the bruised Wolfpack, who were ailing from the preceding week ' s game with Virginia. The 9,000 fans, many of whom had witnessed the powerful Navy eleven lick Duke at Durham earlier in the day, watched the Tigers push up and down the field through the State defense. Coach Frank Howard ' s boys gained over 270 yards rushing against 95 for State, and the Tigers gained 92 ya rds by passes to only 64 for the ' Pack. The Wolfpack ' s main offensive threat, Howard Turner, had sus- tained a hand injury in the Virginia game, and was unable to either pass or run. Charlie Richkus moved to the tailback spot, was was unable to drive through the big Clemson line. The Tigers were led by a sensational freshman half- back, Bob Gage, who played havoc with the State de- fense. He set up both of the Tigers ' scores by his long runs. State made only one solid bid for a touchdown, and that came in the final period when they drove to the opponent ' s 12 yard line. STATE 14; V. M. I. 21 The Kaydets from Virginia Military Institute pulled a minor upset by trimming the favored Wolfpack in Riddick Stadium on October 13. A blocked punt that rolled behind the goal line for a two point safety late in the third period was the play that kept the Lexington boys in the game. The safety tied the score at 14-14 and seven plays later, the Kaydets tok charge of the The start and finish of Turner ' s 105 yard touchdown against Duke. ball on their own 19 and marched 81 yards for the final tally of the game. State missed a chance of tying the game in the last two minutes when Richkus passed to Lum Edwards over the goal, but Edwards let the ball slip through his fingers. The surprisingly strong V. M. I. team was led by Lynn Chewning, a fresh- man halfback. He was a great runner, and a fine punter, in fact, he was instrumental in leading the Kaydets to their final 81 yard touchdown march. Howard Turner topped State ' s offense by scoring two of State ' s touch- downs. For the second straight week, he was unable to pass because of a hand injury sustained in the Virginia game. STATE 18; WAKE FOREST 19 The Wolfpack reached their highest peak of the season when they out- fought and outplayed the powerful Deacons from Wake Forest in a night contest at Riddick Stadium; but the educated toe of Bo Sacrinty spelled defeat for the Wolfpack, who matched the Deacons in touchdowns, but who could not convert their extra points. Bo ' s conversion after Wake Forest ' s second touchdown proved the difference in the final score. The contest developed into a spec- tacular passing attack between State ' s Howard Turner and Wake Forest ' s Nick Sacrinty; and the 17,000 fans who filled every seat in Riddick Stadium yelled themselves hoarse as the two teams struck up end down the field. Turner, unable to pass against Clemson and V. M. I. because of a hand injury, played his greatest game for the Wolves. Not only did he look good as a passer, but also he was the best runner on the field; and his kicks averaged 37 yards. Nick Sacrinty, on the other hand, had a better passing average than the State star, and he also turned in the longest run of the night an 89 yard kickoff return for a touchdown. He also scored the Deacons ' other two touchdowns. State marched 60 yards the first time the Wolfpack went on offense for the first score of the game. Banner I Klock missed the conversion for the extra point and State had the lead at 6-0. One play before the first quarter ended the Deacs gained possession of the ball on their 37 yard line and from there Sacrinty and Brinkley drove through the State line until they crossed State ' s goal line. The attempt for the extra point failed, and the score was then tied at 6-6. Late in the second quarter State took possession of the ball on the ' Pack 19 and Turner began some beauti- ful broken field running gaining 71 yards in six plays. With the ball on the Wake 7, he passed to Courts for State ' s second score. Foreman blocked the attempt for the extra point. With 21 seconds to go in the first half, State kicked off to Wake Forest. Nick Sacrinty took the ball on his 11, and with some fine blocking in front of him, the Deacon ace ran 89 yards untouched for a score. His brother, Bo, converted to put Wake in the lead at 13-12 at half time. The Deacs drove constantly into State territory in the third quarter, but failed to cross the goal line. Early in the fourth period, Sacrinty began connecting on some long passes, which resulted in another Deacon touchdown and a 19-12 lead. State took to the air in a desperate attempt to score, and Turner ' s accurate aim connected on some passes which netted State 60 yards. With the ball on the Deacs ' 13, Richkus rammed his way to 1 and Naugler drove over for the score. Naugler attempted to tie the score, but his attempt failed as the attempted conversion was blocked. With two minutes remaining, Courts blocked Brink- ley ' s punt and State took over on the oponents ' 39. A pass connected to the 30, but three successive passes failed to click, and the game ended at this point. This game will long be remembered as probably the best game played in North Carolina during the ' 45 season. STATE 20; WILLIAM AND MARY 6 State ' s constant jinx over William and Mary continued as the Wolfpack upset the favored Indians from Wil- liamsburg 20-6 on Friday night, October 26, in a game played at Norfolk. Once more it was Howard Turner ' s accurate passing that won the game for State. He connected on six out of nine tosses for two touchdowns. His short 5 yard pass to Bill Stanton in the opening stanza gave the Wolfpack its first score, and his 30 yard pass to Wingback Rich kus connected for another touchdown at the start of the second quarter. Coach " Rube " McCray ' s eleven scored bounced back just before the half ended to score on a pass from Magdziak to Mills. Both teams failed to yield a score in the second halt until late in the game. The Indians, trailing 14-6, were trying desperately to score. Magdziak faded back to his 43 for a pass, but he had difficulty in finding a receiver. The tailback cocked his arm back, but before he could get rid of the ball, Big Tony Gaeta, State guard, crash- ed toward Magdziak, seized the ball out of his hand, and dashed toward the goal line for State ' s third score. During the four years which State has met William and Mary on the gridiron, 1940, 1941, 1944, 1945, the Wolfpack have been the decided underdog before each contest, but, nevertheless, have won each game. STATE 6; V. P. I. In a very dull game played at Riddick Stadium before 9,000 Homecoming Day fans, the State Wolfpack, sav- ing their all for the game coming up with Duke, eked out a 6-0 win over the Gobblers of V. P. I. The game ' s lone score came early in the second period on a 39 yard pass from Turner to Courts. Immediately following the Edwards, Gibson score, Turner injured his back, and Coach Feathers kept him out of the rest of the game. The Wolfpack ' s scoring drive started from their 46 after five plays of the second period, and 54 yards were negotiated on three successful and successive passes by Six points against Duke. Turner. He tossed the first one to Courts in the flat for one yard. He then fired one to Lum Edwards on the Tech 39. Then came the payoff play. Turner faded back and passed to Courts behind the opponents ' secondary for the score. Orr blocked Klock ' s attempted conversion. This game was the last home game for the Wolfpack. STATE 13; DUKE 26 Too much power and too many reserves those were the factors which led to the Duke victory over a fighting Wolfpack in a game at Duke ' s giant stadium, but it was Coach Feathers ' boys who provided the big thrill of the afternoon a thrill that the 13,000 fans who witnessed the game will long remember. Howard Turner kept the Techs in the ball game up until the final minute when he ran 105 yards for a touchdown in the third period after intercepting a Duke pass in the end zone. Turner ' s run was the longest run in Big Five football since Ace Parker ' s run back of 105 yards of a Carolina kickoff back in 1936 when Duke and Carolina were playing in Chapel Hill. Duke was leading 20-6 late in the third period, and appear- ed headed for a fourth score when Turner intercepted Herlong ' s pass in the end zone intended for Kcllcy Mote. Klock converted for State and the quarter ended 20-13. The power- ful Devils held State intact for the remainder of the game. With six minutes to go, Richkus ' kick was blocked and Duke drove down to their final score. Turner ' s back injury, sustained in the V. P. I. game, was injured fur- ther just before the blocked kick, and he had to be taken from the game. The win was Duke ' s twelfth straight over State. STATE 7; MIAMI 21 Coach Feathers ' Wolfpack, minus the services of Howard Turner, jour- neyed to Miami and concluded the season with an unimpressive 21-7 loss to the Hurricanes. Turner ' s ankle injury sustained in the Duke game had not healed suffi- ciently for him to perform against Miami. The Wolfpack started the fireworks early in the first period when Courts picked up a Miami fumble and reeled off 55 yards for a score. Klock ' s conversion was good, and State led at 7-0. From then on out, it was all Miami as they marched up and down the field almost at will. The Hurricanes gained 277 yards rushing as against 110 for State. This game concluded Coach Feathers ' second s eason at State. During his two years here, his teams have won ten games and lost eight. STATE-V. P. I. They both dropped it ... Richkus, Worst, Turner, Naughler, Klock, Dorton, Stanton, Coehring. FOOTBALL SCORES Number of Games First Downs Net Yards Rushing Passes Attempted Passes Completed Runback of Kickoffs and Punts Fumbles Recovered Yards Penalized N. C. State 8 99 1096 98 41 772 10 330 All Opponents 82 1255 82 32 846 12 285 (Editor ' s Note: The data given above is for all games except the Miami game, for which the statistics were not available.) .1 t ir t Turner flips one in the Duke game. 1945 N. C. STATE COLLEGE FOOTBALL R OSTER (Listed in Numerical Order) NO. NAME POS. HOT. WCT. ACE YEAR HOME TOWN 12 fRarrelade, Julian G 5-11 170 19 Junior Durham, N. C. 14 Richkus, Charlie WB 5-8 165 18 Soph. Hillside, N. J. 15 Jacobs, Maurice BB 5-9 155 19 Fresh. Wilkes-Barre, Pa. 21 Davis, Tommy E 5-11 160 17 Fresh. Goldsboro, N. C. 22 fTurner, Howard, TB 5-11 165 22 Junior Rocky Mount, N. C. 23 fGaeta, Tony G 6 190 20 Junior Staten Island, N. Y. 24 Scarpa, John G 6-1 170 20 Soph. Ansonia, Conn. 26 Walker, J. B. T 5-11 170 19 Soph. Marion, N. C. 27 Goehring, Bernie TB 5-10 165 17 Fresh. Hillside, N. J. 30 Cheek, June E 6-2 175 17 Fresh. Laurinburg, N. C. 31 fGibson, Paul E 6-1 175 19 Junior Winston-Salem, N. C. 32 Jasmin, James G 5-11 165 17 Fresh. Rutland, Vt. 33 Turbyfill, Jerry T 6-2 195 17 Soph. Maiden, N. C. 43 Steinmetz, Chris FB 5-10 180 17 Fresh. Wheeling, W. Va. 49 Davis, Harry T 6-1 225 17 Fresh. Farmville, N. C. 56 Worst, Bobby FB 5-11 175 19 Soph. Brooklyn, N. Y. 58 Palahunik, Bill C 6 165 17 Fresh. McKees Rocks, Pa. 59 Klock, John WB 5-11 165 17 Fresh. Frackville, Pa. 60 Tice, Bill E 6 160 17 Fresh. Wadesboro, N. C. 61 Edwards, Lum E 6-1 185 21 Soph. Big Stone Gap, Va. 62 Jensen, Eric T 6-3 195 17 Fresh. Brooklyn, N. Y. 64 ' Ashworth, Bob T 5-11 180 17 Fresh. Wilmington, N. C. 66 Zavidny, Bill G 5-10 175 17 Fresh. McKees Rocks, Pa. 67 Dorton, Jim FB 5-9 160 17 Fresh. Concord, N. C. 68 Naughler, Winston BB 5-10 170 18 Soph. Beverly, Mass. 69 Dowd, Ned T 6-2 175 17 Fresh. Wilmington, N. C. 70 Sounders, Joe G 5-10 180 20 Fresh. Dickinson, W. Va. 71 Stanton, Bill BB 6-2 195 21 Soph. Rowland, N. C. 72 Fidler, Norman E 6-3 190 17 Fresh. Burlington, N. C. 73 Palidino, Nick T 5-10 185 19 Fresh. Brooklyn, N. Y. 74 Banner, John C 6-1 195 20 Fresh. Wilkes-Barre, Pa. Wasilewski, Albert C 5-11 165 17 Fresh. Frackville, Pa. Jones, Harry WB 6-1 170 17 Fresh. Big Stone Gap, Va. Walston, Don TB 5-11 170 17 Fresh. Farmville, N. C. ;S Denotes Letter mmm fDenotes Two Letters THE COUCHING SHIM BEATTIE FEATHERS .Head Coach STAR WOOD End Coach LYLE M. RICH . ..Line Coach BASKETBALL Prospects for an upper bracket basketball team at State College in 1946 seemed very vague at the open- ing of the season. Kohler and Turner were the only two returning starters and the reserves were noticeably weak in college experience. Neal, a husky freshman from Roanoke Rapids was billed as a former high school star, but two years in the service had a good possibility of slowing him up. Bones McKinney went to school at Carolina instead of returning here and Coach jay was very pessimistic over the future. In December a flood of returning veterans brightened the picture considerably. Eddie Morris, Jim Boger, Dick Nickels, Milton Hobbs, and Lewis (Hotdogl Hartzog came back, all of whom had played good ball before for State. Owens, Johnson, Cool, Bridger, Lovin, Swartz, Robinson, Linville, Poteat, and Bryant rounded out the squad. Coach Jay was dividing time between two jobs, and all in all the Terrors weren ' t expected to set the woods on fire and they didn ' t but they did play some mighty fine ball at times and they also won some important games and lost some mighty close ones. In the first game of the new year State swept back in the final minute of play to eke out a thrilling 60-59 victory over Hanes Hosiery at Winston-Salem. Hanes, moving away to an early lead, was out in front until seven minutes before the game ended, when the Red Terrors took over by one point to win. With less than two minutes to play, Boger and Neal dropped in baskets to put State three points ahead. Hanes scored a goal with but seconds left to play, but it fell one point short of knotting the count. Neal with 17 points, Turner with 13, and Hobbs 10, were outstanding for State College. State ' s Southern Conference debut was spoiled by the Old Liners of Maryland in Frank Thompson Gymnasium in a game that was good and close up until the final 10 minutes of play. Maryland grabbed an early 1 8-2 lead, then Neal started dropping in baskets to tie things up and the remainder of the half was nip and tuck. Both teams left the floor at intermission with Maryland sporting a four point lead 21-17. For the first 10 minutes of the second half the action was close. After four minutes of play the Red Terrors closed the gap to two points at 26-24, but that was the closest they could come to the fast-breaking Mary- landers. Inability to connect at the free-throw line hurt the Terrors, who only made good on five of 22 foul attempts. Neal led all scorers with 17 points. The Terrors bounded back in the win column with a conference victory over Clemson deep in South Carolina territory. The game was a bitterly contested affair which could have gone either way up to the last 50 seconds of play. Neal started the scoring when he hit the basket for State in the opening seconds of the gams. Clemson took a 5-2 lead in the next few plays, then at the end of seven minutes State again moved out in front 8-7 and went on to lead 28-18 at the half. During this first half the score switched hands five times. With nine minutes left to play in the second half State led 42-39. From this point up to the two minute mark the lead seesawed to where State was leading 44-43. A Clemson player missed two foul shots which would have put the Tigers ahead with but 50 seconds of playing time left. In the last 30 seconds Turner and Neal each accounted for a State ringer closing the game at 48-43. Turner was really hot on his overhead shot, scoring 22 points while Neal dropped in 10. Nickels hooks one against Duke. Turner 1 I Kohler The Terrors made it two victories in a row by defeating Davidson at Davidson in an extra-overtime period. The Wildcats led at the half by seven points at 19-12. The game was a rough and tumble affair throughout with the score deadlocked 32-32 at the official end. During the five minute overtime each team could only bag four points so the score remained tied at 36-36. In the second extra period State pushed ahead on baskets by Howard Turner and Jim Boger to finally win the gsme by a three point margin 44-41. Hubba, hubba, whatta ' game! Duke University, fresh from an extra period victory over Carolina, visited State College for an ex- pected breather, but instead were pushed to the limit in defeating a fighting State Quint. The game, up until Duke ' s superior reserve power began to tell in the last six minutes, was one of the closest ever played in frank Thompson Gym. The lead exchanged hands 11 times and the scored was tied eight. Everyone seemed amazed as Kohler kept dropping in uncanny shots while Hartzog was practically holding Duke ' s great Seward pointless. State was leading 20-16 at the half, but about midway of the final period the Dukes turned on the pressure and caught and passed the Terrors. Neal, Nickels and Boger played heads-up bail, as did Hobbs, one of whose shots stuck between the goal and the backboard for certainly what was the most unusual shot of the season. As the game ended, Duke had won 46-34, but State fans seemed well satisfied with the Terrors showing against mighty " Dook. " McCrary Eagles of Asheboro came down to State to play the Terrors and won a decisive 54-29 victory. State opened the scoring with a field goal by Kohler and continued out in front to lead 12-7 after 11 minutes of play. Then the Eagles rallied to tie the count at 15-15. The visitors really put the pressure on and scored 11 quick points before State was able to register again. The halftimc score was 29-16. After intermission the Eagles continued their supremacy to go on to a 54-29 victory. Neal led State ' s scorers with 8 points. State dropped their third straight game, this time to the Univer- sity of Virginia, 53-29. The Cavaliers stepped into an early lead and were never headed in the one-sided victory. The Terrors we -r behind 23-12 at the end of the first half, and failed to score the first 10 minutes of the second half until Dick Nickels dropped in a basket. Boger and Hartzog led the Terrors with six points each. The next night the Red Terrors invaded Maryland for a second try at the Old Liners and were nearly successful in defeating the Maryland Five. Maryland led by a substantial margin until the last five minutes of play when State started a rally that cut Maryland ' s lead to one little point. The halftime score was 20-7 in favor of the Old Liners and State closed the gap to 37-33 at the close of the game. Turner with 14 points led the State team in scoring. Jump-ball Carolina ' s White Phantoms treated the Terrors sorta ' rough when State visited Chapel Hill. The Terrors dropped the game and also moved to eighth place in conference standing as a result. With the exception of the first eight minutes of play, the Ta r Heels had things pretty much their own way. Hartzog started the scoring with a crip shot. Carolina quickly tied the score and then Boger hooked one in to make it 4-2 and the Terrors came to life to take a 11-8 lead; but Carolina gradually caught up and tied the score at 12-12. From then on State just couldn ' t hit the basket. The Terrors scored no points in 11 minutes while Chapel Hill dropped in 19 to run the score to 31-14 at the half. After intermission the only bright spot for State fans in an otherwise dull setting was the work of lanky Jim Boger. He scored 14 of State ' s 20 points in the last half on a nice hook shot and several follow-ups. State continued their losing streak by dropping another game this time to the Little Creek Amphibious Training Base cagers, 45-34. Kohler scored the first points of the game after a nifty set- Milton Hobbs " Chesty " Neal " Sleepy " Morris Jim Boger up pass by Bill Neal to give State an early lead. The lead see-sawed back and forth several times and finally was tied at 14-14, at which point the Sailors pulled up their anchor and moved ahead to stay out front the remainder of the game. The half-time score was 26-16, and the Terrors never were able to narrow the margin after inter- mission. Final score, 45-34. Wright Field ' s classy Kitty Hawks, rated by experts as one of the country ' s best teams, lived up to their standard by defeating State at Frank Thompson Gym. The Ohio team was composed chiefly of former college men, several of whom were All American basketball players. The Hawks seemed able to score at will and quickly jumped into an 8-0 lead and continued their torrid pace to lead 33-12 at the half. After intermission the Terrors played heads-up ball and battled the Kitty Hawks on even terms, scoring 31 points to the visitors ' 32. Turner dropped in twelve points to lead the State team, while Boger, Nickels and Hobbs were close behind with seven each. Wright Field 65; State 43. Turner scored the first basket of the evening after two minutes of play, then the Blue Devils tied the score at 2-2, 4-4, 5-5, after which they quickly rang up 12 points to run the count to 17-5, State going scoreless. The fans were beginning to have that ole ' " I knew it " look when Stan Kohler got hot and dropped in seven straight points and the thusly encouraged Terrors rallied to trail only two points, 20-18 at intermission. After the half Duke pulled into a 27-18 advantage and for the rest of the game was out in front by a comfortable margin. The Red Terrors played good, steady ball, but they missed many shots and also made only nine of 25 attempts from the free throw line. Kohler, Turner and Morris led the scorers for State with nine, eight and five points, respectively. Final score, Duke 56, State 33. Knowing they must win three of the remaining five games to land a berth in the Southern Conference tournament, the Red Terrors bounded back into the win column by defeating Wake Forest at Raleigh. State was leading 22-21, when Bill Neal, a war veteran freshman, got to work three field goals and one foul shot in a couple of minutes by Neal and State was out front 29-21 ; Turner shooting against Kitty Hawk soldiers. 19 Kohler strains . . . I, i-5, liter lUSlite ' It 1 1nc. ti strict l ir,l| t,c ind lor lie Mny slits Ibw line. nine, eight JJ. ! gimes 10 Red Terrors e Fitesl it ar letem I shot in 1 oil 29-21; ' Hotdog " gets hot against Carolina. however, the Deacons fought back gamely and were only trailing 32-29 when this same Neal came through with another basket with but seconds to play to give State the much needed victory 34-30. Turner and Hartzog turned in bang-up guarding jobs, and Boger bagged eight big points. Carolina ' s dream team came over to Frank Thompson Gym for a light workout with the Terrors and were able to win only through the efforts of Bones McKinney, a former State player who found it more " advantageous " to go to Chapel Hill. A quick rally by Carolina and the half ended in the Tar Heel ' s favor 28-24. After 1:45 of the second half Carolina pulled away to a 10 point advantage, but baskets by Hartzog and Boger cut the lead down to five points. The advantages offered by more seasoned players plus the added height of the Carolina players enabled them to go on to a 55-44 victory. The State Quint played one of their best games of the season. Dick Nickels was the most effective State scorer with 13 points, but Hartzog, Morris, Neal, Turner, Boger and Kohler all turned in a swell performance. The Red Terrors, continuing their improved brand of ball, battled from behind to register a 51-46 overtime triumph over the Clemson Tigers to keep State in the running for a spot in the Southern Conference tournament. The Tigers then forged ahead gradually to lead 27-19. State came back with five quick points to make the half-time score 27-24, Clemson leading. After intermission Boger poured in two hooks to tie the score at 29-29. The crowd of 3,000 was, constantly on its feet from here on out. Stan Kohler took a terrific spill and dislocated his left arm at the elbow. He seemed in great pain and as he left the court the crowd gave him a big hand. The score was tied nine times, and it was little Howard Turner who tied things up the last time. Despite the terrific pressure of but a few seconds remaining in the ball game, Turner stepped up to the foul line for two free throws and a chance to tie the game at 45-45 and he made both shots. The crowd went wild. He dropped in four of State ' s six overtime points to lead his mates to a 51-46 victory. The officiating for this game seemed a little under par to most of the fans. Jim Eager dropped in 17 points to lead the State scorers; Turner got 10 and Neal scored 14. State went to Wake Forest the next night, and the effect of the tough game with Clemson plainly showed as they lost by 20 points to the Deacons. Both teams started the game playing cau- tiously. Three minutes of play elapsed before Turner connected with a set shot to send State into a 2-0 lead. Wake tied it up and Turner came back with another goal and a free throw to give State a 5-2 lead. Wake Forest scored three quick goals to take the lead but Turner again was true on a long set shot and State once more led. Wake caught and passed the Terrors to lead by four points 15-1) at the half Neal became the second State player in as many nights to be injured when he hurt his shoulder in a collision with a Wake Forest player. Though he later returned to the game, his playing was not up to par. State obviously missed Kohler, veteran floor leader who was injured in the Clemson game. Turner sparked the State team with 11 points. It was his play that kept the Terrors in the game the first half. In the second half Wake Forest gained ample revenge for the 34-30 setback handed them by Coach Jay ' s lads. They quickly extended their lead and soon had doubled the score at 38-19. The final score was 47-27 and so State still had to win their last remaining game with Davidson in order to assure themselves of a tournament spot. In the final game of the current season, State battled from behind to defeat Davidson ' s Wildcats 49-42. Despite the sellout of 9,000 tickets to the Carolina-Duke game in Durham, about 2,000 fans turned out to see if State would land a berth in the Southern Conference tournament. Coach Jay had another player injured when big Jim Boger sprained an ankle, although Meal ' s shoulder seemed in good shape for he collected 1 1 points to tie with Turner for scoring honors. The hard -fought contest changed lead six times and the count was knotted five times in the second half. Turner scored the first five points for the Terrors to keep them in the game, then Davidson got hot and ran their score to 13-8. The score increased to 24-20, the Wildcats leading, when Cool, a substitute who had played but little ball all season got his long set shot working and flipped in two- quick goals to tie things up 24-24 at the half. After intermission Davidson went ahead, but State tied the score again at 29-29. Then State went ahead on goals by Boger and Cool, but Davidson came back strong to tie and pass the Terrors 37-34 with nine minutes remaining in the game. Then baskets by Turner, Hartzog, and Neal tied things at 41-41. Turner scored again along with Morris and the game ended with State earning a 49-42 conference victory. After spending a long afternoon debating whether or not the Red Terrors would be given a berth in the Southern Conference tourney, the committee finally agreed the State team should be represented. So the first afternoon State met the mighty Devils of Duke, who were seeded second. State surprised everyone by leading Duke the entire game, but the Terrors were weakened by Hartzog ' s fouling out and so weren ' t quite able to cut off a Duke rally which tied things up at 36-36 at the end of the regulation time. The game was one of the fastest, roughest and most exciting battles in tournament history, and the capacity crowd was kept on edge from the opening whistle to the final gun. State was the underdog, but a stranger at the game would never have known it. State held a 22-20 lead at the end of the first half, and after intermission dominated the action to the extent of going ahead eight points at 32-24. Hotdog Hartzog, playing his best game of the season, went out on personal fouls at this point and the baffled Dukes made a determined bid that could not be stopped. With but eight minutes remaining in the ball game Duke started pouring the baskets in and State wasn ' t able to match the pace and so the Devils scored to tie the game at 36-36 with two minutes left to play. Neither team was able to score in the remaining time as they battled each other all over the court for possession of the ball. In the overtime Duke scored four points to make it 40-36 when Turner dropped in State ' s last basket and so the final score went to 44-38. So another season ends! And the old familiar cry of wait until next year rings over the campus and if certain rumors that are circulating come true then there will be bigger and better things for State on the court NEXT YEAR. TimiUS With our enemies conquered and huge numbers of veterans returning to the State campus, the intramural program has again obtained its prewar prominence. The leaders in each league are closely grouped and with soft- ball, tennis and track champions still to be crowned in the spring term when the AGROMECK is going to press, the winners can not yet be picked. This expanded intra- mural program has been accomplished largely through the efforts of Mr. Johnnie Miller, with the able assistance of Mr. Charlie Doak. With the college showing contin- ued growth and with several new dorms to be erected in the near future, the intramural program will not be adequate, unless several more tennis courts and ball fields are constructed. In the fraternity league the Sigma Chi ' s are out in front, with the Sigma Pi ' s and the Pika ' s still in the running. The summary of points made for the fall and winter terms is given below. The winner in each sport is also listed: Sigma Chi 612 Basketball, Boxing. Sigma Pi 537 1-3 Football. Pi Kappa Alpha 513 1-3 Volleyball, Swimming. Sigma Phi Epsilon 455. Sigma Alpha Mu 299. Delta Sigma Phi 250. In the Dormitory Division, Welch is ahead with 594 points, while Lower Becton is close behind with 537 1-2. The standings for the first five teams and the winners in the various sports are listed for the dorms: Welch 594 Football, Volleyball, Boxing. Lower Becton 537 1-2 Basketball. Upper Becton 408 Swimming. 3rd Bagwell 345. South Watauga 290. Boxing is the sport that draws the best attendance and the revenue obtained from this sport is used to buy the trophies and the various All-Campus medals that are awarded to the fellows who are fortunate enough to be selected for these highly contested awards. Here are the men who fought in the Boxing All-Campus, with the win- ners listed first: Hall Berry. Wyatt S. P. E. Sawrey Sigma Chi. Sewell Sigma Chi. Johnson Lower Becton. Mintz 2nd Turlington. Hardison Welch. Edwards Sigma Pi. Truitt Sigma Chi. Hayes Welch. Bundy Berry. Shuford 3rd Syme. Thompson Sigma Chi Hayes Sigma Chi. Crigler S. P. E. LITHY . - 1 ' - ' - . r Ill I HRY II I I 1 II M I11HI I As the war came to an end, the activity of the Military Department changed from the high pitch to which it had been held to a slower pace. The A. S. T. P. unit was removed from the college, and the R. 0. T. C. was mostly concerned with the pre- induction training of students under eighteen. The department has been making preparations for the re-establishment of the advanced course in R. 0. T. C., which begins in September, 1946. Colonel D. N. McMillin Col. D. N. McMillin, Lt. Col. J. C. Nelson, Major E. B. Chase, Major H. H. Vestal R EGI in EITO L nnn Cowart, Ray, Blank, Bartlett, Parker F. L. BLANK, JR Cadet Lieutenant-Colonel D. M. PARKER Cadet Major J. C. COWART Cadet Captain-Adjutant W. T. RAY Cadet Captain A. BARTLETT Cadet Captain D. D. McCleney Cadet Sergeant-Major iiiiiiMin HDD I) co ill P e in H Potter, Richkus, Ashworth, Turbyfill R. A. ASHWORTH, JR. T. H. POTTER C. RICHKUS G. L. TURBYFILL . Cadet Captain .Cadet 2nd Lieutenant .Cadet 2nd Lieutenant Cadet 2nd Lieutenant i: ii 111 1 1 ii in I! O ' Neal, Edge, Roebuck J. L EDGE D. C. O ' NEAL J. W. ROEBUCK . W. B. DICKERSON D. P. WOODARD . Cadet Captain .Cadet 2nd Lieutenant .Cadet 2nd Lieutenant .Cadet 2nd Lieutenant .Cadet 1st Lieutenant i: i! ill r ii in c Gilbert-, Dowd, Miller M. E. DOWD, JR. D. S. GILBERT .. L. H. MILLER ... J. H. TRUITT . Cadet Captain .Cadet 2nd Lieutenant .Cadet 2nd Lieutenant .Cadet 2nd Lieutenant i: ii ID i 1 ii in D White, Smith, Sherrill C. A. SMITH B. A. WHITE K. A. SHERRILL, JR. C. W. HUGHES . Cadet Captain .Cadet 2nd Lieutenant .Cadet 2nd Lieutenant .Cadet 2nd Lieutenant ANNOTATIONS 1 1 Watauga V-E night It never fails to happen . . . rain at the beginning of registra- tion week, that is. Only this time the frosh caught it all. Somehow or other it was actually right nice weather when the upperclass- men got here. That Technician that came out at registration helped us to get back into th? swing of things in a hurry. (As if we wanted to!) Back-slapping old friends and meeting new ones . . . and, of course, taking an occasional glance at the new co-eds Gee, there were almost forty of them this time! It seemed like old times having so many dorms open to regular students, though, of course, some of the boys that got here a little .late may have regretted it when they found out what a long walk it is all the way out to Alexander. And the funny weather we had around the first half of October didn ' t help mat- ters any, either. Remember how the days would start off so cold They ' re always there that you ' d need an overcoat and then warm up to where you ' d have to take off your sweater in the afternoon? And yet the nights were so cold that you had to have a good heavy blanket or you would freeze. Just ask anybody who lived in Watauga that first cold day at the beginning of October how it felt when the steam pipe from the powerplant broke. It was always so encourag- ing to hear Fletcher give the temperature at the end of each morning ' s Tempus Fugit. In four days once, the temperature went down ten degrees every day. And it was only 65 when he started. Still, Tempus Fugit did help some. Nobody was sleepy after a couple of renditions of Walter, or He ' s Dead But He Won ' t Lie Down, or one of Fletcher ' s eight o ' clock fairy tales. And while we ' re talking about radio shows who could ever forget Red Mon- ro and his Night Owl Club? He was dead, but he wouldn ' t lie down, either! You know, there ' s nothing like the football season for putting pep into you, is there? We just had some good games in October. It was really a thrill watching Turner break away down the side- lines for a long gain, or seeing Bobby Worst catch those VMI men just in the nick of time. It was a shame to lose those first jump, Joe few games by such small margins, but like everybody said . . . " It ' s okay, just so we beat Dook! " October 15 was a day to go down in history as the most trying day of the term in the lives of a good many State stoods. That was the day that the rumor broke out that there had been a case of Polio at the Angel Farm, and that all the girls were going to be quarantined for nobody knew how long. When the dawn of the next day disproved the story it began to look suspiciously like a test the girls had planned to see if the boys thought enough of Do you see them yet? We don ' t know who it is, either. them to drop everything they were doing and go out to west Ral- eigh for one last fling. The proof that it was completely successful can easily be shown by a glance at all of the flunked quizzes of the sixteenth. It was kind of a mean trick, though. Parker and Thomas weren ' t worth anything for days after that awful scare! The Deacons came to town on Saturday, the twentieth. What a game!!! It was as exciting as the Duke game. With the one point lead that Wake Forest managed to get, and hold, it was heart-breaking to see the end of the game. That sure took the point out of all the predictions of the score, though. And inciden- tally, did anyone find out if it was really Ed Sullivan who got Pocahontas out of the tree on the night of the game? (We don ' t know, but the TECHNICIAN said so.) Well, the Veterans Club held its first annual Harvest Ball on the twenty-seventh, and it really was swell. It began to look like the war was over when everybody saw the fine decorations in the gym. The next week was homecoming. State played VPI, and follow- ed the victory with the Monogram Club ' s dance. Woody Hayes made with the music, like at the Vets ' Ball, and everything was mighty nice. If you missed seeing pictures of the Monogram dance in this book, blame it on Wroton. Curiosity fouled up the nice, brand new camera, which was to have its debut at the dance. But the eight nervous hours that it took to fix it paid for the loss. We apologize, anyway. Then came the Duke game! With the old familiar cry " Beat Dook " on everyone ' s lips, we mobbed Durham. We ' ll admit that the stadium wasn ' t packed, but there were a lot of people who wished that they had gone to that game. Like Charlie Richkus said, we didn ' t go over there for nothing, " we ' re going to raise hell with them. " We didn ' t win, but it sure was good to get the Dook score down to where we could count it, and the State score ASBESTOS TEXTILE PRODUCTS ASBESTOS ROVING ASBESTOS YARNS ASBESTOS CORD ASBESTOS THREAD ASBESTOS WICK ASBESTOS ROPE WIRE WIPING CORD AND WICK ASBESTOS CLOTH ASBESTOS CLOTH (HERRINGBONES) ASBESTOS TREATED CLOTH ASBESTOS DUST BAGS ASBESTOS TAPE OIL BURNER WICKING BRAIDED AND WOVEN TUBING OUTHERN ASBESTOS CO. CHARLOTTE 1, NORTH CAROLINA MEET YOUR FRIENDS AT GRIMES CAFE AND GRILL " AT THE COURT " ' Best of Food at Reasonable Prices " up to where we could see it. That 105 yard run, of Turner ' s was the top spot of the day, though. Yes sir, that ' s our boy. Of course, the Barnwarming was next. Al Millman and his boys put in their first appearance then, and they were plenty all right . . . One more thing that we ' ve needed for a long time . . . Boy, that barn really got warmed that night! Remember the crowds that bought so much ice-cream at the State Drug Store along about the end of November? And why . . . Fall term exams came, as they always do, and after the slaugh- ter, holidays. (As they sometimes do.) It was quite a battle to get the extra days on vacation, but we did manage to talk the powers-t hat-be out of four. Naturally, that didn ' t take us through New Year ' s. We had real Christmas weather that time, though. In fact, the poor souls that didn ' t get away from the dear old alma mater on time had a tough time getting home. That first post-war Christmas was really one to remember, too. With the old crowds getting together for the first time in years, home began to seem like home again. Lolling in the sun. Anybody got the time? For.... " STEAKS " GOLDEN FRIED CHICKEN SEAFOODS IN SEASON It ' s WARLICK TOWN HOUSE (Closed Tuesday) Hillsboro Street, Just Across From Campus time, | " But, oh, what it seemed to be! " But New Year ' s Day found most of us back at the old grind, again, with pleasant memories of the holidays, and, perhaps, a few scars on the heart strings. The guys that stayed home for extra days may have been smart. After all What ' s the difference between cutting classes because you are home and cutting them because you can ' t stagger around to them? There was quite a jump in enrollment when the Winter term began. A total of about 2150 students had been enrolled, of which 1500 were on the " G. I. Bill of Rights. " All of the dorms were being used for civilian students, and everything was taking on the air of crowdedness that was to be so evident later on. The middle of January brought a quick change in scenery. The day that Wooten ' s editorial against walking in the streets on the campus came out it snowed and sleeted so hard that for a week there wasn ' t anywhere else that you could walk. But, of course, a little thing like six inches of snow didn ' t stop any classes. The college " Y " kept up its spirited program of activities with Religion and Life Week. . . And the work on the new balcony in the East Cafeteria was slowly progressing. You could almost tell what it was going to be! After something of a lull in things social during the last of January and the first of February, things began to happen again. The I. F. C. Mid-Winters came on the weekend of February 22 The State side. and 23, with Bubbles Becker and orchestra handling the music. That is, the part that wasn ' t handled by the gentlemen in the back room during intermission . . . That singing battle between the Pikas and everyone else (Chi ' s, that is) was something to watch. Don ' t drop the coke, Red. Thomas Halton ' s Sons Manufacturers of JACQUARD MACHINES REPAIRS HARNESSES- LINGOES " C " AND CLEARFIELD STREETS PHILADELPHIA, PA. Congratulations to the Graduating Glass ! and Wishing you every success in your career. American Yarn Processing Company Spinners and Processors MOUNT HOLLY, NORTH CAROLINA Worth ssdoys at the lucky tlose rote ' - Klaghorn was a risen star, and as a result the campus was going generally nuts with " That ' s a joke, son. " And Alpha Sigma Sigma time was here . . . But since only one fine gentleman voted, the whole thing folded up. It was about time, anyway, don ' t you think? After all, everybody knew who the deserving men were without having to read it in the paper. March 1 brought the announcement that the college would have a graduate department in Diesel Engineering, with Prof. R. B. Rice as its head. It was about time that we got some good out of our very fine Diesel school. Further evidence that we were getting up in the world came about the same time when L. W. Lucian Bill Gatlin, our most highly esteemed (and often steamed up) student government president, talked the engineers into changing the traditional name of the Engineers ' Brawl to the more refined and sedate Early registro Idly got o fe toppened while putting three si only two tobies, In the early w lions which hod Ptomaine serves " food. " Take a hint. Major. Engineers ' Ball. And speaking of the " Ball " ... It was held on the second of March . . . the tea dance and Saint Patrick ceremony in the afternoon (with a few surprises!), and the regular dance that night. Of course the banquet for the Engineers ' Council members was held, too. (We wouldn ' t mention this except that we want Ed Mahoney and Mr. Frank Jeter to be sure and remem- ber it ... mutually.) The dance was a lot of fun, but while the music that Lee Castle played between pauses was good, it was a little too fast for smooth dancing, or so it was said . . . The rifle team took first place in the Fourth Service Com- mand area this year . . . It didn ' t take long for the Winter term to come and go. Exams began on March 11, just another period of sleepless nights and thoughtless days for most of us. The guys like Mizelle and Thomas were the lucky ones . . . they graduated then! It was hard to fig- ure at this writing which one of those fine gentlemen would be the first 1946 graduate to be married, but they were running a close race!!! Brown always starts with the same thing. Early registration made things a little easier this year. We ac- tually got a few Spring holidays for a change. But things really happened while we were gone . . . they weren ' t kidding about putting three students in each dormitory room . . . and with only two tables, too!!! Almost 2800 students were registered. In the early weeks of the new term, our three school publica- tions which had been suspended since early in the war made " Boin-n-g-g-gH! " BARBER-COIMAN COMPANY Textile Machinery ROCKFORD, ILLINOIS GREENVILLE, SOUTH CAROLINA FRAMINGHAM, MASSACHUSETTS GOOD PLAGES TO START Wool Carding and Spinning departments are good places to begin modernization, because here . . . DAVIS FURBER equipment offers quick results with a compara- tively small investment. Plan improvements NOW. DAVIS FURBER NORTH ANDOVER, MASS. Textile Machinery Cards, Card Clothing, Spinning Machinery, Pickers, Dusters, Nappers, etc. Specialists in woolen and worsted machinery. NORTH CAROLINA EQUIPMENT COMPANY CONSTRUCTION, INDUSTRIAL AND LOGGING EQUIPMENT RALEIGH, N. C. 3101 Hillsboro St. Phone 8836 CHARLOTTE, N. C. Pineville Road Phone 4-4661 ASHBVILLE, N. C. Sweeten Creek Road Phone 789 WEAR AMERICAN GENTLEMAN SHOES They Look Better, Wear Better and Give Lasting Comfort AMERICA ' S BEST MADE BY CRADDOCR-TERRY SHOE CORP. LYNCHBURG, VA. KNITTING MACHINERY for FULL FASHION SEAMLESS HOSIERY UNDERWEAR OUTERWEAR MILLS A Complete Line of Dyeing Finishing Equipment The Most Modern Best-Known Lines of New Machinery The Best Used Rebuilt Equipment Unconditionally Guaranteed MORRIS COMPANY 508 W. 5th St. Phone 3-1894 CHARLOTTE, N. C. UNO GEORGE SALTZMAN COMPANY OTTE, X. [. i me CONVERTERS OF COTTON AND RAYON FABRICS NEB7 MILLS iplete Line of t i Finishing Host Modern Known Lints Machine ' ! ' Best Used 4 366 BROADWAY NEW YORK, NEW YORK Compliments of A. B. CARTER, INC. Operating GARTER TRAVELER COMPANY, Gastonia, N. G. MILL DEVICES COMPANY, Gastonia, N. G. GARTER MILLS, Lincolnton, N. G. ho to keep our heeds their triumphant reappearance. THE AGRICULTURALIST, THE TEXTILE FORUM, and THE SOUTHERN ENGINEER came out with flags flying. Something new was added on March 23, when the " Y " gave its dance at the gym. Even with records instead of a band, it was one of the most successful dances of the year. The girls from Saint Mary ' s and Peace seemed to enjoy it, too. And the free refresh- ments didn ' t hurt anything, either. The term moved on ... Dr. Mildred Inskeep Morgan spent a week talking at the " Y " about a very interesting subject, mar- riage . . . " Hello Week " was revived during the second week in April. Everyone seemed to be too tired or busy to make it the Cars stopped; classes didn ' t. Our man. success that it should have been, though . . . The trailer camp city, " Trail wood " , was still growing . . . The Junior-Senior Ring Dance was in the making for April 27 ... Campus-wide elections were being set up for the beginning of May, and some real poli- ticking seemed to be in the offing . . . And finally it was time for the AGROMECK to go to press . . . It ' s been a good year. Lots of nice things have happened, and everybody is glad to be back in school. Now our AGROMECK is all finished; we ' ve only got to write the rest of this last para- Fatigue) Calls I day, Soivesa K graph. We hope you like this book, and we hope that it will help you save some pleasant memories. We just want to leave one final thought for you to see in years to come: We ' ve just finished a war. We know why it was fought, what it cost to fight it, and how to avoid fighting it again. Let ' s not ever be dumb enough to let our stupidity blind us to the things that we know, but let ' s keep our heads up and our eyes open, and most of all, let ' s remember. " Your socks don ' t match! " CRUMLEY MELVIN 1217 Hillsboro RALEIGH, N. C. Cameron Park PHONE 5834 " The Meeting Place " Fatigue from work or play Galls for nourishment during the day, So we say . . . It ' s The Peter Pan Restaurant " Where QUALITY Steaks are Served " Hello Helen, Hello Senator. Prance, Vance. Nelson and Dot Hello, Jack. SnEPABTMEN RALEIGH, N. C. " A Good Place to Shop For Those Who Like to Save Money " FIELD II I) COHIPHflY CHICAGO ' Let ' s go to MANMUR " Bowl for Health Bowl for Recreation AIR CONDITIONED 20 Centennial Lanes III H I) 111 II R BOWLING CRAMERTON MILLS INCORPORATED Fine Cottons Yarns and Cloths Cramerton, N. C. WAR AND PEACE-TIME PRODUCTION During the war Cramerton Mills, Inc., gained wide recognition for their production of war needs of cotton uniform cloth for all branches of the service 8.2 oz. Army twill, 9 oz. wind resistant sateen, 5 oz. wind resistant poplin overcoat lining, Army shirting and various other fabrics. These fabrics were used in camp, combats and furloughs. It was cotton for the tropical and the outer shell of cotton for sub zero fighting. Now that victory has been achieved, we are again producing for our civilian customers the fabrics you have been waiting for are back again, lovelier, more beautiful than ever. Those pastel shades of swagger ging- ham, yardstick gingham, Cramerton seersuckers for men ' s wear, Pied- mont gabardine, sateen and twills, also rayon flat crepe, sheer crepe, cross dyed taffeta and cross dyed seersuckers, and numbers of other fabrics to come. Cramerton Mills has a formula: Fabrics of " can ' t be copied " character, merchandise on a quality basis, widely advertised and generally preferred. Selling Agents, GALEY LORD, INC., 57 Worth Street NEW YORK, N. Y. JOB P. WYATT AND SONS HARDWARE FARM IMPLEMENTS PAINTS VARNISHES SEEDS PLANTS BULBS INSECTICIDES 325-327 S. Wilmington Street RALEIGH, N. C. AVON GRILL Specializing in SIZZLING STEAKS Built and Equipped According to Wake County Health Specifications 4 Blocks from Capitol Building 501 HILLSBORO STREET PHONE 9140 RALEIGH, N. C. HONEYCUTT FRUIT AND PRODUCE COMPANY WHOLESALE ONLY TELEPHONE 5817 A Complete Line of Fresh Fruit and Vegetables in and out of season RALEIGH, N. C. We got it in a big way. Compliments of ADOLPH H. KLEIN, INC. FACTORS 1441 BROADWAY NEW YORK, N. Y. The parade. They clean up, too! -9 PAPER -ARRIERS Textile Graduates It has been Burlington Mills ' pleasure to place as management apprentices in its various plants a number of young grad- uates direct from State College. Many have built long- term careers with the organization and have seen for themselves how Burlington ' s promotion policy works from the inside. They know that 81 ' - of the key men at Bur- lington have reached their present positions through pro- motion from within. Opportunities at Burlington Mills are open to young men in textile manufacturing, textile weaving and designing, yarn manufacturing, industrial management and personnel ad- ministration throughout the plants in North Carolina, Virginia, West Virginia, Tennessee, Pennsylvania, Austra- lia, Canada, Colombia, Cuba, England and Mexico. Over 16,500 men and women today have found a place in this organization whose operations are now world-wide. As Burlington continues to grow it will need more men with ability, initiative and foresight to fill managerial jobs. BURLINGTON MILLS CORPORATION Executive Offices, GREENSBORO, N. C. Compliments of CIBA COMPANY, INC GREENWICH MORTON STREETS NEW YORK BOSTON CHICAGO MONTREAL CHARLOTTE PROVIDENCE SAN FRANCISCO PHILADELPHIA O M PA IV Y INCORPORATED GREENWICH MORTON STS. NEW YORK REPRESENTING SOCIETY OF CHEMICAL INDUSTRY IN BASLE VT BYES OF THE DOW CHEMICAL COMPANY House heap hep. Ugh? State was ahead. STARCHES For A II Textile Purposes QUALITY- UNIFORMITY SERVICE CLINTON INDUSTRIES, INC. CLINTON, IOWA The Key to QUALITY Ring Travelers First Quality Frame Spun Yarns are produced only by using ring travelers that dispel any doubt as to their performance and manufacture. UNIVERSAL STANDARD RING TRAVELERS meet these requirements, and more, effect a gratifying sav- ing in ring and traveler costs by the extra meas- ure of service and life they assure. Order Now! Samples Sent Upon Request The Bowen Special Temper Round and Square Point Flat, Oval and Round Wire The Bowen Vertical Steel The Bowen Vertical Bronze The Bowen Patented Bevel Edge The Bowen Patented Ne-Bow Vertical U. S. RING TRAVELER COMPANY PROVIDENCE, R. I. GREENVILLE, S. C. AMOS M. BOWEN, Pres. and Treas. A Traveler for Every Fibre The lip. The C. E. " brains " . What ' s cooking, Bootsie? Campus view Wesleyans l!IMI -IM l!i:i. INC. Your Raleigh Shopping Center Here it is, Gene. Compliments CARLTON YARN MILLS, INC. GHERRYVILLE, N. G. RING SPINNING AND TWISTER TRAVELERS Oldest and Largest Manufacturer of Travelers in the United States NATIONAL RING TRAVELER CO. PAWTUCKET, R. I. 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. J. FRED SUMNER .. ... Charlotte, N. C. HAROLD B. ASKEW P. O. Box 221, Griffin, Ga. Compliments of AMERICAN ENKA CORPORATION Manufacturers of RAYON YARNS ENKA, N. G. They harmonize Compliments of SENECA TEXTILE CORPORATION 91 FRANKLIN STREET NEW YORK CITY ELIMENTARY, MY DEAR WATSON! Here ' s a problem for you, Watson. What living cost has DECREASED while nearly all other costs have gon right on rising? Are there any clues. Holmes? My dear Watson, the answer is at your fingertip. What else gives you three times as much for your money as it did 20 years ago? What else is ready day or night, winter or summer, to liahten your tasks cr rl maVe Tf ? Tnor = comfortable for you? What el-e a ' ves you so much service for i ' ust a few pennies a dav? What else, my dear Watson, but Electric Service? Yes. Holmes bui WHODUNIT? Elementary, my dear Watson. Electric service dependable and cheats is the result of hard work and experience on the Dart of the men and women of your electric comoany under sound business management. CAROLINA POWER LIGHT COMPANY ) Compliments of IRVING LUSK INCORPORATED 912-920 BROADWAY NEW YORK CITY My baby said yes. AN OPEN SECRET ABOUT S W KNITTING MACHINES There is no secret about Scott Williams ' leadership tor seventy-nine years as a manufacturer of circular knitting ma- chines. 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 " MOJUD HOSIERY CO Incorporated Manufacturers of Ladies ' Full-Fashioned Stockings GREENSBORO, NORTH CAROLINA MOJUD H O ' S I R Y SALES OFFICES 385 FIFTH AVENUE, NEW YORK CITY THE MERCHANDISE MART, CHICAGO BRANCH MILLS : GREENSBORO, N. C. WILMINGTON, N. C. DECATUR, ALA. LONG ISLAND, N. Y. MOJUD Full-Fashioned Stockings Chalk am ma es gooc ]lankets! Chatham Manufacturing Co., Elkin, N. C. RETIREMENT INCOMES - -LIFE INSURANCE Consult: FRED DIXON, Class of 1932 (A State College Man) Atlantic Life Insurance Company " Honestly, It ' s the Best Policy " 207-9 SECURITY BANK BUILDING OFFICE: DIAL 8866 HOME: DIAL 3-1190 RALEIGH, N. C. The " hair " and the " hound " . Snap out of it, Hester. irriiTiiin is IIICIIIE 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 filling top positions elsewhere. FABRICS OF DISTINCTION STONECUTTER MILLS CORPORATION 450 SEVENTH AVE., NEW YORK MILLS AT SPINDALE, N. C. Dress ' em up, Johnnie. Where ' s Margaret? Another " FIRST " in VEEDER-ROOT COUNTPQI ...The Inner-locking Wheel that ' s designed to PREVENT OVERTHROWING in all Veeder-Root 2-3 COUNTERS VEEDER-ROOT INC. Hartford 2, Connecticut GrMnvill , S. C. Home brew. DILLON SUPPLY CO A Complete Line of MILL SUPPLIES AND MACHINERY FARM IMPLEMENTS AND EQUIPMENT ROCKY MOUNT RALEIGH DURHAM GOL DSBORO " I think that I shall never see. " STUDENTS SUPPLY STORES 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. Dependable Service To State College Students For More Than A Quarter Of A Century The Photographs In This Annual Were Made By (btwu L 134 Fayetteville Street RALEIGH, N. C. f Largest College Annual Photographers in the South Fine Portraits Prompt Service LYNCHBURG ENGRAVED ANNUALS ARE BUILT UPON YEARS OF EXPERIENCE AS SPECIALISTS IN THE FIELD OF SCHOOL PUBLICATIONS IN successfully fulfilling the requirements of the modern College Annual Staff we have combined a comprehensive and systematic servicing program with that high standard of quality so essential in the production of fine yearbooks. Lynchburg engraved annuals are built by an organization specializing on school annuals exclusively, 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 THE END M ife mat m$R s Um ! I


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

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North Carolina State University - Agromeck Yearbook (Raleigh, NC) online yearbook collection, 1944 Edition, Page 1

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North Carolina State University - Agromeck Yearbook (Raleigh, NC) online yearbook collection, 1945 Edition, Page 1

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

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

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