Published Weekly STATE COLLEGE STATION, RALEIGH, APRIL 1925 ARTISTS HAMILTON 5 STUDENT BODY HOME DOUBLE BATTING PERMANENT PEACE FIRST A A I I 20

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1 Published Weekly STTE COLLEGE STTION, RLEIGH, PRIL 1925 RTISTS HMILTON 5 STUDENT BODY HOME DOUBLE BTTING PERMNENT PECE FIRST I I 200- E R E MOORE PPER LPH 1926; 1927: _. -. _ -

2 TECHNICIN {like annuities Published weekly by the students ofthe North Carolina State College of "d Engineering. Member North Carolina Collegiate Press ssociation Managing Board S. R. WLLIS...Editor-in-Chief H. M. BREMER...ssociate Editor R. H. RPER... Business Manager JOE W. JOHNSON..Managing Editor R. G. FORTUNE... dvertising Mgr. Departmental Editors L....Sport Editor F. E. LUTZ......Campus News Editor II. HHN... dministration Editor P. D. MY......_...Society Editor J. J. WRIGHT..."...Exchange Editor Business Department. L. EGLES...ssistant Business Manager L. B. HUMBERT...ssistant dv. Manager Contributors to This Week s Paper R. W. LUR. M. WOODSIDE G. F. SEYMOUR W. C. WLKER S. H. HSSLL W. G. BOOKER Entered as second-class matter. February at the postoiiice at Raleigh. North Carolina. under the ct of March SUBSCRIPTION PRICE: TWO DOLLRS PER COLLEGE YER Our advertisers were solicited with the purpose of putting before you dependable shopping points. Remember this. and feel perfectly safe in guiding your shopping by Tnl Tlcnmcun. Editorials We take this opportunity of welcoming to our campus those men who are attending the metermen s school now being held here. May they enjoy themselves and get much value from their course. In the Students Forum there is an article which comments on the dining hall and gives information as to how it is run. Everyone on the campus would do well to read and consider the statements made therein. NEW STFF The student body has elected griculture them. Each man is well fitted for his oflicc. They have in the past proved their ability and the campus public has shown its approval by electing them to these responsible positions. We wish for them a good year, the same helpful support of the student body which we have enjoyed, and the wholesome enjoyment that comes each week when this sheet is off the press. They have a real job before them. But they have shown themselves always eager and ready to do their part as helpers so we feel sure that they will not falter now that the leadership has fallen on them. nd, too, there is a real pleasure to be derived from the work on the paper. so that as we turn the paper over to them, though the sigh of relief be heard, there will be a deep feeling of regret that we have come to the end of our race. PRIL FOOL ISSUE BIGGER ND BETTER THN EVER BEFORE Well, the pril fool issue came. off ih good style this time, and as there was an evident rush for it on the campus of St. Mary s, Peace, and Meredith we consider that it was a success. This annual issue is to be considered rather a vent of potential fun that accumulates on the campus over the year. For fear that there were some who misunderstood the nature of the publication and took offense at the jovial jabs and humorous stabs that were made to amuse and lighten the worries of the poor fréshmen, we, the staff and the assistants gladly fling ourselves, collectively and individually down on your brogans,,with uplifted arms, tangled fingers, and with tears in our voices beseech, beg, and implore that you might look in mercy. Oh gentlé reader, pardon our transgression, forgive us our trespasses and allow us, once more, to remain in the light of your good graces. With reference to the Kukklebur Klan we don t mean any harm by Imagine what Easter must mean the exposition. We knew that you to our sister institutions of the city. would laugh as much as the rest of What s the use of all the finery for us. The issue is past, and in a few Easter when all the State College shert weeks there will not be anyone boys will be at home? For a woman left to make reference to, and everywears fine raiment for the SimPlelbody will have forgotten it, even as purpose of drawing the men. What a dismal outlook all dressed up and State College gone home for Easter. Easter is here. What does it mean to you? To some of us it may mean a holiday in which to loaf. To others it means a trip home, the first since Christmas. To some it means a time of spreading joy at the Easter dances. But to the Varsity it means just another chance to beat Wake Forest in the Easter Monday game. Monday morning s assembly was indeed worth while. Mr. Hamilton Holt showed that his reputation as a speaker was in no way overdone. Mr. Holt s lecture was one of the best we have heard. Taking as his main topic the League of Nations he presented his views in a far different and more interesting manner than is usually the custom of those who speak on such subjects. The elections are over. Good men have been placed in every oflice. Having selected next year s leaders it is time for the student body to stand behind them and give them the whole-hearted support of the college. TECHNICIN wishes to congratulate the newly elected men on their success thus far and wishes for them each unparalleled success in his respective field of endeavor. The questionnaires sent out some time ago to students in the School of Engineering have been rather slow in coming in. Inspection of the table shown in this issue shows that the engineering seniors are perhaps taking them more seriously than the members of the lower engineering classes. We are glad to see that the seniors are doing as they should in this case, setting the pace for the rest of the students. you and I. Then, as to the Sack Holders Club, it puts us in mind of a fellow who struck a match to see if he had any gas in his tank. He did. n editor wrote him up. He rushed to the editor with the exclamation, You wrote that article as if I was a fool. The editor calmly remarksd, Well, wasn t you? The irate man about-faced and continued as he was. well known Sack Holder rushed into our colorful sanctum with a protest as to his sackholding, as exposed in I TECH- NiexN, but was in part appeased when we made inquiry that ascertained that he was a sack holder. He then agreed with us and went on his way rejoicing. Next year there is to be another, and it is the hope and aim that it will be better than any of the rest of the issues, and that throughout the oncoming years it. will improve continuously, until old Zippy Mack, the father of TECH- NI( IN, will have cause to look back in pride at the publication. It is to be hoped, too, that it will lead on to the issue of a monthly humorous magazine as soon as the student body becomes large enough to sup port it. cting Staff pril Fool s Issue. Due to the fact that our editor has forsaken us to go home and bask in the sunshine of somebody s smile for a week, much work has fallen 0n unskilled shoulders, and we beg our readers to be patient if the quality of this issue is not up to the usual standard. Eastern Tourist So this is the Canyon? ntelope ndy Yeah. Eastern Tourist How was it formed? ntelope ndy One year there was an over-supply of postholes in the West, and so they piled 'em up here. Student Forum Concerning the Dining Hall It seems that the one who wrote the article in last week's Technician as to the Dining Hall either has been misinformed or he hasn t tried to in vestigate the reason for a charge to the man who eats in the Dining Hall and who is not paying the regular monthly board. The real reason for this is not that the Dining Hall Department wants to be paid twice for one meal. but it is for your protec tion. Every time a man eats in the Dining Hall without paying for it. money comes out of every man s pocket who is paying. If some of you readers could only serve as a head waiter for a few times you would see the necessity of some way to keep boys out who are trying to beat their way by not paying board, and not only that, but some of them go around and brag about how many meals they heat off of the Dining Hall. s it is now, the head waiters are saved from the embarrassment of asking a man for twenty-five cents (because it is embarrassing), but they just give his name in at the Bursar s office and then he is notified of his debt. nd I want to commend the ones who thought of this idea. because it is working fine. We don t have near so many spongers since the students have found out the sys tem we are using. With reference to the two girls who ate dinner here last fall, I first want to say a word. I think I was the one to whom it fell the duty to speak to this gentleman in question. We had been collecting from other boys who had brought girls to eat in the Dining Hall, and I saw no reason why this gentleman should have any special privilege. But as he was an athlete he thought he should have special favors shown him, I suppose; therefore he protested, and even though he is a leading man on this campus. and even though he says it was not the money that he objected to, if my memory serves me right, that fifty cents has not been turned in to the Boarding Department as yet Ḟellows, I hope you all heard Dr. Brooks at the assembly this week. nd I want to ask you this: Is coming in the College Dining Hall and eating without paying for it helping to raise the standard of State College? I believe that every fair-minded man will agree with me that it is not Ṡince this is the first article I have written to The Technician in connection with the Dining Hall, I want to say just a few words about the conduct of the boys while in the Dining Hall. We don t expect you to act like you are at a formal dinner, or anything of that kind; but it does seem like you ought to be decent and not throw bread at each other and do other things of that kind. Everyone of you knows how to act, and it seems that it should not have to be called to your attention. When the announcements are being read, it seems that you ought to be courteous enough to someone sitting near you to stop eating. I agree with you, some of them are not very interesting. but it is no fault of mine. Some one hands them in and I m supposed to read them. I do the best I can. and I believe that.if every man would stop eating while they are being read that no one in the Dining Hall would have any trouble hearing them. Fellows. I hope you will think about this. and when the little whistle blows just stop eating for about one or two minutes. and I m sure you will be able to hear the announcements better. and I know the announcer can read them better. ERLY C. SMITH. Publicity Club}? That schools of journalism, estab lished in the colleges of the country, are doing a real work was recently given by Mr. Edgar. Guest as his opinion concerning such schools. Says he: There is always a difference between the theory of journalism and the actual practice, and it is the grind of the game and not the glamour that proves a man s fitness for it... The only way by which a novice could acquire and improve his style is by constantly writing." The Department of Journalism at State College has been largely built upon the above basis. Starting this year, this department has had a great response from students. Never be-, (Continued on page 6.) OUR WEEKLY MISUNDERS INDING You say your girl has some new Easter wraps? No! N o! The Fire Department tried to ' save the Freshman caps Looking Backwards Happenings of the Corresponding W'eek of Last Year Conducted by HERMN Baum By errr MCK (pologies to Stanley, Raleigh Times) State downed Guilford with a score of 2 to 0. Jim llen pitched. O I O V. P. I. fell before Tech s trackmen. Score, 71 to 55. t O. Rochelle Johnson won the Norris Trophy. I t l The textile Seniors went on a week s trip of inspection through North Carolina and South Carolina. The trip was made in one of the Raleigh-Durham line busses. t O O Leazar won the Sophomore inter society debate with a team composed of R. J. Peeler and W. B. Gooding. Pul- len was represented by J.. Wilson and G. R. Cline. l t O The engineering exposition was held on pril 15. It was considered a big success. How To Do It This is the way to write a thoroughly angry business letter: Sir My typist, being a lady. cannot take down what I think of you; I, being a gentleman, cannot write it; you, being neither, can guess it all. man with an impediment in his speech went into a store where secondhand automobiles were sold and, stop-n ping in front of a car, he said: H-h-how m-m-much is th-this one? I ll let you make me an offer, the dealer told him. I ll g-g-give you f-f-f " Four hundred? I ll take it, interrupted the deanr. G-g-good! said the stutterer. I was tr-trying to say f-f-five hundred. Visit the SIR WLTER BRBER SHOP BSEMENT SIR WLTER HOTEL For Quick and Courteous Service Six White Union Barbers Expert Manicuring HORTON & McCURDY, Props. 2"" ). rs Rubber Building. New ml at: Warren & Wennore. rchiueas' rrbitecznrr Today and Tomorrow great buildings of today. designed in masses which rear rugv god, mounting profiles ions the sky. foretell even greater and more massive structures for the next halfcentury. lways a close ooordinanon of architecture and engineering. of design and construcnon. the architecture of the fixture will find architect and engineer working ever more closely together. Certainly modern invention modern engineering skill and organiunon, will prove more than equal to the demands of the architecture of the firm. OTIS ELEVTOR COMPNY 0mm in.11 Principal cm of the World

3 TECHNICIN 3 State College Wins Triangular Debate Defeat V.P.I. at Home and V.M.I. at Lexington; Score Five Points By winning both sides of the triangular debate, State College emerged victorious last night from the forensic contest against Virginia Military Institute and Virginia Polytechnic Institute. The contest here was held in the college Y. M. C.. auditorium. State was represented here by a team composed of E. G. Moore, of New Bern, and R. J. Peeler, of Granite Quarry. R. H. Hodge and S. D. Tankard upheld the negative side of the question. State s negative team was composed of R. R. Fountain of Catharine Lake, and H. H. Rogers of Raleigh. The decision of the judges at Lexington, Va., where the contest was held, was unanimously in their favor. :The query of the debate was: Resolved: That the Federal Government should discontinue its policy of leasing to private individuals and corporations the natural resources of the country over which.it has control. The battle of wits was strongly contested both sides putting up strong arguments. The affirmative set up Tea Pot Dome as an example of'exploitation caused by the leasing of oil lands. Mr. Peeler, of the affirmative, gave three reasons in support of his argument as to why the policy should be discontinued. They were: It is wasteful. Statistics show that from 33 per cent to 50 per cent of the mined products are wasted. Monopolies are set up in lieu of the fact that they are prohibited by the terms of the leases. He showed the methods used by the corporations in establishing monopolies. The public is being plundered. He illustrated this by showing the profit made in the handling of coal. Mr. Moore. the other speaker of the afilrmative, endeavored to show that boards of control should work as well in the controlling of the natural resources of government as they have been in operating under the Smith-Hughes bill. Mr. R. H. Hoge stressed the fact that boards of control are inefficient as was proven to be the case in the government control of the railroads and wires during the war. His colleague, Mr. Tankard, stated that the government is benefited by the leases because of the large percentage it receives of the total production of the leased resources. In announcing the decision of the judges, Professor Cunningham, who acted as chairman of the debate, stated that the decision, like the opinoin of the debaters, was divided but the affirmative won; the vote being two to one in favor of that side. The judges of the debate were: J. W. Bailey,. T. llen, Superintendent of Public Instruction, and Dr. J. Henry Highsmith, Stat Supervisor of high schools. The State College Hawaiian club rendered the musical part of the program. Seven Seniors Out By Courtesy of 1925 gromeck. For Orator s Medal The Land of the Sky s a result of a call for candidates issued in The Technician two weeks ago, seven members of the Senior Class have signified their intention of NORTH CROLIN competing for the Orator's Medal, to be awarded at Commencement. \ -.. The candidates m. School 0, Has leen You the Opportumty for an Education; Science and Business Ralph H. Ra.... per.. B. Hunter. and Frank Sey- Offers You Industrlal Pos31b111t1es. mour; School of Engineering J. E. Weber and K. W. Reece; School of griculture S. R. Wallis and.h. G. Moore. The fact that at least two. men have entered in each school will H B t Pl Earth t S d Y V ' necessitate the holding of a prelimi- as es ace on O pen our acatlon nary contest involving all three schools. The exact time and place of this preliminary will be announced later. In the meantime the speakers IL RODS LED TO should consult Professor Cunning ham as to subject matter and composition and begin work on their «an ~ orations. Each oration must be be. tween fifteen and twenty minutes in length, and should deal with a sub-, ject related to the field of the speaker's vocational major. Did you fall? said a man, rushing. to the rescue of a woman who slipped on the icy pavement. Oh. no, she said, I just sat down to see if I could find any four-leaf clovers." T VCTION TIME

4 " """W" 1 " mamm t TECHNICIN Hampden - Sidney Nine LSSITER WINS Trounces State Champs NORRIS CUP Techmen Drop the First Home State s Premier Fullback and Game to Virginians by First Sacker Voted Best Score of 4-2. thlete Tuesday afternoon, on Riddick Feld, the Collegiate Champions of North Carolina baseball, bowed to the Hampden-Sydney nine, Good pitching on both sides featured with Hampden- Sydney showing just a bit steadier hand throughout. Good, clean fielding for the visitors and a few errors on State s part were also in evidence. The hitting was about balanced, save that State could not bunch them and the Virginian's did. dd to this the age old story of over-confidence and you have the game completely sketched. Summerman, pitching for Hampden- Sydney, allowed the Doakmen but seven hits. Except in the fourth, when Gladstone, Holland, and Johnson, with a single, 9. double, and another single, counted for State s two tallies, he kept them well-scattered. However, perfect support on the part of his teammates is all that saved him, for many a hardhit Tech,ball that looked good for a hit was snatched down by a fast-running outfielder. Jennette and Davis, for State, each entering his first varsity game, pitched well. Each allowed two hits and together they retired 8 Virginians by the three-whiff method. But these hits came together, and, coupled with errors and wild throws, counted for as many runs. The visitors scored two in the second and one each in the fourth and sixth. Liesfeld, Hampden- Sydney, made the last one on a circuit swat of one of Davis offerings. The box score follows: N. C. State b. R. H. 0.. E. Correll, if Gladstone, 2b Holland, 3b W. Shuford, c Johnson, c Gilbert, ss Johnston, rf C. Shuford, lf Lassiter, 1b Jennette, p Davis, p Totals Hampden-Sydney b. R. H. 0.. E. Dudley, c Harris, ss Liesfeld, 3b Brinser, 1b Ott, cf Simmerman, p Holladay, lf Squires, 2b Edumunds, rf Totals Score by innings: R. Hampden-Sydney N. C. State Summary Two-base hits: Holland. Liesfeld, Squires. Three~base hit: Lassiter. Home run: Liesfeld. Sacrifice hits: Gilbert, Johnston, Ott. Bases on balls: off Jennette, 2; Simmerman, 1. Struck out: by Jennette, 3; Davis, 5; Simmerman, 2. Stolen base: Johnston. Hit by pitcher: Ott by Davis. Hits: off Jennette, 2 in 4 innings; Davis, 2 in 5 innings. Passed ball: Ott. Losing pitcher: Jennette. Time: 1 hour, 52 minutes. Umpire: Mr. Holding. Gaither C. Lassiter, better known as Red, who hails from Hillsboro, North Carolina, was last Saturday named by the student body as the best all-round GIR C. LSSITER athlete at this school and is therefore to be awarded the coveted Norris thletic Trophy. This handsome CUP. awarded by NO! College. ccept our congratulations, Gaither. ris, Incorporated, of tlanta, Ga., through the president of the company, Frank E. Lowenstein, a State College lumnus of the Class of 1897, becomes the permanent property of the winner and a new trophy will be given for next year. It will be presented at Commencement. Red" Lassiter is a member of the Duke Track Team Senior class in Business dministration. He has for the last three Years Comes Here Friday played on State s football and baseball teams. He is a backfield man on the Tech Cinder Squad Confident grid team and plays first base on Tech s fter V.M.I. Meet; First Meet diamond aggregation. He is captain With Duke in Two Years of the Tech nine this season. The Norris Trophy, a cup of massive silver design, standing twenty-four inches high, has created wide-spread interest on the local campus. It is awarded under a rigid code of regulations which carries a scholarship and leadership requirement. Lassiter clas~ sifies under these regulations also, as he is an excellent student and leader in campus activities. One difference between the old-fashioned girl and the flapper is that the former had nerves while the latter has nerve. N. C. STTE S THLETIC SCHEDULE BSEBLL pril 4 State, 5; Duke, 4; at Durham. pril 7 State 2; Hampden-Sydney, 4; at Raleigh. pril 9 State v. Davidson, at Raleigh. pril 13 State v. Wake Forest, at Raleigh. pril Iii State v. Elon, at Raleigh. pril 18 State v. Washington and Lee, at Raleigh. TRCK pril 4 State, 68; V. M. I., 58; at Raleigh. pril 10 State v. Duke, at Raleigh. pril 18 State v. Washington and Lee, at Lexington, Va. pril pril pril pril pril pril FRESHDIN BSEBLL 3 State 4; Mars Hill, 4; at Raleigh. 8 St'ate v. Wake Forest, at Wake Forest. 15 State v. High Point College, at Raleigh. 18 State v. Wake Forest, at Raleigh. TENNIS 10 State v._ Duke, at Raleigh. 18 State v. Greensboro Country Club, at Greensboro. SPORT COMMENT We are endea'voring in this column to give the gist of Campus opinion about sports. Because of man's inherent narrownsindedness and conceit it is most probably our own personal opinion that we're actually giving. We hope not. SPORT EDITOR. THOSE HEDLINES SUNDY MORNING about Stale surprising the world did nettle one a bit, didn t they? But, after a little calm reflection, don t we have to admit that we were a little bit surprised ourselves? N.C.S. - NYW Y, WE RE RIGHT PROUD of ourselves and happy! N.C.8. DUKE S GOT GOOD TEJV all right. There s no doubt about that. But then, you see, they were playingthe champions of North Carolina! N.c.s. TEST WE'WERE LOOKING forward to last week has come and gone. The Cinder Squad has not only weathered it but came through with colors flying. Prospects look bright for the season. - N.C.S WE WELCOME WKE FOREST and Easter Monday. ' N.C.S ONLY QUESTION we want to ask about Friday when Duke comes over is, How much, Buck f? N.C.S WHEN FROSH get over their nervousness Coach Tebell should have a good team. N.C.8 DUKE S TENNIS TEM is coming over here Friday, too. that s nice. Give its action; the more the better we like it. Well, N.C. 8. WE WONDER WHER TR HEEL and General were fighting each other Saturday or their predecessors? N.C.B. WE RE PROUD OF YOU, Durham High; you have brought National recognition to North Carolina High School basketball. N.C.8. HE S WONDER! HE S DREM! He s the Captain of our Team! nd he s also the most popular and best all-round athlete at State - N.C.S. - OVER-CONFIDENCE WILL GET the best of em. Perhaps that didn t have anything to do with the Hampden Sydney game, but we can t help but believe the second team would have done better. N. C. State's Track Team meets the Duke Track Team on Riddick Field, Friday, pril 10th, for the second meet of the year. This is the first meeting of the two schools on the track in two years. It will be Duke s first meet of the year, and thus far little is known of )heir strength. It is rumored, ough, that they are stronger than they have been for some years. Since meeting V.M.I. last Satur day, the Techmen are a little more sure of themselves, and are frankly expecting to pile up the score on Duke. Coach Shaw is planning to send practically the same team he used against V.M.I. against the Methodists, it is generally understood, although there may be a few changes made. The meet should be interesting and, given a fair, warm especially nice footwork. The other match was won on a decision, also Davis Robinson winning from J. E. Hales. Mr. Parker expressed some disappointment at the lack of interest shown by the student body. Be sides the lack of entries, there were only a few spectators present, also. WKE FOREST ND ELON GMES HERE NEXT WEEK The week following Easter will not be an easy one for the Tech baseball team. Easter Monday the annual diamond classic with Wake Forest will take place on Riddick Field. nd on Thursday Coach Doak's collection of sphere pasters will meet the Christians from Elon on the home field. Easter Monday" and Wake Forest, spoken in the same breath, always means a hard game for the locals. The Baptists have had little experience so far this year, but it is known that the Capitals of the Piedmont League took them into camp, this fact making the Techmen feel that they have a chance to win from their ancient rivals. day, some records may be damaged. I From Elon College little has been heard However, during the past week INTRMURL BOXING word has leaked out that the fighting TOURNMENT STRTS Davidson Wildcats fell before the bats Wednesday night, pril lst, the first rounds of the campus championship boxing tournament were held. The 145-lb. class was the only one represented Wednesday night. There was only one contender each in the lower weights present, so they were thrown out. The heavyweight class will be run 0! later. Some real boxing was displayed in the two matches held, especially good footwork featuring. Kellam, who won a decision over Earnhardt, perhaps showed the best all-round form. He displayed a powerful punch and Freshmen Tie Mars Hill In First Game Of Year Two Teams Battle to a 4-4 Tie; Eleven Errors Fail to Lose Game For Frosh In spite of eleven errors, the State Freshmen held the Mars Hill College team to a 4-4 tie until overtaken by darkness in the last of the ninth, on Riddick Field last Friday evening. The steady pitching of Biggers for the Freshmen was a feature of the game. Besides pitching mighty good ball, Biggers drove in two runs with a timely double in the fourth. He would have won a clean-cut victory if he had had support from his team mates. Grady, for Mars Hill, also pitched a good game, except in the eighth, when the Freshmen tied the score. In this inning" he walked White; then Vick tied the score with a hit to deep center for a home run. base on balls, a fielder's choice, and Biggers double accounted for the two runs by the Freshmen in the fourth. In the fifth, Vick errored Sams' grounder and Ball knocked a single to center, bringing in the first tally for Mars Hill. The mountaineers got their other three runs in the seventh. Sams' double, a sacrifice, Briggs single, and an error by Hennessa killed the Freshmen s chance for a victory. The mountaineers made only one error, the whole team doing good work in the field. t times, the Freshmen fielded well, making one double play. The whole team showed lack of practice. Things do not look so bad, though, for at times the Fresh displayed real baseball ability. The box score: Freshmen B R H O E Lytch, 3b Wester, cf Hennessa, 2b White, rf Vick. ss McDowell, 1b Kidd, 1f Baggett, c Bigger, p Totals Mars Hill B R H O E Sams, 3b Ball, 2b Briggs, 1b F. Furchess, ss Baker, c Graham, rf T. Furchess, cf bernethy, lf Grady, p Totals Score by innings: Mars Hill... State Freshmen of the Christians. State battled hard to win from the same team, 10-8, so that feeling on the local camps is that when the men from up-state come to Raleigh the Doakmen will have quite a considerable effort to make before the end of the ninth inning. Four Wise Dogs For Sale pril 6. Mr. Henniger has four police puppies, four days old, for sale. These puppies were supposed to have been born, says Mr. Henniger, on pril Fools Day, but when they discovered that Doc Forster was born on that day they postponed their arrival. Baker ewhitsett (Next to lmo Theatre) Soda Candy Smokes Luncheonette That s ll

5 . ' 31I".Mushwmmwwflmml'wmwlflw '1' "1 - g g ; Two Important all laws in the United States restricting the dissemination of knowledge Debates Scheduled concerning birth control should be repealed. Preliminaries for this debate Debate Duke at Durham on May 8th and Carolina at Chapel Hill on May 18th s the result of a recent trip of Professor Cunningham to Durham and Chapel Hill arrangements have been made for two more varsity debates, to be held during this spring term. On Friday, May 8, the State College debaters will engage in an open forum, Oxford-plan contest with representatives of Duke University, at Durham. The proposition is the same as that used for the V. P. I. and V. M. I contests, viz.. the disposal of the country s natural resources. State College will be represented by E. G. Moore, of Pullen Literary Society, and R. R. Fountain, of Leazar Literary Society. By means of these contests these two men will be given an opportunity to qualify for the Degree of Proficiency in Pi Kappa Delta. They are already of the Degree of Fraternity, as the result of their work against V. P. I. and V. M. I. last Monday night. From some standpoints the second debate with the University of North Carolina will be the most important forensic contest of the year. rrangements have been completed for having the speeches, both constructive and rebuttal, published in the University Debaters Year Book. The contest.will be held at Chapel Hill on Monday, May 18. The proposition is: Resolved, that StJamess$ ONE of many distinctiv modls! Values for $9 or $7 not possibly obtainableelsewhere. Collej men arslways from Missouri JohnWard Men s Shoes wil rho you! On Display By MR.. M. SHIMMON. t.. College. Court Barber Shop, pril 17th INCOME- Ins r l ". Stores in New his York,roo dyn '0 Brooklyn.Nmrk Orders. Wig-dean 19: it. ddress New Yea: i Mail City Good Quality Spells What BOONE Sells Clothing, Shoes, Hats and Furnishings that spell satisfaction and whisper Come again. Come and see is all I ask. 10% llowance to College Students C. R. BOONE 226 Fayetteville Street Next to 10c Store Thomas H Briggs & Sons RLEIGH, N. C. The Big Hardware Men Sporting Goods WHT BOYS USE We Keep IT! BOYS, COME IN! will be held some time during the week of pril 20. Each candidate will be allowed five minutes for a constructive speech on either side of the question, and three minutes for rebuttal. Two men will be chosen to represent State. The debate will be held in accordance with the Oxford plan, somewhat modified to fit the particular needs of _ the occasion. Hamilton Holt ddresses the V Student Body (Continued from page 1.) Fifty-five nations, he declared, have joined the League, and the United States is the only great nation that is not sitting at the council table. long with the United States he named Equador, Tibet, Mexico, fghanistan, Iceland, Switzerland. and Russia. fine company we are in, he said. very interesting part of Mr. Holt s talk was the analogy which he drew between merica's attitude toward the league and that of a certain Sammie who lived in a village that had just suffered a disastrous fire. Sammie was very enthusiastic at first over the proposed idea of organizing a fire department and a civic improvement leage, but afterwards refused to have any part in the affair, because. he said, those who were in it were a rowdy bunch. I ask you," said Mr. Holt, in closing, is that any way for Sam to be acting? Cinder rtists Down VMI (Continued from page 1.) The summary: 100 yards: Foster (V. M. 1.). Byrum (State), Tucker (State). Time: 10 seconds. 220 yards: Foster (V. M. 1.). Byrum (State), Willis (V. M. 1.). Time seconds. 440 yards: Brown (State), Beliinger (V. M. 1.), Sides (State). Time: 53 seconds. (Note: Foster won the race, but was disqualified the time is his.) Half mile: Dean (V. M. 1.), Bremer (State), Sherman (State). Time: 2 minutes, seconds. Mile: Campbell (V. M. 1.), Wright (State), McFadden (State). Time: 4 minutes, 59 seconds. Two miles: Gait (V. M. I.), Schrader (State), Wright (State). Time: 10 minutes, seconds. Shot: White (V. M. (State), Black (State). feet. Discus: Lambe (State). 1.), Ripple Distance: 41 Cooke (State), White (V. M. 1.). Distance: 112 feet, inches. Pole vault: Pridgen (State), Bark- ley (V. M. 1.), West (V. M. 1.). Height: 10 refit, 4 inches. Broad jump: Pridgen (State), Bryan (V. M. 1.), Jennette (State). Distance: 21 feet. High jump: Morris (State) and Bryan (V. M. I.) tied for first; Matthews (State) and Meredith (State), tied for third place. Height: 5 feet, 7 inches. Low hurdles: Kellogg (V. M. I.), Currin (State), Clark (State). Time: seconds. High hurdles: Clark (State), Kellogg (V. M. 1.), Currin (State). Time: seconds. Javelin: Ripple (State), Yates (V. M. 1.), Kellogg (V. M. 1.). Distance: 166 feet inches. Starter: Gibson (U. of Wash.) Timers: Dana (Penn.); Eckert (Ohio State); Gray (Kansas ggie). Track judges: Taylor (Drake): Lee (State); Martin (Oberlin); Haig (Maryland). Field judges: MacDougall (State); Park (State). Clerk of the course: Parker (Springfield). nnouncer: Hoey (State). " Selectivity Two men were discussing their radios. One said: Ours is the best little set in the world. The other night we got Los ngeles and Havana. Well, said the other, Ours is a selective set. I heard a violin and a banjo playing Sunday night in Pittsburg, and I tuned out the violin. Ex. Professors" Professors are those which: Talksodamfastyoucan'ttakeanote. S p e n d threequarters of an hour and one box of chalk explaining and then afteri you ve copied six pages of notes, tell you that stuff is not important. Think their course is the only important one you are taking and hand out problems TECHNICIN FCULTYFX lem department of devoted acquainting to the our prob- and other readers of student Ta! body with our faculty. TIEBNICIN - E. G :. C. E. SOCIETY HOLDS SHORT MEETING The Civil Engineering Society held its regular meeting Tuesday evening in the Y." Due to the fact that it was the night for the burning of the Freshmen caps it was decided that no program would be rendered. Wh n he was younger; so, uncom- However, a short business meeting forted, was held. First of all, President He suffocates into grayness, sheds Tucker asked the Society to accept his Even his wits; his mind was a machine resignation as president. Mr. Tucker felt that he had so much work to do In time they sentenced him to be a that it was impossible for him to give dean the amount of time necessary to fulfill Some of him lives. but most of him properly his duties as president of the is dead. Society. It being much against the will of There is no hint about him of the the Society to release Mr. Tucker it man was decided to think over the matter Who might with courage have created things and act on it at the next meeting. Two important announcements were Of a stupendous beauty under made. Mr. Tucker announced that the heaven, rchitectural Exhibit, on its way here His only majesty is now the span from uburn, is expected Wednesday, 0f pseudo-educative lecturings Dr. G. W. Forster and that it would be on display Wedweek. Mr. Tucker told us that it nd letting Jones take English 97. Garnet Wolsey Forster was born at nesday, Thursday, and Friday 0 this Paul Tranquil in Voices." Rexton, New Brunswick, Canada. His early education was received at Bos- would be well worth our while to see ton, Mass, and the Ithica High School. these Morris s rmy and Navy Store exhibits. 105 E. Martin St. Ithaca. N. Y. He attended Cornell Mr. Reese, on behalf of the Engi- Headquarters for rmy and University and graduated with a BS. neering Exposition Committee, andegree in Later he received the nounced that the date of the Engineer- Navy Goods M S and Ph D degree from the Univer- ing Exposition had been set for pril nd Ont-door Clothing of the sity of Wisconsin. He spent four 22.nd It is the aim of the several so- Better Grade months at the University of GrenobleF WEST RLEIGH ELECTRIC SHOESHOP Just Back of College Court Pharmacy gents: M. G. WILLIMS and D. R. PCE Room 304, South Dormitory We Guarantee Our Work Halfsole, $1.25; Heels, 50c in France, in 1917, studying the agricultural conditions of that country. In 1922 he spent one semester at Harvard, studying under Professor Taussig, Day, Cole. and Bulluck. He taught for a year at the University of Wisconsin. Then Went to the University of Kentucky as Professor of gricultural Economics. For one year he was assistant chief, and one year acting chief, of the ofiice of Farm Management and Farm Econom~ ics of the U. S. Department of griculture. He served with the merican rmy in France from July, 1918, to July Dr. Forster came to N. C. State in 1923.as Professor of gricultural Economics. In less than two years he has built up the outstanding department of its kind in the South. During this time he has taught regular college classes and directed economic research studies in this State. The four chief projects are: Farm Organization and Management, in the Fayetteville section; Proouction, Consumption, and Marketing of Farm Products in Cumberland County; the Strawberry situation in Southeastern North Carolina; Cotton Cost Study. t present studies are being made in the New Bern section similar to those made last year near Fayetteville. This is the only work of its kind in the South. Dr. Forster is a contributor to the Journal of Farm Economics and has written several articles for the N. C. griculture and Industry pertaining to the work his department is carrying on. He is a member of the merican Farm Economic ssociation and also of the merican Economic ssociation. LOCL PPER PRISES WORK OF N. C. STTE COLLEGE PROFESSOR Sunday's edition of a local paper carried a long article concerning the work of one of the college s best known professors. Unknown to many Professor C. M. Heck has been doing extensive work among the high schools of the counties of the State. Nearly every week-end he goes to some school or other, there to represent the college and to carry further his educational work. The local paper was high in its praise of Professor Heck and his endeavors. ccording to the articles referred to this work is drawing much attention. not only in this State but in others. The Pennsylvania State Board of Public Instruction. one.of the most forward in the country, is showing interest in the work of Professor Heck, and has had representatives confer with him in regard to his findings-and data collected in his course of study of the teaching of science in the high schools in North Carolina. Professor Heck has been steadily at work during the past year under the Department of College Extension and also in connection with the State Department of Public Instruction and the General Education Board. Due to his effort the teaching of rudimentary science has greatly increased in this State. as if they were German marks. Then ' The overworked business man who call the roll the days you cut. keeps putting oi! from year to year the good. long rest" he knows he It seems peculiar, blit widow needs. finds himself taking a permais no longer "green. nent rest before he knows it. Regular Headquarters for N. C. State nything To Be Had We HVE IT! COKE CIGR. cieties to make the exposition this year much better than it was last year. Professor It was his lot to earn his daily bread In the oppressive tangles of routine, His eyes forget the grails they once have seen, STORE. Tl-lE SMOKE SHOP 130 Fayetteville Street SOD LUNCHEONETTE NOVELTIES Smoking Supplies NEWS STND and SHOE SHINES SEE" HYNES and JOHN SWIN, Props. One question that always arises in the mind of every serious-thinking college man is What am I going to do after graduation or during vacation time? This is an important question, worthy of serious cons1derat10n. It demands a decision. In a very definite way the life insurance business offers you the opportunity for success. In no field is there a greater chance for the college man. Write to us for particulars.. W. McLISTER, President. m Pilot Life Insurance Co. Greensboro, N. C. H. B. GUNTER, Vice-Pres. & gency Manager.

6 r- :_a FRESEN BUR LI'l'l LE RED CPS lumni Notes Questionnaires were sent to all engineering students about January 15, which were to be filled out and returned to Prof. J. M. Foster s oillce. The shes on Red Field re ll That Observations & Communications information contained in these questionnaires is to be collected and tabulated, Remain of the Bugbear of of Zippy Mack the average results of which are to be used in an effort to improve engineering the First Class education. This work is not just a local experiment, but is part of the work of a The freshman caps are no more. We became awfully incensed national society, organized for this investigation. Every engineering student ll that remains of them is a little last week. We inquired whether we of State College should be willing to cooperate in this work by filling out mound of ashes on Red Field, where were expected to contribute anything these questionnaires and handing them in. on Tuesday night they were burned. for the ll Fools section. We. were The table below shows who has cooperated in this work by filling out and according to the ruling of the Court told to turn in our regular stuff, it returning the questionnaire sent them. nyone who has not returned his of Customs, the body which has juris-l was foolish enough. We considered questionnaire will please do so as soon as possible. diction s has over formerly the Freshman been the custom Class. the are resigning, too great but to the be cast joys aside 0 talking so flip- Per Cent of Questionnaires Returned Court decreed that on the night we pantly. We hope everyone 0 you Per Ct. Per Ct. Per Ct. Per Ct. Per Ct. Total ceedlng the installation of the new have a nice Easter. Course Fresh. Soph. Junior Senior Special Per Cent ofllcials of the Student Government. ~MT ( Olin") Bradshaw, rch every freshman was to bring to Red or the 22 Electricals, was in 0111' M. E Field all the wood he could carry. c- midst Sunday. He is now with the C cordingly there arose a pile of boxes, Carolina Power and Light Company E. E barrels, crates, and scrap lumber sev- at ROXbOl Oeral feet in height. Judge Sherin ap- Mr.. s. Jennette. a '21 Civil Tex. Mfg Chem. Eng plied a match. man, was seen in the audience when Tex. Eng _ The freshmen were then formed in the Glee Club appeared at Smithfleld Tex. Chem two long lines and as they marched Friday night. He was on the cam Ceramics by Judge Sherin and President Hoey, pus, along with Mrs. Jennette, Tuesof the Student Council, each deposited day afternoon to witness our drub- Special Highway Eng a cap in a large bag. This was then hing at the hands of Hampden-Sidthrown into the flames, and as the 350 ney, Jeanette is a brother of our Total..., caps went up in smoke a wild yell of well-known Johnnie Flash Jenioy went up from the Frosh. The out- nette, and is now with the State Ward signs of their freshman days Highway folks at Smithfleld. brothers and other friends. Sisk is now traveling for a refrigerating were gone forever. Mr. Bonnie F. Norris, Jr., of the snake dance followed and the cere- '23 Mechanicals, spent the week-end concern. mony W88 concluded by a few cheers with friends on the campus. He is for the lma Mater and the Class of now junior partner in the firm of Women B. F. Norris & Son Supply Company, s a customary part of the ritual of Gastonia. Bonnie promises to The following is an answer, written the Raleigh fire department responded come back for Commencement. by at Clemson College student, to the to a false alarm from the college, but - Mr. L. M. Monroe, who was for. after seeing only the bonfire, returned a short time among the 23 Mechani, to their station With perhaps lust a cals back in 1919, was seen in town little less love for State College. Tuesday. He describes his occupa- - tion as railroading," which, being Bell Hop The lady in Room 203 translated, can mean anything from says there s a knot-hole in her bath- hoboing on up the scale. room door. Mr. R. D. Van Sisk, of the 22 Clerk Tell her I'll be right up and Mechanicals. was on the campus look into it Parakeet. Tuesday night, visiting fraternity LM O GRND Monday, Tuesday and ll This WCCIK Wednesday BUSTER...in... KETON SEVEN CHNCES Thursday, Friday, Saturday BD DOUBLE BILL COMPNY and HROLD...in... LLOYD MONG THOSE PRESENT COLLEGE JCK HUTCHINSON S ZIG-ZG REVUE First Time Here This Season, MUSIC MELODY and MIRTH It s a Good Show! Y. Picture Show IT S YOUR SHOW Patronize It WTCH WHT WE HVE NEXT WEEK!!! TECHNICIN article Men," written for TECH- NICIN some time back by Miss Marjorie Ferren: I was'in love once upon a time myself, not with a man, as M. F. was, but a woman. I also thought I could marry a woman, but after thinking it over I find that they have their faults, the same as we men. If you offer her a cigarette, she is horrified to know that you thought she was that kind of a girl. If you don t offer her one, she politely pulls out her own and proceeds to smoke just the same. If you ask her for a kiss, she thinks you are old-fashioned; and if you help yourself, she thinks you are fast. Nine times out of ten she will think you too extravagant if you try to be thoughtful of her; and if you don t, she thinks you are a cheap skate." Everyone knows that she is subject to the disease of changing her mind, but she says that is a woman's right. If you wear balloon pants and carry a cane, she thinks you are 'a Nut ; and if you wear conservative clothes she thinks you are dumb. If you don t love her, she runs after you; if you do love her, she runs after other boys. If you don t like for her to go with other boys, she thinks you are selfish; if you don t mind it she gets the impression that you are not true. If you tell her she is good looking, she gets conceited; if you don't she thinks you are mean. If you tell her you like bobbed hair, she bobs it; if you don't she bobs it anyway. She may be a rag, a bone, and a bank of hair, but we love her, just the same. for mutual benefit, those men interested in journalistic pursuits. I would propose that this be accomplished by the formation of a Press Club, which could meet at stated times for discussion of events of interest, of policies for student publications, and of lending aid to the already overworked press agent of the College. The purpose of this club should always be clearly in mind, and only those men admitted to membership who have already made worthwhile contributions to some reputa ble paper. This would tend to create an exclusive aspect and make membership an honor to be greatly desired. Into this club should be admitted those students and faculty members who could qualify. To the meetings of this club would be invited prominent newspapermen and persons with messages of value to its members. In order to make it as practical and attractive as possible, I would suggest that the meetings be held in the form of a program and then a round-table discussion. t times an entertainment feature could be brought in. Such a movement has the sanction of those vitally interested in the work. I would be glad to get some idea of the opinion of. other students on the question and, with this idea in view, invite comment. W. G.,BOOKER. Our definition of a flapper is: One who doesn t believe in true love, but believes in steady loving. lso defined as a little bobbed-haired girl who paints, powders, rouges her lips, and pencils her eyebrows and then says: Clothes, I m going down town; if you want to go, hang on. " Go to E. F. PESCUD...For... BOOKS and STTIONERY 12 W. Hargett St., Raleigh, N. C. MEET ME T OLD B. & B. CFE i The Place to Eat : For LDIES and GENTLEMEN l i Combination Plate, 40c 221 South Wilmington Street Phone QUICK REPIRS 132 Fayetteville Street (Upstairsi MSONIC TEMPLE BRBER SHOP Basement Masonic Temple ELEVEN UNION BRBERS MNICURISTS Up-to-date in Every Respect CPITOL CFE. Corner Wilmington and Martin Streets PHONE 1757 I WIN OR LOSE, WE RE FOR YOU! When in Town Eat With Us Service and Satisfaction Guaranteed W i BOYS: 3 SEE US FOR j STUDENT FORUM Soda :: Drug Sundries :: (Continued from page 2.) Cigars i fore has there been so many articles, written by students, available for students' publications and the papers of Opposite Postoffice WKE DRUG STORE the State. Evidence of this statement can be seen by a visit to the oiiiée of The Technician and an inventory of the papers of North Carolina. So great has been the amount When You Write to Her of material written that it has become possible for the editors of The You Must Have Regular Technician to choose between stories for publication. GENT S STTIONERY It seems that the students of State College have recognized the need of COLLEGE SUPPLIES T RIGHT PRICE learning to write. In the Journalism classes are found students from practically every department of the College. Some write of the work car- FYETTEVILLE ST. Phone 185 RLEIGH, N. C. JMES E. THIEM ried on by their respective depart ments, while others broaden out and write stories on subjects of general interest. The association of those with different viewpoints seems mutually beneficial. If left to work together for a long period of time, their HUDSON-BELK co.. value to one another and to the College as medium for publicity could Raleigh s Largest Clothing Store for College Men hardly be estimated. However, the We invite you to visit end of the quarter nearly always our store and inspect the largest finds this association disorganized. and most complete line of Clothing and Furnishings fter talking the above matter over in the city, at prices that are not to be with the Professor of Journalism, the found elsewhere. College Press gent, and several others, there has been impressed upon me a need for some organization Fayetteville Street Yarborough Hotel Building which will eflectually hold together. WW.

7 ... j.._. -.w.-_4p.. m WE W. LEZR SOCIETY SHOWS PROGRESS Four ble Men dded to Roll at Last Spring Election Held ' Thursday "Evening.- Lezar Literary Society held its regular weekly meeting Friday evening and rendered a good program which consisted of transacting the regular business and a lively debate. The question discussed was, Should the United States enter the League of Nations? The aiiirmative side was upheld by Messrs. R. E. Reel and M. E. Wilson. The negative argument was upheld by Messrs. D. R. Pace and E. L. Franklin. lthough the affirmative team won the decision, there was some good work on both sides. It is the policy of the Leazar Literary Society to give every man in the Society a chance to appear on the program. The debate Friday night brought to light two men who are capable of being real public speakers. The debate was not all that took our time, as Prof. C. C. Cunningham was present, and he made some suggestions which were inspirational and educational. He stated that he was endeavoring to make public speaking a College activity, instead of being sponsored wholly by the literary societies. He has already awakened the societies to greater aims and has helped several students to get started in overcoming the socailed stage fright. The Society held its last spring election Thursday evening, at which time there were four able men added to the roll Messrs. H. J. Daughtridge, W. E. Eller, L. Shaw, and W.. lexander. The annual Sophomore debate between the two literary societies will be held Friday evening, pril 17. THIRD METERMN S SCHOOL IN SESSION Bigger and Better Than Ever Before, Two Sections Being Necessary The third annual State College Meterman s School is now in session over in Winston Hall, under the Direction of Professor Wm. H. Browne, Jr. Metermen from all the leading power and utility companies in North Carolina are taking the course. Instructions are given by experts from meter manufacturing companies, heads of meter departments from different power companies, and by members of the Electrical Engineering faculty. Instruction is given in polyphase and primary metering as well as more elementary subjects. The courses consist of lectures, discussions and practice. some of the topics being testing watthour meters of all types, demand and graphic meters, instruments, transformers, and relays. The Metermen s School has grown to such an extent that this year there are two sections one for the advanced students and one for those taking the elements. No registration or tuition fee is charged and the only expense attached is the necessary board and lodging. This course is one of the many offered by the college to practical men out in the industry, purely as a service to North Carolina s industrial development. You re in my grip, now, said the college boy, as he slipped his flask into his valise. Cramming and studying makes strong e y e S tired and weak. CONSULT (has... nd let us fit you with a pair of glasses TECHNICIN JIM ND JNE Poultry Science Club Down the old rail pasture lane Rapidly stepped Jim and Jane, Hurrying to the cliff as twilight fell, To listen to the night hawk s screaming yen. Will Organize Baseball Team Now, Jane was bashful and timid, too, The Poultry Science Club met But she carried for Jim a love 81- Thursday night and an unusually ways true; good program was rendered. She was as beautiful as a year-old Mr. H- 8- Wilfong gave us a very fawn. interesting talk on The Factors in nd her smiles were as bright as the High Egg Production." The factors morning dawn. influencing high egg production dis-, cussed by Mr. Wilfong were: comfort, Her hair.was golden like the fall: faded leaves, nd it waved o er her shoulders in the rustling breeze; Her hands were as tender as a kitten s paw,. nd her steps were as sturdy as a lion's jaw. parasites. breeds, feeding, and artificiai lights. ' Mr. J. R. Brown discussed Sex Determination. Mr. Brown made it clear that there was no correlation between weight of egg, weight of yolk, yolk water, length. or shape of egg. Shakespeare of England did some work in sex determination of birds and found that by crossing Sussex and Leghorns it was possible to tell the sex of the young by the color Of the flufl. Her lips were as red as a strawberry s coat, nd her words carried the sweetness of a mockingbird s note; Her brown eyes sparkled in the twi- M" S' 1" Wallis's subject was, light dim Egg Fertility. Mr. Wallis brought nd She cast them often up towards out the value and importance 0 egg Jim. fertility in hatching and rearing of i young stock. The main points dis- Now, Jim, he was just like all boys ' cussed by MP- Wallis were The 9" wful bashful but made a lot Of fect Of the male bird on fertility, the noise; effect of temperature on fertility,, From each of his coat sleeves hung and the effect of feeding on fertility. a toil-marked hand Mr. Klutz spoke on The Poultry nd he' d make noise with his feet on Embargo." In the course 0 his talk a road of sand. Mr. Klutz brought out the purpose I and effect of the embargo on the His hair was black, and curley, too, poultry industry. nd his eyes sparkled like the morning dew: decided that there was not enough fter the regular program it was His cheeks were brown, but they interest shown in the club. s a resuit, the organization of a Poultry changed to red When Jane looked up at him and Science Club Baseball Team was said: perfected, with Prof. W. F. rmstrong chosen as chairman. Let s climb to the old rock stool, It was decided that a critic would Where the wind blows soft and cool; be of value to the club. Mr. H. C. There we can hear every nighthawk s Kenett and Mr. J. R. Brown were call, elected, Mr. Brown to serve as Mr. Kenett s honorable side- kick. nd watch the stars as they tumble and fall. It was a long, steep, and rugged path, But they reached the rock at last; They sat down on its mossy floor, Facing towards the eastern shore. l Close to Jim' s side Jane slid, nd in his hand her s was hid, They listened at a nighthawk call for his mate, Until the hour was very late. Then Jane turned to Jim and sadly said, That nighthawk s mate must be dead. Yes, Jane, dear, he has lost his wife He' ll continue to call until the end of his life. 3 If you were to die I d be that way I would call for you until the end of my day. You are not my wife, I plainly see, But I' m going to ask you, Will you marry me?" Tightly Jim s hand Jane' 5 did press, S she slowly and sweetly whispered, Y -e-s There in the cool breeze of the night Jim clasped Jane to his bosom tight. l Then Jane whispered, If you were to die, I (1 die, too Oh, I couldn t live in this world with- She Why is it you remained a bachelor so long? Dutch By choice. She Isn t that a little ungrateful to the girls? Duth It wasn t my choice. re you the man who saved my little boy from drowning when he fell through the ice? Yes n Where s his mittens?" Colonel Berry s wife and daughters were returning to the camp late one night and there was a new sentry on duty, who refused to let them in without the password. But my dear man, said Mrs. Berry, we' re the Berries. I don' t care if you re the cat s whiskers; you can t come in here without the password! Too bad!" exclaimed the professor. One of my pupils, to whom I ve given two courses of instruction in the culti-_ vation of the memory, has forgotten to pay me, and the worst of it is I can t remember his name. Judge What is the verdict of the Jury? Foreman of the Jury We find the culprit not guilty, sir; but we recommend that he be warned not to do it again. out you!" Then in the moonlight dim One sweet kiss she gave to him. By Luther Shaw, '28. For neat appearance, the great aid to. success. Kee, y o u r h a i r to 1,. ' combed all,. Send for Sample Bottle Mail coupon TODY for generous trial bottle. Normally Products 00., 6511 McKinley v.,los ngelou, Cal. gar Liza, you is exactly like brown 311- N '"~mmmm.\ ddress... Howzat, niggah? Sweet. but awful unrefined. Tiger. GOD S WORLD HOIdS GOOd Meeting I have lived and breathed and wondered down long, grey time, Several Interesting Talks Made; This " 33 0 mo mlity- a 0" white in death; discoveries; nd bold inventions I ve lived in books and rhyme. Or serener days, when clouds like scattered shepherd tribes, Lay white in heaven. nd earth was kind. God's ordinances and their inexorabiiity were steadfast in my mind. But never had I felt that cloud-capt sphere of Wonder lift me up. When silent and alone in a world of thought, colossal meaning hurled, In the beginning God created the world! The gradual pierce of veil on veil of mystery till the truth of Life shone, nd mingled with these finite filaments and mortal hues on a celestial throne! It was the birth of wisdom. nd Youth s philosophy and Youth itself seemed thin disguise. nd remembrances of the world's ways, its small concerns, and apish Emulation, likewise, My own past days, viewed by these solemn ways, seemed foam and froth! When Imagination transcends the peaks and scales to this high-hallowed place, and awefully bears one aloft, Truth, like some wizard sorcerer, uprises, and with hoisted hand Sweeps away all tribe and class and creed and clan, nd sovereignty disposes to gods or king, savant or savage, the Identity, Man! In this effulgence of light, the stars that shine and the running root; The rain and solid earth that it doth dimple, re unified in one. nd meaning maketh earth a solemn, wondrous Temple! MRY BLND SILER. The way to have others agree with you is to admit that you are wrong. For Dental Gold, CS Platinum, S i l v e r, Diamonds, magneto points, false teeth, jewelry, any valuables. Mail today. Cash by return mail. HOKE S. & R. CO... Qtsego, Mich. KODK FINISHING The Best in the South Double DILY Service- SIDDELL THOMPSON SHOE COMPNY The Progressive Store STUDIO You will appreciate our careful fitting service, as much as styles and exceptional values combined See Our Samples at the College Court Pharmacy SENIORS, TTENTION! Your Wardrobe Is Not Complete Without a Blue Suit WSPECIL REDUCTION TO SENIORS Q On Blue Graduation Suits. C. WRE, Jr., 112 Fifth Dormitory CLIFORNI FRUIT STORE PROMPT and EFFICIENT SERVICE at Our Soda Fountain i Ice Cream Candies Fruits FNCY CNDIES FOR GIFTS 111 Fayetteviile Street WHITING-HORTON CO. 10 East Martin Street 12' {17 Years Raleigh s Leading Clothiers We llow ll State College Students a Discount Of 10% Mt COLLEGE COURT PHRMCY Welcomes You LET US SERVE YOU WHEN YOU NEED REFRESHMENTS C. RHODES, Proprietor CPITL PRINTING CO. Printers Rulers Binders We Strive to Please by the Quality Of Our Wor Corner Hargett and Wilmington Streets RLEIGH, N. C. 7

8 I 'fi'i" flflill WM i'- 7rm njay"._ Student Enrollment 1,027 For Third Term Tabulation Doesn t Include Numerous Short Courses; Freshman B.. Is Largest Class There are now 1,027 students registered at State College for the third term, according to the most recent tabulation at the Registrar s office. This number does not include any of the special short courses which are offered at the College. ccording to classes, this number may be divided as follows: Graduates, 66; Seniors, 115; Juniors, 195; Sophomores, 229; Freshmen, 387; and Special students. 36. The arrangement as to schools is as follows: griculture, 162; Engineering, 576; Business and Science, 289. Many of the students now registered in the School of Business and Science were formerly registered in the School of griculture, due to the changing of griculturl dministration and Social Science over to the Business and Science School. The largest class in the College is that of Freshman Business dministration, which has 101 students enrolled. The Electrical Engineering PERSONL, and SOCIL NEWS TECHNICIN H. Beatty. J. W. llen, W. R. Fitzgerald, W. D. Lytch, J. F. Barkley, W. G. Horne. Jr., 0. L. Bradshaw, Roxboro; C. E. Rawson, Oxford: S. GRICULTURIST ELECTS OFFICERS MEREDITH NEWS J. G. Weaver to Edit- Publication; W. G. Booker, Will be Elizabeth Purnell, Dot McBrayer, By LEONE WRRICK ssociate Editor turned (ll in social and TECHNICIN personal office news will Invitations have been issued for Jackie the Durham, Jane Beavers, Margaret be appreciated by the editor.) t a meeting of the g. Club Tues. annual Junior-Senior Banquet, which Lineberry. and Minnie Honeycutt. t O # day night J. G. Weaver. a Junior in is to take place at the Woman s Club Those who remained in Raleigh for Horticulture, was elected as editor of on the evening 0 pril 17th- Thts 1 the holidays were not so pleased as Henry Duls left for Wilmington The griculturist for next year. W. G. to be an innovation, since the Juniorthe amt 0f the week, where he is to Booker. a Junior in gricultural d- Senior Banquet has been given at the they might have been to see the other spend Easter with parents and friends. lministration. was elected associate ediing editor, and J. P. Shaw business are being racked for effective methods number of the girls were invited to go college for several years before this. students return, since their arrival meant that school had reopened. Due V. W. Smith left for Savannahtfl H. W. Taylor was elected manag- The brains of both Juniors and Seniors to the courtesy of Mr. Lineberry a Tuesday, where he is to spend Easter with his parents and friends. manager. Both Taylor and Shaw are of imparting necessary information swimming at the Blind School on several occasions. and there were a great Biddie Robinson is spending the Juniors in the Department of Vocational Education. The position of ad- while the works of Emily Post are concerning flowers, dress suits, etc., week at home with parents and friends. vertising manager was filled by the having their annual season of popularity. Considering all the prepara- so that they have no cause to complain many other diversions for those who were not fortunate enough to go home. J. F. Long and James Lang spent election of R. R. Fountain. R. L. last week-end in Farmville with Browning was chosen as circulation tions which are now under way the that time hung heavily on their hands. friends. manager. event is sure to prove a success. Both these men are Sophomores in I t # -Red Clifford spent a few days on the School of griculture. Friday afternoon, pril 17th, at five Makes utos Go 49 Miles the campus with fraternity brothers The griculturist is an agricultural o clock, the second of the series of 0n Gallon of Gasollne and friends the past week. magazine which seeks to set forth graduating recitals will be given in n amazing new device has been per- The P. K.. Fraternity initiated problems which deal with the subject the college auditorium by Burvelle Mac- Doug" Scales, Henry Roan, and Dunn fected b James. the past week. May, of 025 Laeotab of scientific agriculture. It was Farland. This is to be a vocal recital, founded in 1923 and early gained fame and is looked forward to with much as being the outstanding college agri- interest by both students and faculty. each vowing in her heart that never was there such a good sport as Miss Johnson. The following are the members of the class: Ruth Brice, Irene Edwards, Leone Warrick, Daisy Barnwell. nnabelle bbott, Elsie Elkins, Department of the same class ranks R. Workman, Burlington, H. F. Cursecond with 71 students enrolled. tis, Greensboro; J. M. Browne, lbemarle; E. G. Overton and Bill Sharp, Duke University. turned to Meredith, tired but happy, eschioeslity. Wrihhlmtoday. GMM UPSILON ZET get is a laugh. behind your back. INITITES PLEDGEES mm---.o.o.o.o.o.o.o.».« m-----w m.tm-m-m Bldg, Sioux Falls, So. cultural magazine in the country. * t Dak., that cuts down gas consumption, removes all carbon, State College has reason for taking Tuesday afternoon Miss Mary Lynch pride in this publication. Johnson entertained her class in Nineteenth Century Poetry with a hot-dog ouble an overheat- prevents s ark plug You tell your troubles because you hike to Lassiter s Mill. There they ate fixragymmhave expect to get sympathy, but you d be the delicious feast which had been pre- Ion. nyensennmins it '- surprised to know how often all you pared for them and afterward re- fifiumaugd mgmwmgwfih Gamma Upsilon Zeta of Lambda - Chi lpha held their initiation Friday night. The following pledges were taken in: W. D. Lytch, Laurinburg, N. C.; W. G. Horne, Jr., Rocky Mount, N. C.; J. W. llen, Wilmington, N. C.. and W. R. Fitzgerald, sheville, N. C. On Saturday night the chapter held its annual banquet at the New Tea Room. The room was decorated in the fraternity s colors, purple, green, and gold. as were the tables. delightful five-course dinner was served and was followed by speeches from most of the men present. Interesting talks were made by C. E. Rawson, Georgia, and E. G. Overton, Duke. E. H. Cranmer, Jr., acted as toast master. The following were present: T. J. Tobiassen, E. V. Lewis, C. B. Bennett, F. 1. Brock, G. C. Lassiter, H. T. Duls, Jr., E. H. Cranmer, Jr., W. H. Payne, P. R. Neal, E. L. Tucker, W. Come to The VOGUE First RLEIGH. N. c. mw i Vogue Suits Me" 10% Discount on Clothing to College Students CRN ETILT THREE-VLVE. HITTING-TYPE STEM TRP Last Call For Easter We are fully prepared in both stores to fit the men, young men, high school boys, or the boys wearing knickerbockers. Men s and Young Men s 2- Trouser Suits.. $25 to $45 Other Suits from $20 to $50 (Both Stores) Boys Knickerbocker Suits from... $14.75 to $22.75 (Martin Street Store) Newest in Hats, Shirts, Neckwear, 'Hosiery, Nightwear, Underwear, and at prices that will please. Buying in large quantities, coupled with nearly 44 years experience, saves you many dollars on your purchases. Busy men need not waste much of their valuable time buying what is needed for Easter. YOUNG RIEN! Try one of our $25.00 Tuxedo Suits (Coat and Pants). They are Great Values. Two Stores Filled With the Newest Wearables for Spring and Summer 5. 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