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"I have selected Duke University as one of the principal objects of this trust be- 
cause I recognize that education, when conducted along sane and practical, as 
opposed to dogmatic and theoretical, lines, is, next to religion, the greatest civil- 

izing influence. I request that this institution secure for its officers, trustees and 
faculty, men of such outstanding character, ability and vision as will insure its 
attaining and maintaining a place of real leadership in the educational world, and 
that great care and discrimination be exercised in admitting as students only 
those whose previous record shows a character, determination and application 
evincing a wholesome and real ambition for life." 

— James Buchanan Duke. 



A Brief History of Duke University 


Book One — University 


Book Two — Academic 


Book Three — Features 


Book Four — Athletics 


Book Five — Activities 


Book Six— Organizations . . 22c 

Statue of Washington Duke, on the East Campus 

dA Brief History of 



N the 1830's the people of North Carolina became conscious 
of the need for establishing colleges and other institutions of 
higher learning in the State. Just as Wake Forest, Davidson, 
Guilford, and several other colleges were founded about this 
time, what was later to become the Duke University that we 
know today had its beginnings in 1838. 

Brantley York, a picturesque pioneer preacher and teacher, was engaged 
in 1838 by a group of people of Randolph County, North Carolina, to teach 
a school for them on a subscription basis in a small dilapidated building 
which had been known since about 1835 a s Brown's Schoolhouse. During 
the winter of 1838-39 efforts were begun by the Methodists and Quakers 
for better school facilities for their children, and as a result, at a small 
meeting early in 1839 there was organized what was called the Union Insti- need of 
tute Educational Society, and a permanent school to be known as "Union A school 
Institute Academy" was the result. This marked the origin of what was 
later to become Trinity College and Duke University. Shortly before this 
time a larger building had been provided, but even this new one was not 
large enough to accommodate the students. Another two-room structure 
about thirty-five by sixty-five feet in size was built, and in 1841 the School 

CILABLE . . . 


was incorporated by the General Assembly of North Carolina. It was a 
high-grade common school, prosperous, and well patronized by the people 
of the neighborhood. 

But one day the Methodists made sport over the "thee" and "thou" of 
the Quakers, and the result was the upsetting of the harmony so long en- 
joyed between the two groups. The trouble was irreconcilable; and this 
action offers a good example of the great part which trifles sometimes play 
in the shaping of great undertakings. 

A falling-off in the number of students by reason of the Quaker secession 
necessitated a reorganization of some kind to insure the continued prosper- 
ity of Union Institute Academy; and so it was that in 1841 Braxton Craven 
came as assistant teacher. He was young, only nineteen, and not a finished 
scholar, but he was an untiring student. Perhaps York felt that his own 
work was finished there, but whatever the reason, he left the Institute in 
the hands of young Craven in 1842. Thereupon, Craven became principal 
of the school and developed it into a successful institution. On account 
of the founding of Greensboro Female College, Craven converted the Insti- 
tute into a male school. The Academy enjoyed ex- 
traordinary success and usefulness not only because 
the principal was untiring in his industry but also 
because he had the hearty cooperation of the people 
of the community, who boarded his students at the 
lowest possible figures. This condition, together 
with very low tuition rates, made higher education 
available to almost everyone who genuinely sought it. 
York had made a better beginning than he knew; 
he was a pioneer of educational enterprises. But 


Craven was a great master-builder and it was he who 
was the real founder and builder of Trinity College. 
His greatest achievement, perhaps, was the estab- 
lishment of Normal College in 1851. This change 
came as a direct result of his hope for a greater field 
of usefulness for the institution, namely, that of 
training teachers for the newly-established state 
school system. Under this new incorporation the 

graduates were licensed to teach in the common schools of North Carolina. 
The next year the College was authorized by the legislature to confer de- 
grees; and on July 28, 1853, Lemuel Johnston, who later became a professor 
at the school, and his brother, Reverend Dougan C. Johnston, were the first 
men to receive degrees as authorized by the new charter. 

During the year 1853-54 a larger building was erected by means of money 
lent by the State Literary Fund. Upon its completion, this enlarged and 
more useful college was recognized as one of the most important institutions 
in North Carolina. 

But Craven's plans for stressing the education of public school teachers 
did not prove successful chiefly because some of the polit- 
ical leaders of North Carolina were adverse to subsidizing 
any school other than the University of North Carolina 
and were dubious of the practical value of the normal col- 
lege idea. Braxton Craven then turned to the Methodist 
Episcopal Church, South, in order to get stronger support 
and larger patronage for Normal College. In 1856 he ap- 
proached the North Carolina Conference, which had split 
with the Virginia Conference because of differences of policy in the direc- 
tion of Randolph-Macon College. Within two years the Board of Trustees 
of Normal College had arranged, chiefly through the brilliant efforts of 
President Craven, to meet all the requirements stipulated by the Confer- 
ence. In consequence, the Conference became invested with the complete 
ownership and control of the College 
in 1859, and the name was changed in 
the new charter to Trinity College as 
suggested by Charles Force Deems. 
Craven was retained as President. This 
was the charter which declared "that 
no person, without written permission 
from the Faculty, shall, within two 
miles of Trinity College, exhibit any 
theatrical, sleight-of-hand, natural or 
artificial curiosities, or any concert, 
serenade, or performance in music, 
singing or dancing." 

URE . . . 



IN 1863 

The Civil War brought to Trinity a fate shared 
by many other Southern institutions. President 
Craven resigned in 1863 and the Trustees elected 
Professor William T. Gannaway as his successor. 
But in October, 1865, Dr. Craven was reelected 
to the presidency. The work of the college hav- 
ing been suspended in April of that year, his new 
responsibility did not actually begin until January, 
1866. Thence until his death in November, 1882, 
he remained President of Trinity College. Dur- 
ing this second part of his administration, the school was prosperous. Since 
the Republican "scalawags" and "carpet-baggers" had closed the State 
University, Trinity enjoyed the enrollment of the keenest students and the 
finest gentlemen. Many young men who were later to become prominent 
studied under Braxton Craven. 

Upon his death came a decided decrease in enrollment because the school 
lost much of the confidence which the public had placed in it. With affairs 
in a very disorganized state, Professor William Howell Pegram was elected 
Chairman of the Faculty; and it was he who directed the school for the 
academic year which ended in June, 1883. 

The Reverend Marquis L. Wood, D.D., was elected President in 1883. 
His real profession was the ministry, in which he had served for many years 
as preacher and as missionary to China. Never having sought after this 
position in any sense, only the ideals to which he was true and his loyalty 
to Trinity College persuaded him to under- 
take the duties of a college administrator. 
Faced with the discouraging prospects of 
few students, a disrupted faculty, and a 
declining public interest, President Wood 
felt that he was not fitted for this work. 
In December 1884, he resigned and sought 
permission to return to his true field, the 

When Doctor Wood resigned, the Board 
of Trustees elected Professor John F. Heit- 
man as Chairman of the Faculty. He was 
empowered to act as President until one 

could be chosen. 
For the next 
two years the 
financial manage- 
ment of the college 
was underwritten 


MARCH 4, 1885 

by Julian S. Carr, J. W. Alspaugh, and James 
A. Gray, all of whom were members of the 
Board of Trustees. On April 5, 1887, John 
Franklin Crowell, a young Pennsylvanian, 
who had just recently received the degree of 
Doctor of Philosophy at Yale University, 
was elected President. The Board had been 
convinced of his ability by Dr. Henry Horace 
Williams, but it doubted the wisdom of ap- 
pointing a Northern man. 

Dismayed at first at the disappointment 
which he felt upon arriving at Trinity, hav- 
ing supposed it to be one of the finest schools 
in the South, Crowell was, nevertheless, by 
temperament and training well-fitted for the 
task which the conditions of the College and 
the State imposed upon him. Being the 
first modern university-trained man to be- 
come president of a college in the South, he 
is credited with bringing to North Carolina 
the modern concept of a college, the first 
real breath of progress from the outside. 

During his administration he not only succeeded in reorganizing and 
modernizing the curriculum, but he also established the 
right of the college to discuss public questions regardless of 
partisan objection or personal interests involved. Perhaps 
his chief contribution to Trinity College was to effect its 
removal to Durham, North Carolina, in 1892. President 
Crowell felt that in order to insure the future welfare of 
the College, the institution should be located in a larger 
center of population and wealth. Opposition to his plan 
came from some of the faculty and alumni, and from the 
citizens of Randolph County, many of whom were preju- 
diced because the move was being sponsored by a North- 
ern man. -— — 

The College was about to be moved to Raleigh when 
certain citizens of Durham intervened in behalf of estab- 
lishing the institution in Durham. Impelled by religious 
and educational reasons and in part by civic pride, two 
Methodist laymen, Washington Duke and Julian S. Carr, 
became interested in bringing Trinity College to Durham. 
Upon the promise of Carr to donate a sixty-two acre tract 
of land known as BlackwelPs Park and used as a race- 
track, along with the offer of Washington Duke to give 
eighty-five thousand dollars to be used in the erection of 



Washington Duke Building 


buildings and for endowment, the Board of Trustees in 1891 decided upon 
the removal of the College to Durham instead of to Raleigh. Incidentally, 
the same charter which was issued by the Legislature in 1891 to authorize 
this removal, granted alumni the right of representation on the Board of 
Trustees for the first time. 

The financial depression of 1891 caught the college, newly-opened in 
Durham in the fall of 1892, with an overloaded faculty and an operating 
burden beyond its capacity to carry. The Faculty began to oppose Pres- 
ident Crowell partly on account of the inability of the College to make 
regular salary payments and partly because it considered many of his ad- 
ministrative policies to be autocratic. When in 1893 several members of 
the faculty tendered their resignations, Crowell decided that his usefulness 
as President of Trinity College was ended. However, the Trustees urged 
Crowell to remain as President. This he did, but within the next year he 

was convinced that his work at Trinity was finished 
because of the lack of support from the constituency 
of the institution. He resigned again in 1894, and 
although the Board of Trustees re- 
fused his resignation and reelected 
him by an unanimous vote, he de- 
clined to continue as president. 

Immediate steps were taken to 
secure a new leader. Editorials in 
newspapers of the state suggested 
a North Carolina man be chosen. 


PANIC OF 1891 


But it was John Carlisle Kilgo, then serving as 
financial agent for Wofford College in South Caro- 
lina, who was selected. 

Upon his arrival in Durham, Kilgo immediately 
impressed the college community with his ability 
as a preacher and an educational leader. Faculty 
members, Trustees, and students were greatly 
pleased with the new President, and indeed, so 
was all North Carolina Methodism. 

No one doubted that he meant business when 
he abolished inter-collegiate football in 1895 "because the game has grown 
to be such an evil that the best tastes of the public have rebelled against 
it." He knew that this move would be reflected in the size of the student 
body, but he felt that the "fortunes of the College are the fortunes of faith 
in Christ and the right, rather than in its football record." 

This incident is significant because of the other changes and improve- 
ments which were brought about during his administration. For one thing, 
he was instrumental in establishing the Law School. And, always interested 
in maintaining high standards, he established Trinity Park School for the 
express purpose of training students for admission to Trinity College. He 
was, indeed, so successful in raising the educational standards of the College, 
that in 1895, when the Southern Association of Secondary Schools and Col- 
leges was formed, Trinity entered as the only member of college rank. 

The waning interest of the Duke family in the fortunes of the College was 
justly revived by the intense and successful industry of President Kilgo. 
In 1897, Washington Duke contributed one hundred thousand dollars to a 
permanent endowment conditioned on the admission of women. And then 
in 1899, and again in 1900, he supplemented his first gift with like amounts. 



After his death, his two sons, Benjamin N. and James B. 
Duke, made frequent donations for the betterment of 
the school. The Duke family had again taken a personal 
interest in the school. 

That even as late as 1903 a professor could be publicly 
threatened for "speaking his mind" was proved by the 
famous Bassett affair. Professor John Spencer Bassett, 
in an article published in the South Atlantic Quarterly, presented a scholarly 
discussion of the Negro problem in the South. Some of his views were con- 
trary to public opinion in North Carolina, and one of his statements, taken 
from the middle of a qualifying paragraph, was to the effect that Booker 
T. Washington was the second greatest man born in the South during the 
preceding century. 

Intense excitement was created by the article and vigorous denounce- 
ments were expressed through the editorial columns of the Raleigh News 
and Observer. The episode was a long drawn out affair, and many people 
were embittered by the controversy. Many thought that Professor Bas- 
sett should be asked to resign. Throughout the affair, Dr. Kilgo strongly 
defended Bassett's right to speak his mind, although his own position as 
President of the College was threatened. Fortunately, the outcome resulted 
in a declaration for academic freedom by the Trustees, and their decision 
did much toward securing further national recognition for Trinity College. 
William Preston Few, who for eight years had been Dean of the College, 
succeeded to the presidency in 1910 when Dr. Kilgo was made a Bishop of 



the Methodist Episcopal Church, South. Endowed with brilliant intellect 
and with a desire to search for the truth in all things, President Few took 
up where Doctor Kilgo had left off. In 191 1 he announced the completion 
of the movement, initiated by Dr. Kilgo, to increase the endowment to 
one million four hundred thousand dollars. 

Doctor Few was also successful in capturing and holding the interest of 
the Duke family in the school. He impressed James B. Duke with the 
need for a great university in North Carolina. His hope was that some 
day the educational interests of the South might center around such an 
institution. Mr. Duke became convinced that Trinity would be an ideal 
nucleus about which to build. 

It is now known that the idea had its birth long before, but not until 
December II, 1924, did Mr. Duke complete his plans and sign the inden- 
ture creating The Duke Endowment. In addition to turning over to the 
Trustees securities valued at forty million dollars, this indenture empowered 
them to expend in addition a large sum for the purpose of acquiring land, 

erecting buildings, and equipping DUKE 
UNIVERSITY, which name was suggested 
by President Few as a tribute to James Buch- 
anan Duke's father, Washington Duke. For 
the purpose of increasing the principal of the 
trust estate, the Trustees were directed to 
withhold twenty percent of the annual in- 
come and add it to the principal of the trust 
until such additions should aggregate forty 
million dollars. Thirty-two percent was made 
available for all purposes of Duke University, 
and the remainder of the annual income was 
designated for other charitable purposes. 


FEW 1910 

Trinity College thus became a 
unit of Duke University and an 
integral part of the program of 
humanitarian effort outlined in the 
indenture of Mr. Duke, and it re- 
mains the undergraduate college 
for men. 

Mr. Duke worked feverishly in 
an effort to see his dream as a 
reality, and at his death on Octo- 
ber 10, 1925, many of the plans for 
a greater Duke University were 
already complete. These plans 
provided not only for the new 
plant to be located on the West 
Campus, but also for the eleven 
buildings which were added from 1925 through 1927 to the East Campus. 
In 1930 the new West Campus was occupied. Two years later the orig- 
inal building program ended with the completion of the beautiful Duke 
University Chapel. During the period since 1924, the institution has also 
witnessed an unprecedented enlargement of its facilities for instruction and 

Now, in 1938, the University finds itself confronted with certain urgent 
needs which are being called to the attention of friends of the University 
and friends of American education. The aim of the centennial celebration 
is, for this reason, directed at two things: the strengthening of the College 
and the providing of enlarged facilities for advanced studies in the graduate 
and professional schools. Under these two aims are set out several specific 
needs: (1) additional dormitories, (2) completion of the University Li- 

PLAN, DEC. II, 1924 

Duke Chapel 

brary, (3) art galleries, (4) scholarship funds, 
and (5) research funds. 

What part of the plans will be fulfilled in the 
near future can not accurately be foretold. 
However, as the present academic year draws 
to a close, ground is being cleared for the erec- 
tion of a new dormitory group directly across 
the main quadrangle from the West Campus 
Union building. This group will be built around 
three quadrangle courts and will house more 
than five hundred and fifty students in theMaw, 
medical, theological, and graduate schools. One 
of the features of the new dormitory group will 
be five "common rooms" set aside for reception 
rooms and recreational purposes. 

Designed by Horace Trumbauer, the architect for the original buildings 
and the Duke Chapel, the new buildings, by maintaining the present archi- 
tectural unity of the University, should enhance greatly its Gothic splendor. 
It is hoped that this project will be completed by April, 1939, in order that 
it may be dedicated as a part of the centennial program. 

This year as Duke University pauses in its centennial celebration to 
consider its rise from the obscurity of its humble beginnings, it need have 
no fear of the future, for Duke University continues to foster the high aims 
cherished by the founders of Trinity College. 






Book One ^^ss 

DUKE University had its beginnings one hundred years ago in Union 
Institute, and this year we celebrate that beginning. It was one that 
was rather inauspicious for a University of such size and fame as is now hers, 
but the very advancement and progress that is indicated by comparative 
views of 1838 and 1938 is indicative of the spirit that has pervaded the school 
ever since its founding. And now after a hundred years of significant contri- 
butions to the causes of education and Christianity, the University is pre- 
paring for its centennial celebration. 

The passing of the century has seen the evolution of a small log building 
into the inspiring grandeur of the present plant, and witnessed the continued 
devotion of this institution to erudition and religion. 

Since its humble origin, Duke University has been fired with the spirit of 
the pioneer. It was one of the first institutions in the South to accept women 
as coordinate students, and it has long es- 
poused the principles of intellectual freedom 
upon which all truth and sound learning are 
founded. And this spirit of intelligent liber- 
alism is no less evident today, nor have its 
principles of democratic education been weak- 
ened by the chaos of an unstable world. Even 
today the program of expansion looking to a 
better Duke University in order to provide 
opportunity for intellectual advancement goes 
forward with the breaking of ground for a 
new building. 


Intelligentsia . . . "Did you hear the one about . . . ?" 

"Now, if I were you ..."... Names, numbers, and salaries! 



A.B., A.M., Ph.D., LL.D., Litt.D., E.D. 

INCE the Centennial celebration will come in April 1939 another Chanticleer will 
not appear before the celebration is held. This is then properly the Centennial 
edition of the Duke Yearbook; and I am glad that it is built about that idea. 

"Duke University is built and organized in accordance with a clearly conceived 
ideal and a clearly conceived plan, and every move is made in the light of that ideal 
and in conformity with that plan. Working toward this well-defined goal the University finds 
itself confronted with certain urgent needs; and in connection with the Centennial of Trinity Col- 
lege these are being called to the attention of friends of the University and friends of American 
education. No financial goal has been set and no intensive campaign for funds will be undertaken; 
but it is felt that here is an opportunity to strengthen the College and provide larger facilities for 
advanced studies in the Graduate and Professional Schools. 

"For their sake and for the sake of the cause I hope the students of this and the next year 
especially will appreciate their rare privilege of sharing in an event that in the nature of things 
can only come once in a hundred years." 

W. P. FEW. 

William Preston Few has served as President of Trinity College and Duke University since 
1910. He received his A.B. degree from Wofford College in 1889, his A.M. and Ph.D. from 
Harvard in 1893 and 1896 respectively. He holds LL.D. degrees from Wofford, Southwestern, 
Allegheny College, Syracuse University, Ohio Wesleyan, University of North Carolina, and 
Davidson College. He holds a Litt.D. from Birmingham Southern College, and an E.D. from 
Southern College. In 1933 he served as President of the Southern Association of Colleges and 
Secondary Schools. Dr. Few is a member of Omicron Delta Kappa, Phi Beta Kappa, and Chi 
Phi fraternities. He is also a trustee of the Southern Education Foundation. 



:5^ :^sS -#§: 

The Board of Trustees of Duke University is composed of thirty-six members; The Duke En- 
dowment has twelve Trustees. The immediate government of the University is in the hands of 
the Executive Committee, appointed by the Trustees under charter provision and created by a 
University statute as follows: 

"The Executive Committee consists of seven members, three of them from the University 
Trustees, including the chairman ex officio, three from the Endowment Trustees, and the President 
of the University ex officio. It performs the duties set out for it in the charter — namely, controls 
the internal regulations of the University and fixes all salaries and emoluments. The Committee 
is furthermore authorized to appoint officers and teachers of the University subject to the approval 
of the University Trustees; and the annual budget is made by the Executive Committee with the 
advice of the Endowment Trustees. The Committee is elected by the University Trustees, three 
of them on nomination of the Endowment Trustees, and the Committee elects its own officers. 


It meets once a month and oftener when necessary. The Committee through its chairman makes 
annually a report to the University Trustees." 

The Membership of the Board of Trustees is as follows: 
G. G. Allen, President Duke Power Company, New York, N. Y.; Sidney S. Alderman, Lawyer, 
Washington, D. C; J. H. Barnhardt, Minister, Raleigh, N. C; James A. Bell, Lawyer, Charlotte, 
N. C; John F. Bruton, Chairman of the Board, Banker and Lawyer, Wilson, N. C; R. G. Cherry, 
Lawyer, Gastonia, N. C; H. R. Dwire, Director of Public Relations and Alumni Affairs, Durham, 
N. C; Don S. Elias, Publisher, Asheville, N. C; J. P. Frizzelle, Judge, Snow Hill, N. C; R. L. 
Flowers, Recording Secretary, Vice President and Treasurer Duke University, Durham, N. C; 
W. W. Flowers, Chairman of the Board Liggett & Myers Tobacco Company, New York, N. Y.: 
Thomas M. Grant, Minister, Greenville, N. C; P. H. Hanes, Manufacturer, Winston-Salem, 
N. C; J. L. Home, Jr., Editor and Publisher, Rocky Mount, N. C; J. B. Hurley, Minister, Greens- 
boro, N. C; C. F. Lambeth, Manufacturer, Thomasville, N. C; J. A. Long, Manufacturer, Rox- 
boro, N. C; T. F. Marr, Minister, Brevard, N. C; R. A. Mayer, Insurance, Charlotte, N. C; 
M. E. Ncwsom, Banker and Merchant, Durham, N. C; W. R. Odell, Manufacturer, Concord, 
N. C; W. W. Peele, Minister, Greensboro, N. C; W. R. Perkins, Lawyer, New York, X. Y.; 
C. K. Proctor, Superintendent Oxford Orphanage, Oxford, N. C; W. N. Reynolds, Chairman of 
Executive Committee R. J. Reynolds Tobacco Company, Winston-Salem, X. C; D. C. Roper, 
Secretary of Commerce, Washington, D. C; J. H. Separk, Manufacturer, Gastonia, X. C; F. M. 
Simmons, Former U. S. Senator, Xew Bern, X. C. ; J. Raymond Smith, Manufacturer, Mount 
Airy, X. C; Willis Smith, Lawyer, Raleigh, X. C; W. A. Stanbury, Minister, Asheville, X. C; 
S. B. Turrentine, President Emeritus, Greensboro College, Greensboro, X. C; James A. Thomas, 
Business, Retired, White Plains, X. Y.; F. M. Weaver, Business, Retired, Asheville, X. C; Earle 
W. Weeb, President Ethyl Gasoline Corporation, Xew York, X. Y. ; B. S. Womble, Lawyer, 
Winston-Salem, X. C. 



The development and expansion of Duke Uni- 
versity placed on the Business Division new and 
varied responsibilities. The officers of this divi- 
sion are responsible for the supervision of loan and 
scholarship funds, the collection of accounts, the 
provision for classrooms, rooming and boarding 
accommodations, the purchase of supplies, and 
the care and maintenance of the East and West 
Campus buildings and grounds. 

The large and efficiently operating staff is 
headed by Dr. R. L. Flowers, Vice President in 
the Business Division. He was graduated from 
the United States Naval Academy in 1891, im- 
mediately resigning from the Navy to accept an 
instructorship in mathematics at Trinity. He is 
now the Secretary and Treasurer of the University, 
Secretary of the Executive Committee of the 
Board of Trustees, and a Trustee of the Duke 
Mr. Charles B. Markham, Assistant Treasurer and Bursar of the University, has large respon- 
sibilities in the organization and direction of the Treasurer's Office and in the conduct of the 
business affairs of the University. 

Mr. Charles E. Jordan is Associate Secretary of the University. His position as Secretary of 
the Council on Admissions places him in direct supervision of the correspondence and personal 
contact with prospective students. He is also Secretary of the Committee on Scholarships, and 
is in control of all aid to students. 

Dr. Frank C. Brown came to Trinity College in 1909 as a professor of English, but for many 
years has been Comptroller of the University. This department directed the building program 
for the East Campus, now occupied by the Woman's College. Dr. Brown, in addition to his 
position as Comptroller, also heads the department of English. 







In the organization of Duke University there 
are two vice presidents, who have supervision of 
the work of the University in the divisions of 
business and education. The vice president in 
the education division directs its affairs and has 
general supervision over the division. Connected 
with him arc the several other deans, the Council 
on Admissions, and the faculties of instruction. 

Dr. William Hane Wannamaker, Vice President 
of the University in the Education Division and 
Dean of the University, has been actively asso- 
ciated with the institution, first as a professor of 
German, and later in administrative positions. 
He was graduated from Wofford College with an 
A.B. degree in 1895. In 1901 he received his 
M.A. degree from Trinity College. He then 
studied at the Harvard Graduate School from 
1901 to 1903, from which he received the M.A. 
degree, and at the universities of Berlin, Tubin- 
gen, Leipzig, and Bonn from 1903 to 1905. The degree of Doctor of Literature was conferred on 
him by Wofford in 1917. He was made Dean of the college in June 1917, and in 1926 he was 
made Dean of the University and Vice President in the Education Division. 

Dr. Walter K. Greene is the Dean of Undergraduate Instruction. In 1928 he was elected to a 
professorship in English in Duke University, and in 1930 he assumed his present position. Dr. 
Greene was graduated from Wofford College in 1903. He received an M.A. degree from Vander- 
bilt University in 1905, and M.A. and Ph.D. degrees from Harvard in 1921 and 1923. 

Herbert J. Herring, Dean of Men, is a graduate of Trinity College, where he received his A.B. 
degree in 1922. He later attended Columbia University, where, in 1929, he was awarded his 
M.A. in College Administration. He assumed the office of Assistant Dean in 1924. In 1935 he 
became Assistant Professor of Public Speaking, and in the same year he was made Dean of Men. 

Dr. Alan K. Manchester, Dean of Freshmen, received his A.B. degree from Vanderbilt in 1920. 
At Columbia University he received his Master's degree and later he earned his Ph.D. degree 
from Duke University. Dean Manchester first came to Duke in 1929 as Instructor of History. 
In 1934 he became Dean of Freshmen, and in 1935 he was made Assistant Professor of History. 






The name of Trinity is still retained for the undergraduate college of arts and 
sciences for men in Duke University. Founded in 1838 in Randolph County, 
North Carolina, the college was first known as Union Institute. Later, in 1851, 
the name was changed to Normal College. With further expansion and the 
desire to gain recognition from the church, the institution became Trinity Col- 
lege in 1859. 

In 1892 the college was trans- 
ferred to Durham, and here its 
growth continued until, with the 
signing of the indenture of trust 
by Mr. J. B. Duke in 1924, Duke 
University was founded. 

Now a century old, Trinity has 
been and remains the very heart of 
Duke University. 

E. j 



The Woman's College is the coordinate college for undergraduate women. 
Women were first admitted to Trinity College in 1896. 

Miss Alice Mary Baldwin came to Trinity College as Acting Dean of Women 
in the Summer School of 1923 and as Dean of Women in 1924. With the estab- 
lishment of the Woman's College in 1930 she became its first Dean. 

Mrs. Ruth Slack Smith came to Duke in 1927 as Assistant Dean of Women 

and has now the title of Assistant 
Dean of Undergraduate Instruc- 
tion. Miss Mary Grace Wilson 
became Social Director in 1930 and 
Dean of Residence in 1937. Miss 
Elizabeth Anderson has been As- 
sistant Dean in Charge of Fresh- 
£k _^t ^^^^ men Women and Secretary to the 

Council on Admissions since 1935. 







As early as 1896 Master of Arts degrees were granted at Trinity College; how- 
ever, the attaining of a degree was wholly due to individual enterprise, there 
being no planned graduate courses. In the year 1926 the college organized a 
graduate school and in the same year gave degrees to six students. During the 
1923-24 term a new advanced degree, Master ol Education, was offered. A few 
years later, with the Duke endowment available, the Graduate School ol Arts 

and Sciences was established. 

The leadership of the school was 
not decided upon until 1926 when 
a Council on Graduate Instruction 
was formed, Professor William K. 
Glasson being elected Dean of the 
Graduate School. Although Pro- 
fessor Glasson assumed full charge 
of all graduate work, he retained 
his position as head of the Depart- 
ment of Economics. 



An endowment established by James B. Duke and Benjamin N. Duke made 
possible the founding of Trinity Law School in 1904. Samuel Fox Mordecai 
organized the School and served as its dean until his death in 1927. The School 
of Law required college work as a prerequisite of admission to legal study, and 
thereby set a precedent in southern legal education. The Duke Endowment 
which was established in 1924 made possible an enlargement in size and scope 
of the Law School. 

When Trinity College was reor- 
ganized in 1930 and Duke Univer- 
sity was established, H. Claude 
Horack, a distinguished authority 
in the field of legal education, came 
to Duke as Professor of Law. He 
was appointed Dean in 1934. Dean 
Horack has served in an executive 
capacity in many of the nation's 
prominent legal organizations. 



The dream of a school of medicine was fully realized when the late James B. 
Duke made provisions for the school in his endowment. In its eight years of 
existence the Duke University School of Medicine has made startling progress 
and now ranks among the finest medical schools in the country. Many valuable 
contributions to modern medicine have been made by Dean W. C. Davison and 
his able staff. 

The school is noted not only for 
its modern equipment, but also for 
its library which contains 34,000 
volumes of medical literature, 
American and foreign, and which 
subscribes to over 300 current med- 
ical journals. 

In addition to granting degrees 
of Doctor of Medicine, facilities 
are available allowing study for 
other degrees. 



The School of Nursing was established at the same time as the School of 
Medicine. Since the first class was enrolled in 1930 this school has progressed 
under the able direction of Miss Bessie Baker, along the same lines of advance- 

Although the school has been in existence for only a relatively short period 
its enrollment each year has steadily increased. An introduction to the prob- 
lems of community health and pre- 
ventive medicine is given in addi- 
tion to the usual instruction in the 
care of the sick in homes and hos- 
pitals. The graduates are well pre- 
pared to enter any one of the vari- 
ous fields of nursing, or to enter an- 
other institution where post-grad- 
uate courses are offered in the fields 
of administration, teaching, or 
supervision in schools of nursing. 






As the Methodist Episcopal Church had long been connected with Trinity 
College, it was not illogical to expect Duke University to become religiously 
strong. Mr. James B. Duke expressed a profound desire that the University 
should establish a well integrated religion department. In accordance with his 
wish and with the traditions of the school, Dr. Edmund D. Soper organized in 
1926 a school of religion and formally opened it on November 6 of the same year. 

The work of the school was carried 
on by Dr. Elbert Russell, who was 
given the office of Dean of the 
School of Religion in 1928. 

With the aid of Mr. Duke's gift, 
the school, operating as a unit sep- 
arate from the undergraduate De- 
partment of Religion, has been able 
to maintain an adequate curric- 
ulum for the training of future 


The Summer School, founded sixteen years ago with an enrollment of eighty- 
eight students, has rapidly increased in size and fame under the able direction 
of Dr. Holland Holton. During the past term 3,100 students came to the 
school seeking knowledge in a variety of fields, and many attended the Junaluska 
Summer School, Junaluska, North Carolina, which is affiliated with the Duke 

Summer School. 

Dr. Holton expressed the pur- 
pose of the summer school as three- 
fold : to supply a continuous pro- 
gram of study for students who 
desire it, to aid the teachers' train- 
ing program of the Southern states, 
and to utilize the university 
throughout the year. 




The Civil, Electrical, and Mechanical Engineering departments constitute 
the Division of Engineering. The curriculum of each of these departments has 
received national approval, as is attested by the recent accrediting by the En- 
gineers' Council for Professional Development. 

3 The laboratories are adequately equipped with the most modern apparatus. 
The buildings are being completely modernized, and an extensive program for 

improving and beautifying the En- 
gineering Campus is being devel- 

The chairman of the division is 
Professor William H. Hall. The 
heads of the Civil, Electrical, and 
Mechanical departments are, re- 
spectively, Professors Harold C. 
Bird, Walter J. Seeley, and Ralph 
S. Wilbur. 






Forestry in Duke University began early in 193 i when the Duke Forest, now 
comprising about 5,000 acres, was placed under intensive management for for- 
estry purposes, particularly for educational work and research in forestry. A 
p re-fores try curriculum was organized in 1932. Graduate work in forestry was 
offered through the Department of Forestry of the Graduate School beginning 
in 1935. The year 1938 marks the establishment of the graduate School of 
Forestry. This is the third grad- 
uate school of forestry to be estab- 
lished in the United States, the 
others being at Yale and Harvard 

Dr. Clarence F. Korstian, who 
has been Director of the Duke 
Forest and chairman of the Divi- 
sion of Forestry, is Dean of the 
newly established School of For- 



The two divisions of this important and vital department of the University 
are capably directed by Mr. Henry R. Dwire. 

The program carried on throughout the entire year by the Division of Alumni 
Affairs is a most extensive one. Besides sponsoring Homecoming in the fall, 
Duke University Day, and assisting in commencement exercises, the division 
directs all alumni contacts. The files in the Alumni Office contain at the present 
time the names of approximately 

16,000 persons located in every '11/ 'XI IH 

state in the Union and in 31 for- 
eign countries. 

The Division of Public Relations 
embraces the University Press, 
Publications Bureau, Placement 
Bureau, Speakers' Service, the In- 
formation Service, and also per- 
forms other important functions. 



Under the capable leadership of J. Foster Barnes the Department of Music 
is rapidly becoming one of the chief sources of Duke's fame. The department 
sponsors two glee clubs, the bands, a symphony orchestra, one of the largest 
student choirs in America, and various musical clubs. 

During March of the past year, the Men's Glee Club journeyed to New York 
City to broadcast over the Blue Network of the N.B.C. and to give a concert 
at the Ambassador Hotel. This 
marked the height of the season 
lor the department. In the spring 
the Men's and Women's Glee Clubs 
and the Symphony Orchestra col- 
laborated to present a well-known 
Gilbert and Sullivan production, 
"Iolanthe." The choir's singing 
thrilled church-goers every Sunday 
morning throughout the year. 








The Men's Student Government, 
an organization designed to fill the 
breach between the students and 
the administrative officers, was 
formed in 1922, and since that 
time has been invaluable in aiding 
undergraduates harrassed by the 
perplexing problems of human re- 
lations and individual conduct. At 
times this student tribunal feels it 
compulsory to send a formal invi- 
tation to a man to appear who 
they feel has acted in such a man- 
ner as to be detrimental to the 
well-being of the student body at 
large, to the high standards of 
Duke University, or to the ulti- 
mate happiness of the man him- 
self. On all occasions this un- 
biased organization attempts to 
make a decision in favor of the student which will be beneficial to him 
and yet be satisfactory to the administration. 

Gil Mathews entered the whirlpool of politics his freshman year and 
emerged as the president of the Student Government his senior year. 
So well has he demonstrated his ability that he has attained high honors 
on the Duke Campus, having been elected to O.D.K. and Red Friars. 

Scotty Montgomery, who also is a member of O.D.K. and Red Friars, 
has proved himself to be a capable and popular vice president, besides 
being a leader in campus social activities. 

Jimmy Little, the two-fisted secretary-treasurer, has shown his ability 
to handle the monetary affairs as capably as he handles his fists in the 
ring, and is a third man who has attained O.D.K. 

Chester Lucas and Frank Dennis, senior representatives, Garfield 
Miller and Howard Mason, junior representatives, and John Shinn, 
sophomore representative, have contributed an important part to the 
functioning of the Men's Student Government Association. 

Each and every man's service has been commendable, and the value 
of experience as a member of the student council is inestimable. All 
the members have striven individually and collectively to carry out the 
implicit and the explicit aims of the student government and to perform 
their job with a purpose in mind — to leave the record of the Men's 
Student Government impeccable. 


Vice President Secretary-Treasurer 








Women students of Trinity first established a self-governing association 
in 1919. When the system was reorganized and the Student Government 
Association of the Woman's College was formed in 1924, it was done with 
the following purposes and aims: "to increase a sense of individual respon- 
sibility; to further a spirit of unity among the women of the College; and 
to cooperate with the Faculty in creating and maintaining high ideals for 
the women of the University." Student government since that time has 
been constantly assuming new and varied functions made necessary by an 
ever increasing student body. However, these purposes are so clearly 
those of any student group in governing itself that its leaders from year to 
year have found here the summation of their work. 

The Women's Student Council has two divisions: the Executive Council, 
which handles executive and legislative matters, and the Judicial Board, 
which judges student offenders. The legislative policy this year has been 
one which encompassed and foresaw the growing feeling of individual re- 
sponsibility among the students. This was taken into account in the 
formation of a General Conduct Rule which permits each woman to build 
and strengthen her character through a wider use of her own good judgment. 

Judicial functions of the Council have been aimed at closer contact 

and better understanding with each 



individual student who appears before the Judicial Board. This has 
been accomplished by explaining the rule, the reason for its existence, 
and by asking the student for any criticisms of either the rule or the 

The Council has also contributed much to the intellectual develop- 
ment of the campus, both intensively and extensively. The Association, 
through the Council, became a member of the National Student Federa- 
tion of America this year. Mary Brent Holland went as delegate to 
the annual convention held at Christmas in New Mexico. Thus, the 
first contact was made with national trends in student thought and 

The Student Council, the election system, the Pay Day plan, the 
Judicial System — all are progressive and unique. Students of the 
Woman's College may well be proud of the quality and merit of their 
Student Government Association. 



First row: Hollmeyer, Miller, Burgess, Huntington, Stine, Butt, Morton 
Second row: Rettew, Pedeflous, Brooks, Murray, Hardesty, Abernathy, Raup 


COMMITTEE ** ** ** 



The primary purpose of the Social Standards is not to present to 
the campus two truly wonderful dances per year, known as the Co-ed 
Balls. Likewise our primary purpose is not to deny this fact, as you 
may imply by our negative approach. Our function is to create and 
uphold the social standards of Duke University and to encourage a 
friendly atmosphere in the college community. 

To begin with the Co-ed Balls, which characterize our committee, 
we find that these dances afford an excellent opportunity for the 
women to repay their social obligations. They are held twice each 
year, and are anticipated by the campus in general as being high 
spots of the social season. They certainly have their place in the 
work of the Committee and are particularly interesting due to our 
policy of maintaining the utmost secrecy regarding the motif and 
elaborate decorations. We are proud to demonstrate to the West 
Campus that a group of women can keep a secret. But all this is 
merely incidental to the principal work of the Committee. 

This fall, as in previous years, the Committee was hostess at several tea dances held in the "Ark" for the pur- 
pose of acquainting the new co-eds with the distinguished members of the male student body. These dances, 
held in the early Fall, form a foundation for the social life of the women attending for the rest of the year, at 
least in many cases. 

Following up this bit of social encouragement to further friendly spirit between the two campuses, the Com- 
mittee sponsored a masquerade Hallowe'en party. With a Grand March, prizes for the best costumes, and the 
spirit pervading the group, the affair can be included among the successful projects of the Social Standards. 

The formal dinners held in the Union and followed by the popular "girl break" dances in the "Ark," were again 
sponsored by us. This plan of entertainment, revived last year, again proved very enjoyable and successful. 
This was particularly true of the Christmas dinner, at which time the whole gathering sang Christmas carols 
while grouped around an attractive tree in the lobby of the Union. It really added a bit of the old home touch 
to the occasion. 

One of the most important projects this year has been the redecorating and renovating of the Union. A new 
rug and several new pieces of furniture have recently been added to increase the attractiveness and charm of the 
lobby. After such a delightful reception held prior to the first Co-ed Ball, the Committee hopes to make the 
lobby an appropriate background for more social events. 

Afore than ever before, Social Standards this year has tried to effect a higher standard in the little everyday 
attitudes and activities which reflect the true ideals of a school. Our aim has not been to promote social activ- 
ities; it has been one to which we attach the high ideals of the Women's Student Government; namely, to pro- 
mote propriety and decorum, grace and beauty, friendliness and congeniality, while living our social lives. 







T - p 









Hey ward 







& nV 

Biddle Adams 

Brugh Fite 

Zcrbach White 

Lavington Auld 
Emory Ormond 




Book Two 

:*& ^^ ^ 


HUE classes of '41, '40, '39, and '38 are worthy representatives of the tra- 
ditions built up and acquired throughout one hundred years of existence 
of this school. Since the first small class graduated, the size of the school has 
grown apace, and the high standards and high caliber of the men and women 
attending the institution have been maintained throughout the years. We 
recognize the noble heritage which is ours. The memory of such illustrious 
personages as Dr. Braxton Craven, Mr. Walter Hines Page, and Reverend 
Brantley York, to mention only a few, lives on and their lives serve as a bea- 
con and a guiding light to lift our footsteps over the tortuous pathways to 

It is the fervent wish of these classes that we, in the future, will so be able 
to furnish a similar inspiration to those who succeed us; to so conduct our- 
selves that we are worthy of our school and those who have gone before us 
and will come after, and to adhere to the Christian standards of brotherly 
love and fellowship which have here been in- 
culcated in us. 

Those of 1838 were probably unaware of the 
high standards they were setting, and of those 
who would look back upon them as their pred- 
ecessors and be proud of them. It is, then 
a tribute within a tribute to be able to say 
this. It is altogether fitting and proper that 
we hold for Duke the affectionate place in 
our hearts that is hers, for we have, in the 
comparatively short time that we have been 
here, learned of what she can mean to us, and 
how she can help us to a realization of the 
full life which we all seek. 

CLASS OF 1938 


Light house-keeping . . . Four years for this 
Love and Earngcy 
Crip hunters . . . From little acorns. 




No one can object to our being sentimental at this time. We were the class of 
1934-1938, but we claim no particular distinction merely for that. It is, however, 
the privilege of every senior class to extoll itself, to grow reminiscent; and for us, 
as for the walrus, the time has come "to speak of many things." Doctor Crane, 
this spring, preached a doctrine of "adult-mindedness." If we should achieve 
such a perspective, it will give us deep nostalgic pleasure to look back at ourselves 
as the peculiar type of children we really were. So this eulogy will go no further 
than the walrus' practical partner, the carpenter, might desire. 

Certain superficial differences distinguish one person's four years at college from 
another's. Underneath, the pattern is the same. Our years were happy, and it 
is hard to leave. The growing popularity of "swing" music to some extent typi- 
fied our stay here. We were new, somewhat loud, slightly aimless, and certainly 
enthusiastic. We were also reformers. From our security on the campus we tried 
to change the world. We were prevalently pacifists in a modified way; our ideas 
on these lines were not very well heeded. Will we, ourselves, heed them when 
again the world goes mad? We made valiant efforts to change our student insti- 
tutions — student politics, the fraternity set-up, rushing, and hell-week. Four 
years were too short even for that. Nothing was basically changed, but many 
things were improved. We've started much that we'd like to see finished some 
day. Sorry we can't stay around, but now we must start something else. 

Of late, at odd moments, we've been feeling the full force of our accumulated 
sentiments about Duke. The conversation of seniors has become more and more 
of the "Do you remember?" type. "Do you remember the Yankee-Rebel fights 
in the freshman quadrangle? Do you remember the Carolina game of '35? Do 
you remember the Paul Whiteman dances?" And as we go on from here it will 
/ be "Do you remember the Sunday Sings? Do you remember warm, bright, min- 

utes on the Chapel steps between classes? Do you remember Philbert — Jane? 
Don? George? Helen? Tom? Of course we remember such things as wet days 
when every flagstone was a puddle; girls in sweaters, low-heeled shoes, and ankle 
socks; standing in line; checking the mail six times a day; listening to Buzzy, the 
barber, sling the dirt; the Christmas train; Pan-Hel dances, Co-ed Balls, Victory 
Balls, fraternity and sorority formals, and on indefinitely. 
For four years now our life has been such a series of idylls. We've tried to be a good class. We've worked hard. 
We've been serious, frivolous, tranquil, hectic. We've been in love, sometimes for keeps, more often not. Our pres- 
idents and other officers on the West and on the East have done excellent jobs. We're truly sorry such a short time is 
left us here, but we will never part completely from Duke. All this is part of us, of the confidence with which we meet 
our new life. We are taking a great deal of Duke with us; we like to think we are leaving as much of ourselves behind. 


Men's Pre sick- nt 


Women's President 

Farrar, Vice President 
Sparks, Secretary 
Wherrett, Treasurer 

White, Vice President 

Bogert, Secretary 

A 1 cCa i • 1.1 ; y. Treasurer 



Betty Jo Abels 

High Point, N. C. 


Maryville College I, 2. 

Willis R. Adams 
Bethel, N. C. 
Pegram Chemistry Club. 

Lois Ethel Aitken 
South Orange, N. J. 
Glee Club. 

Herbert P. Anastor 

Vineland, N. J. 

Robert 1 1. Arnold 
Wilkenburg, Pa. 

Margaret Adams 
Esterly, Pa. 

Freshman and Sophomore "Y" 
Commissions; Y. W. C. A. Cab- 
inet 4 ; Freshman Adviser 3; Glee 
Club 1, 2, 3; Choir 2, 3; Social 
Standards 3, 4; Eko-L; Dean's 

John Fred Adcock 
Pottsville, Pa. 

A. J. Almond 

Little Rock, Arkansas 

S N, AK? 

Little Rock Junior College 1, 2. 

Albert L. Anderson 
Pelham Manor, N. Y. 

Dean's List. 

Mary Anderson 

James A. Anderton 

New Bern, N. C. 

Oil City, Pa. 

K A (-) 

Baseball I, 2, 3. 

Gunston Hall 1. 

Geraldine Ashworth 
Bluefield, W. Va. 

Bluefield Junior College I, 2; 
Music Stud}' Club 3, 4; Choir 3, 
4; Glee Club 3, 4. 




Fan Auld 

Charleston, W. \ a. 
Z T A, * B K 

Sandals; Student Council 2; 
Freshman Adviser 3; Eko-L; So- 
cial Standards Committee 3, 4; 
Presidents' Club 4; Dean's List. 

Genevieve Baggs 
Newark, Ohio 

a a n, n r m, tka,$bk 

Sandals; Student Government 3; 
Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 3, President 
4; White Duchy; Class Vice Pres- 
ident 2; Eko-L; Music Study 
Club; Freshman "Y" Commis- 
sion; Sophomore "Y" Commis- 
sion; Dean's List. 

George Baii.y 

Canandaigua, N. Y. 

John P. Baldwin 
Rochester, Pa. 
$ K <F 
Geneva College 1, 2. 

Polly Barnwell 

Atlanta, Ga. 


Sophie Newcomb College 1, 2; 
Glee Club 3, 4; Choir 3, 4; Trans- 
fer Adviser 4; Delta Phi Alpha; 
Pi Gamma Mu; Dean's List. 

Lee Samuel Barton 
Muskogee, Okla. 

Northeastern Oklahoma Teachers 
College 1; Muskogee Junior Col- 
lege 2; Columbia Literary Society 
3, 4; French Club 3, 4. 

Clarence E. Badgett 

Ml. Airy, N. C. 
Football 1, 2, 3, 4; Tombs. 

J. Eugene Bailey 

Fort Wayne, Lid. 

IIKA, $H2 

Delta Phi Alpha; 9019; Dean's 

John W. Baird 

Henderson, Term. 

K A, K K T 

Freed-Hardeman College 1 ; Band 
2; Pre-Med Society. 

David M. Bane 
Uniontown, Pa. 

a k i f, n r M, $ B 1C 

9019; Dean's List. 

Edward E. Barry 

Lansdowne, Pa. 

S X 

Glee Club 1, 2, 3, Manager 4; 

Chanticleer i; Freshman "Y" 


Patricia Be all 

Fort Wayne, Lid. 

Student Government, Vice Pres- 
ident 4; Women's A. A. Board; 
Nereidian Club; Freshman Ad- 
viser; Delta Phi Rho Alpha; 
Dean's List. 



Robert L. Beatty, 

Charlotte, N. C. 
K A 

Gordon Belding 
Summit, N. J. 

Charlotte Mary Bender 
Lititz, Pa. 


Women's A. A. Board, Treasurer 
3, 4; Delta Phi Rho Alpha, Pres- 
ident 4; Presidents' Club. 

Annette Benton 
Fremont, N. C. 
Chanticleer 4; Dean's List. 

Marie Bierstein 
Shenandoah, Pa. 

s a n 

Glee Club i, 2, 3; Choir 1, 2, 3. 

Virginia Bishop 

Vineland, N. J. 

II B* 


Lewes, Del. 
Dean's List. 

Mary Clarke Bell 

Greensburg, Pa. 


Glee Club 1, 2, 4; Choir 1, 2, 4; 

Music Study Club 2, Treasurer 3, 

4; Social Standards Committee 3. 

Charles C. Beneke 

Wheeling, W. Va. 


Joseph F. Bierstein, Jr. 
Harrisburg, Pa. 

Glee Club 1, 2, 3; Choir I, 2, 3; 
Sophomore "Y" Council; Dean's 

Martha Bishop 

Sanford, Fla. 


Hollins College 1, 2. 

Linwood E. Blackburn 

Fayetteville, N. C. 

Freshman "V Council; Under- 
graduate Ministerial Association, 
Secretary 3, Vice President 4; Stu- 
dent Volunteers, President 2, 3. 





Barbara Blair 
Monmouth, 111. 


Women's A. A. Board 4; Dean's 

Paui.l B. Boger 
Morganton, N. C. 
Beta Omega Sigma; Baseball 1. 

H. Franklin Bowers 
Petersburg, Va. 
Football 1, 2, 3, 4; Track 1, 2. 

Thomas E. Bowman 

Harrisburg, Pa. 

I X, K K ? 

Band 1, 2, 3, 4; Freshman "Y" 

Virginia Braznell 

Miami Beach, Fla. 


Rollins College; Chronicle 3; 
Chanticleer 4; Presidents' Club; 
Dean's List. 

William E. Brown 
Newtown, Pa. 

Band 1, 2, 3; Pegram Chemistry 

Joan Bliss 

Nashville, Tenn. 


Women's A. A. Board 3, President 
4; Chi Delta Phi; Delta Phi Rho 
Alpha, Vice President 3; Nereid- 
ian Club, Vice President 3; Class 
Treasurer 2; Freshman Adviser 3; 
Dean's List. 

Elizabeth Jane Bogert 

Ridgewood, N. J. 

Chanticleer 3, Co-ed Business 
Manager 4; Class Treasurer 4; 
Freshman Adviser; May Day 3; 
Choir 2, 3; Glee Club Accompan- 
ist 3, 4; Music Study Club 2, 3; 
Y. W. C. A. 1, 2, 3, 4; Presidents' 
Club 4. 

Lawrence R. Bowers 

Whitevillc, N. C. 


Duke Players 4; Engineers Club 4. 

Paul W. Bransford 
Anderson, Ind. 

9019, Secretary; Pegram Chem- 
istry Club; Pre-Med Society, Vice 
President 4; Dean's List. 

George W. Bretz 

Bethlehem, Pa. 


American Institute of Electrical 
Engineers; Engineers Club. 

Joseph L. Brunansky 

Beaver Falls, Pa. 

A X A 

P'ootball 1, 2, 3, 4; Tombs. 


4 6 


Oliver H. Brundage 
Upland, Pa. 

Chronicle i; Pre-Med Society. 

Walter H. Buckingham 
Bradford, Pa. 

American Society of Mechanical 
Engineers 2, 3,4; Engineers Club 
2, 3, 4- 

Adelaide Buffington 
Berkshire, N. Y. 
Y. W. C. A. 

Arthur G. Burns 
Upper Darby, Pa. 

Pre-Med Society; Pegram Chem- 
istry Club; Freshman Advisory 



George T. Bynum 

Winston-Salem, N. C. 

* B K, II M E 

Delta Epsilon Sigma, President 4; 
American Society of Mechanical 
Engineers, Treasurer 3; 9019; 
Dean's List. 

John M. Campbell 

Uniontown, Pa. 

<I>K »F 

Penn State 1,2; Pre-Med Society; 
Dean's List. 

Charles Y. Bucket 
Akron, Ohio 
Chronicle 1. 

Marion Bueli. 

Rochester, N. Y. 

KA, KA n 

Y. W. C. A.; Eko-L; Dean's List. 

Ellen Burgess 
Worcester, Mass. 

Student Council 4; Freshman 

Mary Whit Bussey 

West Palm Beach, Fla. 

$ B K, K A II 

Eko-L; Music Study Club; Dean's 

Edward Cameron 
Pine View, N. C. 
Dean's List. 

Herbert A. Carl 

Poughkeepsie, X. Y 

A <$> A 






Joseph M. Carl 

Harrisburg, Pa. 

A X A, A K *F, $BK 

Basketball i; 9019; Dean's List. 

John G. Carpenter 
Hague-On-Lake George, N. Y 

Chanticleer i, 2, 3. 

Mary Elizabeth Carter 

New York, N. Y. 

K A 0, n M E 

Y. W. C A. Cabinet 2, 3, 4; May 

Day Committee 3; Dean's List. 

Mary Beth Caton 
Blue-field, W. Va. 
Ward-Belmont College I, 2. 

William Joseph Caroon, Jr. 
New Bern, N. C. 

Dean's List. 

William L. Carson 
Euclid, Ohio 

Glee Club 1, 2, 4; Chronicle 1, 2, 
3 ; Archive 1 ; Soccer 2, 3, 4; Dean's 

Claude O'Dell Caskey, Jr. 
Martinsburg, W. Va. 

Basketball 1; Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4; 

George W. Clark 
Waterloo, N. Y. 

American Society of Mechanical 
Engineers 3, 4; Freshman "Y" 
Council; Sophomore "Y" Council. 

Harry V. Clark 

Richmond Hill, N. Y. 
Pan-Hellenic Council 3, 4. 

M. McCaui.ey Clark 
Philadelphia, Tenn. 
'rack 1, 2, 3, 4; Football 1, 2, 3, 4. 

Richard S. Clark 

Erin Clarke 

Philadelphia, Pa. 

Macon, ( !a. 

Chronicle 1; Track 1; Freshman 


"Y" Council. 



Albert G. Clay 
Mt. Sterling, Ky. 
A T Q, A K >F 
Basketball i; Dean's List. 

Carl Clover 
Knox, Pa. 

Duke Players i, 2, 3, 4. 

M. Helen Cockrell 

Detroit, Mich. 

Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Student Di- 
rector 4; Choir 1, 2, 3, 4; Music 
Study Club 2, 3, 4; Chronicle 2, 
Co-ed Business Manager 3; So- 
cial Standards Committee 3; 
Freshman Adviser 3, 4; Publica- 
tions Board 4. 

John D. Cor: 

Waterbury, Conn. 

4> K >F 

Julia Coffman 

Clarksburg, W. \'a. 

K A(-) 

Glee Club 1 ; Archive 1 ; Chanti- 
cleer 2; Dean's List. 

James 'I'. CoLSON 

Brunswick, Ga. 

<I> A (-) 

Swimming 1, 2, 3; Archive 3; 
Chanticleer 3; Beta Omega Sig- 
ma: J ombs. 

Robert A. Clement 

Durham, N. C. 


Nelson S. Cobleigii 
White Plains, N. Y. 
Business Manager Handbook and 
Directory; Chronicle 1, 2, 3, As- 
sistant Business Manager 4. 

Nancy Steele Cockrell 
Evanston, 111. 


Social Standards Committee 4; 
Bradford Junior College 1, 2. 

Thomas G. Coen, Jr. 

Bay Shore, Long Island, X. Y 


Trela D. Collins, Jr. 
Durham, N. C. 
Tennis 1, 2, 3; Tombs. 

Russell Y. Cooke, Jr. 

Evanston, 111. 

II K A, *H2, $ B K 

Pan-Hellenic Council, Treasurer 
4; Dean's List. 


Samuel Arthur Cooper 
New London, Conn. 

Columbia Literary Society;Dean's 

William M. Courtney 

Charlotte, N. C. 
A I $, K K T, OAK 

Red Friars; Class Vice President 
2; Student Government, Secre- 
tary-Treasurer 3; Band 1, 2, 3, 4; 
Symphony Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4; 
Dean's List. 

James F. Cousins 
Durham, N. C. 
Chronicle 1,2; Dean's List. 

Nathan Cox 

Clarkton, N. C. 

n K cl> A K T 

Wilbur H. Crannell, Jr. 

Loudonville, Albany, N. Y. 

Chronicle 1 ; Wrestling 1; Chanti- 
cleer 1, 2. 

Jack C. Curl 

Pine Hill, N. Y. 

A lv T 

Football 1; Chronicle 1; Baseball, 
Assistant Manager 1, 2, 3, Fresh- 
man Manager 4. 

Jane Cope 
McKeesport, Pa. 
K A n 
Duke Players; Dean's List. 

Ruth K. Couse 
Baltimore, Md. 
Dean's List. 

John W. Covington, Jr. 
Rockingham, N. C. 

David L. Cozart, Jr. 

Raleigh, N. C. 

A $A 

Y. M. C. A. 1, 2; Pre-Med Society 
3, 4; Chronicle 1; Dean's List. 

Clark A. Crawford 

Elmira Heights, N. Y. 

$H2, IIME, $B K 

American Society of Civil Engi- 
neers; Engineers Council 2; Foot- 
ball 2; Dean's List. 

Paul M. Curtis 

Greensboro, N. C. 

Columbia Literary Society; Soph- 
omore "Y" Council. 




Gordon Curtiss, Jr. 
Atlanta, Ga. 

Chanticleer i, 2, 3, Associate 
Editor 4; Archive 1; Orchestra 1, 
2; Glee Club 3; Publications 
Board 4. 

Byron C. Darling 

Stamford, Conn. 

James C. Davis 
Greenville, Pa. 
Duke Players 2, 3, 4. 

Annie Whitty Daniel 

Durham, N. C. 


Freshman Commission; Town 
Girls' Club; May Day 2, 3; Soph- 
omore Commission; Eko-L; San- 
dals; Class Secretary 3; Y. W. 
C. A. 1, 2, 4, Treasurer 3; Publi- 
cations Board 3 ; Dean's List. 

Fred Davis 
Newport, Vt. 
Football 1, 2, 3, 4. 

Pauline Nichols Davis 
Roanoke, Va. 

Pegram Chemistry Club 3,4; Pre- 
Med Society; Dean's List. 



Zenora Davison 
Chattanooga, Tenn. 

Glee Club 2. 

Frank D. Dennis 

Morristown, N. j. 
4>H2, $BK, OAK 

Glee Club 1, 2, 3, President 4; 
Choir 1, 2, 3, 4; Student Govern- 
ment Representative 4; Y. M. 
C. A. 1,3, Vice President 2, Treas- 
urer 4; Omicron Chi Epsilon 3, 
Vice President 4; Undergraduate 
Ministerial Association 2, 3, 4; 
Commencement Marshal 3; 
Dean's List. 

William J. Deupree 

Fort Mitchell, Ky. 


Golf I, 2, 3, Captain 4; Football, 
Assistant Manager 2; Tombs. 

Jean DeCamp 
Clarksburg, W. Va. 

kk r 

Freshman Adviser 3; Y. W. C. A. 
1, 2, 3, 4; Dean's List. 

Paul F. Derr 

West Hazleton, Pa. 

K Iv T, $H2,nME 

Band 1, 2, 3; Orchestra 1, 2, 3. 4: 
Chemistry Club 3, 4; Dean's List. 

Charles W. DeVoe 

\\ arren, Ohio 
Hiram College 1. 




^ :*S 

Jean Dickerson 

Schenectady, N. Y. 

nB <i> 

Glee Club 2, 3, 4; Choir 2, 3, 4. 

Mauro A. DiSabatino 
Wilmington, Del. 
Boxing 1. 

Jean Dipman 

Upper Montclair, N. J. 

New Jersey College for Women 1 ; 
Choir 2, 3, 4; May Day Commit- 
tee 2, 3; Glee Club 2, 3, 4; Ex- 
plorers Club 2, 3, 4; Chronicle 3, 
4; Archive 2, 3; Undergraduate 
Writers; Dean's List. 

Ann Dives 

Reading, Pa. 


Riding Club, President; Duke 

Walter J. Doniger 

Palisades, N. Y. 

S n 2, * M E 

Swimming 1, 2, 3, 4; Chanti- 
cleer 1 ; Columbia Literary So- 
ciety; Dean's List. 

Robert S. Doyle 
Washington, D. C. 

<i> a e, 2: 11 1' 

Tennis 1, 2, 3, 4; Tombs. 


Leroy E. Duncan 

Jane Dusenbury 

J- fc 

Norfolk, Va. 

Miami, Fla. 


2$E, <I>H2], I r II 



9019; Dean's List. 

University of Miami 1 ; Chi Delta 


Phi; Duke Players 3,4; Under- 
graduate Writers; Archive, Co-ed 
Editor 4; Hesperian Union 3, 4; 
Publications Board 4; Dean's List. 

Roy Eakin, Jr. 

Washington, D. C. 

AT 12 

Beta Omega Sigma; Basketbal 

I, 2, 3. 

Jane East 

East Orange, N. J. 

II B $, <I> B K 

Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 3, 4; Fresh- 
man "Y" Commission; Soph- 
omore "Y" Commission; Eko-L, 
President 4; Freshman Adviser 
3; Dean's List. 


Rockford, 111. 
2 X, A K 

Football 1, 2, 3, 4; Glee Club 1, 
2, 3; Class President 4; Tombs; 
Dean's List. 

Fred C. Edwards 
Bloomsburg, Pa. 

<l> A (-), A K 

Beta Omega Sigma; Pan-Hellenic 
Council 3, 4; Football 1, 2, 3, 4; 
Basketball 2, 3. Co-captain 4; 



Francis Edwards 
Oxford, N. C. 

William S. Eltinge 
Kingston, N. Y. 
A X, A K <F 
Pan-Hellenic Council 4. 

Joseph S. Eager 

Camp Hill, Pa. 

A X A, A <I> A 

Danny R. Earrar 

Youngstown, Ohio 

2 A E, A K 

Beta Omega Sigma; Boxing 1, 2, 

3, Captain 4; Athletic Council 2, 

3; Class Vice President 4; Tombs. 

Clifford R. Faulkner 

Elmhurst, N. Y. 


Basketball 1 ; Wrestling 3, 4. 

B. Troy Ferguson, Jr. 
Raleigh, N. C. 
II K A, K K M' 

Kappa Kappa Psi, President 4; 
Band 1, 2, 3, 4; Duke Instru- 
mental Music Association, Man- 
ager 4; Cheer Leader 1, 2. 

Newton Edwards 
Chicago, 111. 

Soccer 2, 3,4. 

Margaret Eppleman 

Gloucester, N. T. 


Chanticleer 4; Forum Club 2, 3 ; 
Dean's List. 

D. Arthur Fair 
Altoona, Pa. 

Y. M. C. A. Cabinet 3, 4; Ad- 
visory Council 4. 

William Baker Farrar, Jr. 
Summerville, Ga. 
Pegram Chemistry Club. 

Carroll S. Feagins 
Baxley, Ga. 

Clmir 1, 2, 3, 4; Glee Club 1, 2, 
Accompanist 3, 4; Dean's List. 

R. Edward Ferguson, Jr. 
Clinton, S. C. 

n k <i> 

Football 1; Track 1, 2, 3; Fresh- 
man Friendship Council. 

jm. J"""*' 


William H. Fickes 

Newport, Pa. 


Beta Omega Sigma; Freshman 
Council, President I ; Sophomore 
Council, President 2; Y. M. C. A., 
Secretary 3, Cabinet 4; Com- 
mencement Marshal 1; Choir 1, 
2, 3; Glee Club 1, 2, 3; Band 1; 
Chanticleer i ; Columbia Liter- 
ary Society; Hesperian Union; 
Pan-Hellenic Council 4. 

Milton Fine 

Hattiesburg, Miss. 
9019; Dean's List. 

Alice Carr (Fields 
La Grange, N. C. 

Charles H. Fischer, Jr. 

West Haven, Conn. 

<J> A (-), OAK 

Football 1, 2, 3, 4; Track 1, 2, 3, 
Co-captain 4; Tombs, Treasurer 4. 

Thomas D. Finn 
Shelton, Conn. 
Football 1,2; Track 3. 

Jane Fite 

Jasper, Ala. 


Social Standards Committee 1, 4; 
Student Forum, Chairman 4. 

Francis J. Fitzpatrick, Jr. 

A-laplewood, N. J. 


Hesperian Union 4; Glee Club 4. 

Harold L. Flowers 

Hickory, N. C. 

n M E, * B K 

Pi Mu Epsilon Chairman; Amer- 
ican Institute of Electrical Engi- 
neers; Engineers Club; Dean's 

Cameron Fornlss 

Drexel Hill, Pa. 
K K r, (-) A <U <t> B K 

Eko-L; Duke Players 3, 4; Pan- 
Hellenic Council; Student Forum 
3; Freshman Adviser 2, 3; Dean's 

George B. Flenner 

Irvington, N. Y. 

A $ 

Duke Players 2, 3, 4; Engineers 

John L. Floyd 

Gasburg, Ya. 

n r m 

Boxing I ; Dean's List. 

William T. Foulk 
Collamer, Pa. 
Dean's List. 



*» ■» 


a* v 

George T. Frampton 

Scarsdale, N. Y. 

A X A, O A K, T K A 

Chronicle i, 2, 3, Editor 4; Varsity 
Debating 1,2; Publications Board 
3,4; Columbia Literary Society 1, 
2; Tau Kappa Alpha, President 4; 
Dean's List. 

Virginia Fulton 

Roanoke, Va. 

<t> M, 8 A $ 

Y. W. C. A. 1, 2, 3, 4; Duke 
Players I, 2, 3, 4; Pan-Hellenic 
Council 2, 3, Treasurer 4; Dean's 

J. Ott Funkhouser, Jr. 

Hagerstown, Md. 

John J. Gager 

Yantic, Conn. 

Elmer T. Gale 

Clinton, N. C. 

Dean's List. 

Paul T. Gannon 
Glen Rock, N. J. 

Football 1. 

M. R. Garber 

Bradford, Pa. 

* H S, <I> B K 

Wrestling 1, 2; 9019; Dean's List. 

Porter Garland 
West Asheville, N. C. 

Cross Country 4; Biltmore Junior 
College 1, 2. 



Jane Gassaway 

Nashville, N. C. 


Stratford College 1; Dean's List. 

Frank Thomas Gerard, Jr. 

Grenada, Miss. 

K A. K K 'I' 

Debating 1; Chanticleer i; 
Classical Club, Secretary 2; Ar- 
chive Circulation Manager 4; 
Band 1, 2, 3, 4. 

Betty Gibbons 

Wilson, N. C. 
Music Study Club 2, 3, 4. 

Patricia Gibson 
Arlington, Ya. 


Pi Mu Epsilon, Secretary 4. 




r \ 


Betty Gene Gilbert 
Chattanooga, Tenn. 

Dean's List. 

Henry C. Glenn 
Eufaula, Ala. 

Undergraduate Ministerial Asso- 

Lindsay A. Gonder 
Oakland, Md. 

Philip H. Gillis 

Arlington, N. J. 

K 2, A K ¥ 

Cross Country i; Boxing 2; Pan- 
Hellenic Council 4. 

Claire Globman 
Martinsville, Va. 

Goucher College 1 ; William and 
Mary College 2; Social Standards 
Committee 4; Dean's List. 

Jeremiah J. Gorin 

Cristobal, Canal Zone 
X B T, 2 A II 
Chronicle 1, 2, 3; Band 2, 4. 

Robert K. Gould 
Hamburg, N. J. 

Baseball 1, 2, 3; Cross Country 1; 
Dean's List. 

Mary Jean Grant 
Asheville, N. C. 

Randolph-Macon College 1, 2; 
^ . W. C. A. 3, 4; Chronicle 4. 

Robert Greenawai.t 

Harrisburg, Pa. 

A X A 

Chronicle 1, 2; Baseball Assistant 
Manager 2. 

Virginia Grainger 

Waupun, Wis. 


Glee Club 1, 2, 3, Vice President, 
Business Manager 4; Choir 1, 2, 
3, 4; Freshman Adviser 4; Y. W. 
C. A. 1; Music Study Club. 

James E. Graves 

Richmond, Va. 

2 AE 

Duke Players; Chronicle 1 ; Dean's 

Bruce 1 1. Greenfield 

Philadelphia, Pa. 

*HI, AS II. <l> B EC, II r A I 

Chanticleer i, 2, 3; Columbia 

Literary Society; 9019; Dean's 



Porter C. Greenwood 
Mountain Rest, S. C. 
Football i, 2, 3, 4. 

James M. Griffith 

Harrisburg, Pa. 


Beta Omega Sigma; Basketbal 

Jane Gunn 
Belleville, 111. 
n B *, X A $ 

Washington University 1, 2; So- 
cial Standards Committee; Stu- 
dent Forum ; Chronicle 3 ; Archive 
3 ; Music Study Club; Dean's List. 

Elmore H. Hackney 

Durham, N. C. 

$ A B, OAK 

Beta Omega Sigma, Vice Pres- 
ident; Football 1, 2, 3, 4; Track 
1, 2, 3, 4; Tombs. 

R. A. Hamilton, Jr. 

Ridgefield, N. J. 


I Iaywood L. Harrell 
Rich Square, N. C. 

Methodist Student Union, Pres- 
ident 3; Ministerial Fellowship, 
Vice President 3; Glee Club 1; 
Choir 1. 

Mary Virginia Griffin 

Baltimore, Md. 


Y. W. C. A. 1, 2, 3, Treasurer 4; 
Pan-Hellenic Council 2, 3; Fresh- 
man Adviser 3, 4; Dean's List. 

William H. Griffiths, Jr. 

Great Neck, L. I., N. Y. 


American Society of Civil Engi- 
neers 1, 2, Secretary-Treasurer 3, 
President 4; Chronicle 1; Archive 
1 ; Engineers Club 1,3, Sophomore 
Representative 2, Senior Repre- 
sentative 4. 

Werner William Haardt 
Montclair, N. J. 
A K T, $ B K 
9019; Dean's List. 

Frances Hahn 

Toledo, Ohio 


Smith College 1 ; Social Standards 
3; Freshman Adviser 4; Dean's 

Virginia Hardesty 
Fairmont, W. Va. 
Fairmont State College 1 ; Ward- 
Belmont 2; Student Govern- 
ment 4. 

Joe Frank Harris 
Raleigh, N. C. 
Pre-Med Society; Dean's List. 


Terry Harris 
Dover, N. J. 
Dean's List. 

Merrill L. Hassel 
Bart, Pa. 

Kappa Kappa Psi; Band 2, 3, 4; 
Millersville State Teachers Col- 
lege 1 ; Duke Players 3 ; Y. M. 
C. A. 3; Orchestra 2, 3. 

Robert C. Haufler 
East Orange, N. J. 
Track r, 2. 

Stella Heath 

Kinston, N. C. 

K A 

Peace Junior College 1, 2; 1 . W. 
C. A. 3,4; Chronicle 4. 

W. S. Hench, Jr. 

Harrisburg, Pa. 
Dean's List. 

Benjamin M. Herring 
Greenville, X. C. 
n K <I>, II M E 
Band 3; Dean's List. 

Fred H. Hartz 
Bayonne, N. J. 

American Society Mechanical En- 

George W. Hathaway 
Bellaire, Ohio 
*K <F 
Football 1, 2, 3. 

Doris Hayward 

Delanco, N. J. 

Kenneth C. Heise 
Berwyn, 111. 

Illinois 1; Sophomore "Y" Coun- 
cil; Columbia Literary Society 2; 
Hesperian Union 3, President 4. 

Fred J. Herndon 
Durham, N. C. 
Track 4; Chronicle 3. 

Ruth Herrmann 
Baltimore, Md. 


Glee Club 3, 4; Pan-Hellenic 
Council, Vice President 4; Dean's 




*■■- «,. 

3 #*•&% 


R. Eugene Hess 
Fairmont, W. Va. 


Beta Omega Sigma; Freshman 
"Y" Council; Swimming 2. 

Andrew J. Hickey 
Staten Island, N. Y. 

Swimming i, 2; American Society 
of Civil Engineers 2, 3, Corres- 
ponding Secretary 4; Engineers 
Club 1, 2, 3, 4. 

Norman Ellen Hicks 
Augusta, Ga. 

Junior College of Augusta. 

Dora Hill 
Cuthbert, Ga. 


Freshman Adviser; Dean's List. 

Jerome Edward Hoag 
Holyoke, Mass. 


Gish N. Hoffman 

Elizabeth, Pa. 


Mary Anne Heyward 
Asheville, N. C. 

Student Forum Committee 3 ; So- 
cial Standards Committee 4; 
Dean's List. 

Mrs. Elizabeth Dula Hickman 

Lenoir, X. C. 
Dean's List. 

Davidson D. Hill 
Sasser, Ga. 
Pan-Hellenic Council., 3, 4. 

W. W. Hinnant, Jr. 
Raleigh, X. C. 


C. Robert Hoffman 

Easton, Pa. 

<I> K T 

Columbia Literary Society, Ten- 
nis 1, 2; Dean's List. 

Richard S. Hoffman 

Cincinnati, Ohio 







Charlotte Holden 
High Point, N. C. 

Glee Club I, 2, 3, 4; Choir 1, 2, 3, 
4; Music Study Club. 

Anne Hollmeyer 

Mountain Lakes, N. J. 


Student Government 4; Nereidian 
Club; Dean's List. 

Helen Holly 
Harrisburg, Pa. 

Music Study Club. 

Addison W. Hopper 
Maplewood, N. J. 

Herbert C. Hudgins 

Norfolk, Va. 
$ A 8 

Beta Omega Sigma; Football 1, 2, 
3,4; Track 1, 2, 3, 4; Tombs. 

Dorothy Huffman 
Asheville, N. C. 

Mary Brent Holland 

New Bern, N. C. 

K A (-) 

Sandals; Freshman Adviser 2; 
Women's Student Government, 
President 4; White Duchy; Peg- 
ram Chemistry Club; Student 
Forum 4; Dean's List. 

Robert L. Hollowell 

Hertford, N. C. 


Dean's List. 

Betty Holt 

Wayland, Mass. 

Hesperian Union 3, 4; Y.W. C.A.; 
Debating Club, Secretary 4. 

Raiin L. Hottenstein 

Millersburg, Pa. 


Boyd E. Hudson, Jr. 
Jeffs, Va. 

Pegram Chemistry Club; Dean's 

Mary Huggins 
Hiilsboro, Ohio 
Riding Club 3; Y. W. C. A. 3. 



Ann M. Hughes 
Sharon, Mass. 

Glee Club i, 2, 3, Secretary 4; 
Choir 1, 2, 3, 4; Music Study Club 

2, 3, 4; Social Standards Com- 
mittee 2, 3, 4; Pre-Med Society 

3, 4; Y. W. C. A. 1, 2, 3; Dean's 

Robert A. Hutchinson, Jr. 
Forest Hills, L. I., N. Y. 
Tennis I ; Dean's List. 

Richard A. Isaacs 
New York, N. Y. 

Nelson R. Jantzen 
Philadelphia, Pa. 

n k <i> 

Chronicle 1, 2; Chanticleer 4; 
Beta Omega Sigma; Cheer Leader 
1, 2, 3; Class Treasurer 3; Soccer 
4; Dean's List. 

Barbara Jane Jenkins 
Scranton, Pa. 

k k r 

Music Study Club, Secretary 3; 
Freshman Adviser 3; Presidents 
Club 4. 

Betty Claire Jennings 

Thomasville, \. C. 


Y. W. C. A. 3, 4; Meredith College 

Eleanor Huntington 

Rutherford, N. J. 
2 K 

Presidents Club 3, 4; May Day 
Committee 2, 3. 

Mary Louise Idema 

Grand Rapids, Mich. 


Choir 1 ; Glee Club 1 ; Y. W. C. A. 

1 ; French Club 3 ; Dean's List. 

Jane Ivey 
Concord, N. C. 

aa n 

Dean's List. 

Paul Franz Jaquet, Jr. 
Delmar, N. Y. 

A $ 

Union College 1,2; University of 
Arizona 3; Pre-Med Society. 

Harvey T. Jenkinson 
Bellevue, Pa. 

$ k *f, n m e, s n s, i r n, a e s 

American Institute of Electrical 
Engineers, Treasurer 4; Engineers 
Club, Vice President 3; Freshman 
"Y" Council; Chronicle 1; Dean's 

Louis B. Jennings 

Lynchburg, Va. 

II l\\l 

Ministerial Association; Classical 
Club; Dean's List. 


W. Gray Jerome, Jr. 

Winston-Salem, N. C. 
A X A 

Engineers Club; American Society 
of Mechanical Engineers. 

Mabel Johnson 
Whiteville, N. C. 
Peace Junior College I, 2. 

Irma Lee Johnson 
Washington, D. C. 

aa n 

Elizabeth Jones 

New Bern, N. C. 


Louise Lambeth Jones 

Charlotte, N. C. 


Queens-Chicora College 3; Dean's 

Perry Lee Jones 

Norfolk, \"a. 


Ivy Club; Dean's List. 

Virginia Jones 
Wheeling, W. Va. 

Hollins College 1 ; Dean's List. 

Margaret Jones 

Durham, N. C. 
Town Girls' Club. 

Thomas O. Jones 

High Point, N. C. 

II K $, $ B K, OAK 

Chanticleer 3, Editor 4; 9019; 
Freshman Tennis Manager; Pub- 
lications Board 4; Dean's List. 

Westerman W. Jones 
Wilmington, Del. 

*9k "•%*- 

Frances Rae Josephs 
Chattanooga, Tenn. 


Pan-Hellenic Council 3, Secre- 
tary 4. 

D. Griffith Kaye 

Troy, N. Y. 




Richard C. Keane 

Petersburg, Va. 


American Society of Mechanical 
Engineers, Vice President 3 ; En- 
gineers Club, President 4; Delta 
Epsilon Sigma, Secretary-Treas- 
urer 4. 

Edward H. Kelly 
Brooklyn, N. Y. 

Chronicle 1 ; Archive 1 ; Duke 
Players 3, 4. 

Jean Russ Kern 
Washington, D. C. 
Chi Delta Phi 2, 3 ; Forum Club 
4; Freshman Adviser 4; Chronicle 
4; Social Standards Committee 4; 
Undergraduate Writers 3, 4; 
Dean's List. 

Ruth Kelleher 

Haddon Heights, N. J. 

A A A, K A II 

Eko-L; Forum Club 2, 3, 4; Chan- 
ticleer 3, Co-ed Editor 4; Dean's 

Herbert D. Kerman 
West Palm Beach, Fla. 

Swimming I ; Chronicle 1 ; Pegrrm 
Chemistry Club; Pre-Med So- 
ciety; Dean's List. 

Andy L. Kimmei. 

Pottsville, Pa. 

Wrestling 1 ; Band 1 ; Freshman 
and Sophomore "Y" Councils. 

V> J? 

Ruth King 

St. Pauls, N. C. 

ka n 

Pi Gamma Mu; Dean's List. 

Frances Kirkpatrick 

Greensboro, N. C. 

Chronicle 1, 2, 3, 4; Glee Club 2, 
3; Choir 2, 3; Eko-L; Gold D, 
Dean's List. 

Jack H. Kirsch 

Rockingham, N. C. 

Robert W. Kingman 

South Easton, Mass. 

Chronicle 1 ; American Institute of 
Electrical Engineers. 

Merle Kirkwood 

Hattiesburg, Miss. 


Pan-Hellenic Cc 

il 3, President 

4; Glee Club 1 ; Presidents' Club 4. 

Theodore Kleban 
Carteret, X. J. 

American Society of Civil Engi- 
neers; Engineers Club. 




0/P* * 



Evelyn Klemme 
Belleville, 111. 

a a n, n r.\i, $b k 

Eko-L; Music Study Club; Choir; 
Glee Club; Sophomore "Y" Coun- 
cil; Y. W. C. A.; Dean's List. 

Arthur W. Knight 

Durham, N. C. 

$ A 0, A K W 

Commencement Marshal 3; 
Dean's List. 


Martinsburg, W. Va. 

Lee M. Kuemper 
New York, N. Y. 
Swimming 1, 2; Tombs. 

Beverly Kurtzmann 

Maplcwood, N. J. 

n b $ 

Freshman Adviser 4; Chronicle 
3, 4- 

William Lee Lampe 
Harrisburg, Pa. 
«[> A H 
Y. M. C. A. Cabinet 3. 

Robert S. Knapp 

Belleville, 111. 


Dean's List. 

Richard W. Knight 
Middletown, N. Y. 
Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Choir 1, 2, 
3, 4- 

Charles T. Koop 

Islip, N. Y. 

Track 1, 2, 3, 4; Cross Country 1, 
2, 3; Columbia Literary Society; 

Jesse P. Kuperman 

Jersey City, N. J. 

Z B T, * H 2, <I> B K, A <1> A 

9019, President 4; Chronic//' 1; 
Pan-Hellenic Council 4; Pegram 
Chemistry Club; Pre-Med Soci- 
ety; Wrestling 4; Dean's List. 

Stanley B. Lacks 
North Quincy, Mass. 
Baseball 1. 

John B. Lapoixte 
Meridcn, Conn. 
Connecticut Stale 1, 2. 



Doris Larsen 

West Englewood, N. J. 
Sandals; Delta Phi Rho Alpha; 
Women's A. A. Board. 

Mary Lawrence 

Reading, Pa. 


Freshman "Y" Council; Sandals; 
Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 3, 4; Fresh- 
man Adviser 2; Eko-L; White 
Duchy; Gold D; Dean's List. 

Martha Ledbetter 

Rockingham, N. C. 


Salem College 1. 

Julian C. Lentz 
Durham, N. C. 
Pre-Med Society. 

William C. Leyrer 
Bay Shore, N. Y. 

James C. Little 
Raleigh, N. C. 


Beta Omega Sigma; Class Secre- 
tary 1; Class Vice President 3; 
Boxing 1, 2, 3; Student Govern- 
ment, Secretary-Treasurer 4; Pan- 
Hellenic Council 4. 

Carolyn Latty 
Durham, N. C. 
University of Missouri 1, 2, 3. 

Robert W. Leavenworth 
New Haven, Conn. 

Track 1,4; Wrestling 4. 

Walter S. Lenox 

Ridgefield Park, N. J. 


Football 1, 2, 3, 4; Track 1, 2; 

Helen Isabel Leslie 
Woodmont, Conn. 

Music Club 1, 2; Undergraduate 
Writers 3, 4, President 4; Archive 
4; Chi Delta Phi. 

Woodrow P. Lipscomb 

Hinton, W. Va. 

K S, O A K 

Football I, 2, 3, Captain 4; Red 
Friars; Athletic Council 4; Tombs. 

Ethel Littlejohn 

Leesburg, Va. 

K A 

Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Choir 1, 2, 
3, 4; Chronicle 3, 4. 


George T. Lockwood 

Moorestown, N. J. 

Glee Club i, 2, 3, 4; Choir 1, 2, 
3, 4; Dean's List. 

Arthur Robert Long, Jr. 

Birmingham, Ala. 

Jane Love 

Washington, D. C. 

A A n, $ B K 

Chronicle 1, 2; Archive 3; Chi 
Delta Phi; Social Standards Com- 
mittee 2, 3; Student Government 
3; Sandals; Eko-L; White Duchy; 
Class President 4; Dean's List. 

Chester L. Lucas 

Hopkinton, Alass. 

* K W 

Student Government 4; Engineers 
Club 2, 4, Treasurer 3; American 
Society of Civil Engineers 2, 3, 4; 
Delta Epsilon Sigma; Dean's List. 

Carl Lutz 

Brooklyn, X. Y. 

H A 'I' 

Duke Players 1, 2, 3, Vice Pres- 
ident 4; Chronicle 1; Archive 1: 
Duke 'h' Duchess 3, 4. 

Edwin Y. Mack 
Rutherfordton, X. C. 
Chanticleer i, 2, 3. 

John A. Lockwood 

Verona, N. J. 


Baseball 1, 2; Beta Omega Sigma; 
Dean's List. 

George B. Long 
Harrisburg, Pa. 
Dean's List. 

Herbert G. Lowell, Jr. 
Westbrook, Maine 

Glee Club 3, 4; Choir 3, 4; Port- 
land Junior College 1, 2; Dean's 

Eleanor Lundy 
Troy, X. Y. 
Dean's List. 

Richard W. MacDonald 

Bloomfield Hills, Mich. 
Duke Players. 

J. Fulton Main 

Kingston, X. Y. 
A X 

Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4; University 
Quartet 3, 4; Symphony Orches- 
tra 1, 2. 



wys..y- ' .-" f- T - ' ^wjf 

Doris Mangum 
Rougemont, N. C. 
Music Study Club 2, 3, 4. 

Jack C. Mansell 
Maplewood, N. J. 
S <i>E 
Baseball 1, 2, 3. 

William Marshall 
Vinton, Va. 
S *E 
Chanticleer i, 2; Dean's List. 

James Marion Martin 
Graham, N. C. 

Choir 1, 2, 3, 4; Glee Club 1, 2; 
Dean's List. 

Andrew H. Masset 
Mount Vernon, N. Y. 
Football 1, 2, 3. 

E. Gilbert Mathews 

Hamden, Conn. 

A X A, O A K 

Student Government 3, President 
4; Chronicle, Business Manager 4; 
Class President 2; Red Friars; 
Chronicle 1, 2, 3. 

J. Wilton Manx 
Durham, N. C. 

Baseball 1; Boxing 1, 2, 3, 4; 

Margaret Ann March 
Mobile, Ala. 

aa n 

Student Government, Treasurer 
4; Freshman "Y" Council; Soph- 


"Y" C 

; Dc 

ouncn; uean s 


Charles K. Martin 

Leaksville, N. C. 

2 X 

Fred C. Mason 
Upper Darby, Pa. 

Y. M. C. A. 2, 3, 4. 

Dorothy Mathes 
Upper Montclair, X. J. 

Frank A. Mathey 

New York, X. Y. 

A X A 

Chronicle 1, 2, Sports Editor 3. 
Managing Editor 4; Band 1, 2. 3. 
4; Publications Board 4; Dean's 




Kathleen Maultsby 
Durham, N. C. 
Town Girls' Club; Dean's List. 

Louise McBride 
Welch, W. Va. 


Randolph-Macon Woman's Col- 
lege I, 2; Dean's List. 

W. Ray McCann 
Petersburg, Va. 

ii. \i e, i rn, 4> B K 

American Institute of Electrical 
Engineers; Dean's List. 

Eloise McAdams 
Belmont, N. C 
Music Study Club 2, 3. 

Frank B. McCann 

Hopewell, Va. 
American Society of Civil Engi- 


Jeanne Y. McCauley 

Hagerstown, Md. 

a a n 

Freshman and Sophomore "Y" 
Councils; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, 
Treasurer 2; Social Standards 
Committee 4; Student Council 3; 
Class Secretary 4; Duke Players; 
White Duchy; Dean's List. 

Martyne McComb 
Bluemont, Va. 

John 0. McCoy 

Glen Jean, W. Va. 

K A 

Bernard W. McDonough 

Terryville, Conn. 

Glee Club 1, 2; American Insti- 
tute of Electrical Engineers; En- 
gineers Club; Sophomore "Y" 

Thomas I. McCord 
Wiconisco, Pa. W. McCracken 



Sophomore "Y" Council; Hespe- 
rian Union 3, 4; Y. M. C. A. Cab- 
inet; Freshman Advisory Council, 

John A. McGarrity 

Trenton, N. J. 
Dean's List. 



John B. McGaughy 

Virginia Beach, Va. 

* A 0, e T 

University of Virginia 1,2; Uni- 
versity of Mississippi and Univer- 
sity of Alabama 3; American So- 
ciety of Civil Engineers; Dean's 

Charlotte Miller 

Miami, Fla. 

n B $, A <*> 
Duke Players 2, Co-ed Business 
Manager 3, Secretary 4; Chi Delta 
Phi, Secretary 4; Chronicle 2, 3, 4; 
French Club; Dean's List. 

Ruth F. Miller 

Newburgh, N. Y. 


Mount St. Joseph College 1 ; Glee 

Club 1, 2; Music Study Club; 

Orchestra 2; Y. W. C. A. 3. 

Franklin M. Moffitt 
Rockville Center, N. Y. 

Track 1, 2; Basketball 1, 2. 

Ariel Moneyhun 
Johnson City, Tenn. 
Dean's List. 

Louise Meiklejohn 
Cheraw, S. C. 
Chanticleer 4. 

Dorothy Miller 
Bethlehem, Pa. 

Class Treasurer 1 ; Freshman Ad- 
viser 3; Social Standards Com- 
mittee 3, 4; Student Government 
4; Forum Club 2, 4, President 3; 
Presidents' Club 3, 4; Glee Club 
1, 2; Dean's List. 

Ruth Minor 

Batavia, N. Y. 


Sandals; Y.W.C.A.i, 2; Women's 
A. A. Board; Dean's List. 

Margaret Molloy 
Ivyland, Pa. 

Duke Players 3, 4; Forum Club; 
Y. W. C. A. 3, 4. 

J. Scott Montgomery 

White Plains, N. Y. 

$ A 0, O A K 

Red Friars; Class President 1; 
Student Government 2, Vice Pres- 
dent 4; Chronicle 1, 2; Beta 
Omega Sigma, Vice President. 

Jane Moore 

William Moran 

irmingham, Ala. 

Richmond, Va. 






John M. Moritz 

Enka, N. C. 

Pan-Hellenic Council; Swimming 
i, 2, 3, 4. 

William A. Morse 

Lakemont, Ga. 


Track 1, 2, 3, 4; Cross Country 1, 
2, 3, Captain 4; Tombs, Treas- 
urer 4. 

Carl H. Mueller 

Lakewood, Ohio 
Choir 3; Glee Club 2, 3. 

Irvin L. Nailor 

Camp Hill, Pa. 

A X A 

Phyllis Nelson 

Brooklyn, X. Y. 

Packer Collegiate Institute 1, 2. 

Mary Toms Newsom 
Durham, X. C. 

a a n 

Chi Delta Phi 3, President 4; Stu- 
dent Government 3; Nereidian 
Club 4; Music Study Club 2, 3, 
4; Duke Players 2, 3; Glee Club 
2, 3; Choir 2, 3, 4; Chronicle 3; 
Chanticleer 2; Women's Hand- 
book 3, Editor 4; Student Forum 
4; Presidents' Club 4; Dean's List. 

J. Terry Morris 

Birmingham, Ala. 
Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Choir 1, 2, 
3, 4- 

Margaret Morton 

Charleston, W. Va. 


Sandals 2; Freshman Adviser 3; 
Student Government; Eko-L; 
Pan-Hellenic Council; Dean's 

Valentine L. Murphy 

South Coventry, Conn. 
ATA,* M E 

American Society of Civil Engi- 
neers; Delta Epsilon Sigma; 
Dean's List. 

Leroy Parker Naudain 
Haddon Heights, N. J. 

$a e 

Track I, 2, 3, 4; Cross Country 
2, 3, 4; Tombs. 

Richard S. Xewens 

Ithaca, X. Y. 

X X 

Football 1; Track 1, 2; Wrestling 
2, 3, Captain 4; Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 
4; Choir 1, 2, 3, 4; Quartette 3, 4; 
Freshman "Y" Council; Dean's 

Pennington M. Xixon 

Rome, Ga. 


Chronicle 1, 2, 3; Archive 1, 2; 
Tennis 1, 2; Dean's List. 


/% v- 


Richard Winfield Northrup 

Rutherford, N. J. 
2 X 
Beta Omega Sigma; Chronicle i; 
Wrestling I, 2, 3, 4; Duke Play- 
ers 3, 4. 

Kathleen Nuckols 

Cumberland, Va. 

Oscar E. Olesen 
Lynbrook, N. Y. 

Margaret Ormond 

Durham, N. C. 

K A 

Y. W. C. A. 1,2, 3, 4; Duke Play- 
ers 3, 4; Glee Club 3, 4; Choir 3, 
4; Town Girls' Club 1, 2, Treas- 
urer 2; Social Standards Commit- 
tee 4. 

Jenifer Osgood 
Ocean Grove, N. J. 
Duke Players; Dean's List. 

VV. Robert Owens, Jr. 
Covington, Va. 

Pail E. Paredes 

San Pedro Sula, Honduras 

ft A, 2 A II 

Publications Board 3; Dean's List. 

Nellie-Anna Opper 
New Rochelle, N. Y. 
AAA. 9 A $,$BK 

Sandals; Duke Players 1, 2. 4. 
Secretary 3; Theta Alpha Phi, 
Vice President 4; Eko-L; Y. \Y 
C. A. 1, 2; Presidents Club; 
Dean's List. 

Stuart Orton 

Rahway, X. J. 


Tennis 1; Band 1, 2; Pegram 
Chemistry Club 2, 3, 4; Soph- 
omore "Y" Council; Pan-Hellenic 
Council 4; Pre-Med Society 4; 
Dean's List. 

Alfred L. Owens 
Wilson. X. C. 

Martha Pace 

Wilkes-Barre, Pa. 

I K. A <1> A 

Ruth Parker 
Rockingham, X. C. 
St. Mary's Junior College 1. 




r^S i§*: 


Sarah Anne Parker 
Vineland, N. J. 


John Robert Parsons, Jr. 
Murfreesboro, Term. 
Pre-Med Society. 

Virginia Patrick 
Baltimore, Md. 

Arthur Pawling, Jr. 

Westfield, N. J. 

AK <F 

FYeshman "Y" Council; Soph- 
omore "Y" Council, Secretary; 
Y. M. C. A. Cabinet 3; Alpha 
Kappa Psi, Secretary 3; Duke 

Duchess; Dean's List. 

Donald A. Pengelly 

Zanesville, Ohio 

$ K T 

Track 1, 2, 3, 4; Dean's List. 

Grace Peters 
Lehighton, Pa. 

Helen Clare Parks 

Roanoke, Va. 

A 4>A 

Pegram Chemistry Club; Delta 
Phi Alpha, Secretary 4; Freshman 

Patricia Patrick 

Baltimore, Md. 

2 Iv 

Delta Phi Rho Alpha; Riding 

Robert R. Pattillo 

Atlanta, Ga. 


Peder Malvin Pedersen 
Durham, N. C. 


Pegram Chemistry Club. 

Norvin A. Perry, Jr. 
Perry Park, Ky. 
Chronicle 1, 2; Basketball 1. 

Harry F. Pfann 
Mountain Lakes, N. J. 

A x A,^ns 

Chanticleer 1; Pegram Chem- 
istry Club, President 4; Dean's 



Dorothy Phillips 
Charlotte, N. C. 

Glee Club I, 2, 3, President 4; 
Choir 1, 2, 3, 4; Music Study Club 
i, 2, 3, 4. 

John J. Plumb 

Hackensack, N. J. 
2 A E, AK?, $BK 
Dean's List. 

Harrell Pope 
Dunn, N. C. 

Campbell College 1; Chronicle 2, 
3; Dean's List. 

Marion Elizabeth Porter 
Durham, N. C. 
Town Girls' Club. 

Robert M. Price 

Scranton, Pa. 


Boxing 1, 2, 3, 4; Duke Players 3, 

4; Chronicle 2, 3, 4; Duke V 

Duchess 3,4; Tombs, President 4. 

Samuel T. Pulliam 
Richmond, Va. 

n k a 

W. Emory Plaster 
Leesburg, Va. 
Theta Alpha Phi, President 4. 

Walter Pons 

Rutherford College, N. C. 

IIME, $ B K 

Engineers Club; American Insti- 
tute of Electrical Engineers; 
Dean's List. 

Marvin H. Pope 
Durham, N. C. 

A $ a, n r M, $ B K 
9019; Boxing 1, 2; Dean's List. 

Trudie Potter 
Evanston, 111. 


Dean's List. 

Leonora Privett 

Tyler, Ala. 


Alabama College 1, 2; French 
Club 3; Dean's List. 

Oliver J. Purnell 

Rockville, Conn. 


Pegram Chemistry Club 2, Secre- 
tary 3, President 4; Pre-Med So- 


Betty Pyle 

Grand Rapids, Mich. 

K A (-) 

Grand Rapids Junior College 1,2; 
Dean's List. 

Edith Merrill Ramsaur 
Jacksonville, Fla. 


Florida State College 1, 2; Social 
Standards Committee 4; Transfer 
Adviser 4; Student Forum Com- 
mittee 4; Dean's List. 


South Norfolk, Va. 

\\ restling 1, Assistant Manager 
2, 3; Band 1; Freshman "Y" 
Council 1. 

Howard C. Ris 

Freeport, N. Y. 


9019; Football Manager 1, 2, 3; 
Varsity Football Manager 4; 
Tombs; Dean's List. 

Helen Rocke 

Norfolk, \"a. 


John H. Rohland 
Jeddo, Pa. 

American Society of Mechanical 
Engineers 3, Secretary 4; Dean's 

Leon W. Quick 

Watertown, N. Y. 

Beta Omega Sigma; Basketball 1, 
2, 3, 4; Pan-Hellenic Council 3, 4. 

Sara Rankin 

Gastonia, N. C. 


Freshman Adviser 4; Sophomore 
"Y" Commission; Glee Club 1, 2, 
3, 4- 

A. Fred Rebman 

Courtland, Ala. 

Archive 1, 2, Circulation Manager 
3, Assistant Business Manager 4; 
Class Secretary 2; Student Gov- 
ernment 3; Beta Omega Sigma; 
Pan-Hellenic Council 3, Vice Pres- 
ident 4; Dean's List. 

Richard W. M. Ritter 

Vineland, N. J. 

$A (-) 

Track 1, 2, 3, 4; Tombs. 

Max Roesti 
Boston, Mass. 
A 4> A, 2] A n 

Harry E. Rosenthal 

Winston-Salem, N. C. 

C Hj P 



Arthur B. Rouse, Jr. 

Lexington, Ky. 

A T Q, A K >F, A K 

Red Friars; Chanticleer i, 2, 3, 
Business Manager 4; Publications 
Board 4; Omicron Delta Kappa, 
Treasurer 4; Chronicle 1; Football 
1; Golf Manager 3; Tombs; 
Dean's List. 

Frances Ruark 

Park Ridge, 111. 

K A 

Glee Club 1, 2, 3; Choir I, 2, 3; 
Music Study Club 3. 

Roland Russo 
Montclair, N. J. 

Delta Epsilon Sigma 3, Secretary 
4; American Institute of Electrical 
Engineers, Secretary 1, Vice Pres- 
ident 4. 

Douglas Sackmax 
Garden City, N. Y. 

$K <r 

Manager Track 4; Dean's List. 

Thomas B. Sawyer 

Greensboro, N. C. 
Glee Club 3, 4. 

Walter A. Schaefer, II 

Nutley, N. J. 

Dartmouth 1 ; American Student 
Union, Secretary-Treasurer 3; Ar- 
chive 3, Associate Editor 4. 

Elmer E. Rouzer 

Hagerstown, Mad. 

Horace Russell, Jr. 
Washington, D. C. 
$ H £, <J> B K. I II 2, IT M E 
Pegram Chemistry Club; 9019; 


ean s 


Thomas Shipley Ryon 
Washington, D. C. 
K A, A K T, O A K 

Red Friars; Beta Omega Sigma; 
Archive 1, 2, Assistant Business 
Aaanager 3, Business Manager 4: 
Chronicle 1, 2; Publications Board 
4; Alpha Kappa Psi, President 4; 
Football 1; Tennis Manager 3; 
Tombs; Dean's List. 

Thomas C. Sager 
Hagerstown, Md. 

Basketball, Varsity Manager 4; 

R. L. Scanlan 

Brooklyn, X. V. 

$ A 8 

Baseball 2, 3; Beta Omega Sigma; 
Dean's List. 

Martha Kate Schmidt 

Louisville, Ky. 


Gulf Park College 1 ; V. W. C. A.: 
Eko-L; Freshman Adviser; Riding 
Club; Dean's List. 





Donald V. Schworer 
Brooklyn, N. Y. 
Tennis Manager. 

Nancy R. Seeman 
Durham, N. C. 

aa n 

Winifred Shaw 
Chattanooga, Tenn. 

n b 4> 

University of Chattanooga. 

Joe W. Scott 

Live Oak, Fla. 

n K A, A $ A 

German Club I, 2, President 3; 
Columbia Literary Society; Peg- 
ram Chemistry Club; Swimming 
3, 4- 

Frances Sewell 

Atlanta, Ga. 


Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Choir 1, 2, 

3, 4- 

Donald H. Sheeiian 
Montclair, N. J. 

Columbia Literary Society; Pi 
Gamma Mu; Chronicle 2; Archive, 
Managing Editor 3; Pan-Hellenic 
Council 3, President 4; Freshman 
"Y" Council; 9019; Dean's List. 


James G. Shili.iday 
Pittsburgh, Pa. 


Chanticleer i, 2, 3, Assistant 
Business Manager 4; Baseball 1; 
Pan-Hellenic Council 4. 

William J. Shockloss 
Wilkes-Barre, Pa. 

Swimming 1 ; Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4; 
Band 1. 

Ernest A. Simpson, Jr. 

Hightstown, N. J. 

Edward W. Shilling 

Dover, Del. 

II K 4> 

Pan-Hellenic Council 4; American 
Society of Mechanical Engineers. 

Julia Rowena Sidbury 
Wilmington, N. C. 

k k r 

Glee Club I, 2, 3; Choir 1, 2, 3; 
Pegram Chemistry Club; Pre- 
Med Society. 

Helen Sisk 
Waynesville, N. C. 
St. Mary's School 1. 



Virginia Skinner 

Durham, N. C. 

aa n 

David M. Smith 
Whitcville, N. C. 
Baseball i, 2, 3, 4; Tombs. 

Fred F. Smith 

Short Hills, N. J. 

AS $ 

Cheer Leader 1, 2, 3, Head Cheer 
Leader 4. 

Philip A. Small 
Charlotte, N. C. 


Baseball Assistant Manager 1, 2, 
3, Manager 4; Cross Country 
Manager 1, 2, 3, 4; Chanticleer 
4; Columbia Literary Society 1, 
2, 3; Duke V Duchess Circulation 
Manager 1 ; Tombs. 

Edward Smith 
Dunn, N. C. 
n K $, A K <F 
Dean's List. 

Harwood T. Smith 
Petersburg, Va. 


Football 1, 2, 3, 4; Tombs. 


Kenneth M. Smith 
Barnesville, Ohio 
Dean's List. 

George P. Snyder, Jr. 

Ridgefield Park, N. J. 

<J> K T, A * A 

Cross Country 1, 2, 4; Columbia 
Literary Society; Freshman and 
Sophomore "Y" Councils 1, 2; 
Commencement Marshal. 

Betty Souders 

Fayetteville, N. C. 

K A, 2] A II 

Chronicle 3, Co-ed Business Man- 
ager 4. 

Mary Elizabeth Smith 

Chattanooga, Tenn. 


Chanticleer 1; Pan-Hellenic 

Council 4; Presidents Club 3; Ar- 
chive 1. 

William B. Somervili.e 
Cumberland, Md. 
A X A, A K, T K A 
Y. M. C. A. 1, 2, 3, President 4; 
Columbia Literary Society 1, 2 
4, President 3; Glee Club 1, 2, 
Secretary-Treasurer 3, Vice Pres- 
ident 4; Choir 1, 2, 3, 4; Wrestling 
1; Chanticleer i. 

Loula McDonald Southgate 

Durham, N. C. 


!~> ■ 



G. Ray Sparks 

West Palm Beach, Fla. 


Pan-Hellenic Council 3, 4; Foot- 
ball 1 ; Football Assistant Man- 
ager 2, 3, Freshman Manager 4; 
Y. M. C. A. 3, 4; Secretary of 
Class 4; Tombs. 

John L. Spurgeon 
Union town, Pa. 

Dean's List. 

Marjorie Stallcup 

St. Petersburg, Fla. 


Pegram Chemistry Club; Dean's 

Robert H. Stamey 
Lawndale, N. C. 

Undergraduate Ministerial Asso- 
ciation, President 4; Hesperian 
Union 4. 

Ruth Stedmax 

Moncure, N. C. 

Town Girls' Club; French Club. 

Hal C. Stephens 

Morristown, Tenn. 


Basketball 1; Football 1, 2, 3, 4. 

Allen C. Spurgeon 
Uniontown, Pa. 
Dean's List. 

Warren C. Stack 
Monroe, N. C. 

Chanticleer i, 2, 3 ; Soccer Man- 
ager 3, 4; Vice President North 
Carolina Collegiate Press Associa- 
tion; Columbia Literary Society 

3, 4- 

Jack C. Stamaton 

Stamford, Conn. 

Chronicle 1, 2, 3, 4; Archive 1, 2, 
3; Undergraduate Writers; Band 
1, 2, 3; Symphony Orchestra; 
Duke 'n' Duchess Editor 1. 

Helen Starke 

Ridgewood, N. J. 


Anne Louise Steele 
Rockingham, N. C. 

a An 

Mary Baldwin College; Transfer 
Adviser 3; Social Standards Com- 
mittee 4. 

Robert H. Stephens 

Wilmington, Del. 

v v 

Chronicle 1,2; Baseball Manager 
1, 2. 



Keith H. Stetler 

York, Pa. 

A <J>A 

Dean's List. 

William L. Stocks, Jr. 

Scranton, Pa. 

S X, A $ A 

Swimming i, 2, 3; Beta Omega 

Sigma; Pegram Chemistry Club; 

Chronicle 1. 

Merle K. Stone 
Durham, N. C. 

James C. Storie 
Liberty, N. Y. 
Football 1, 2, 3. 

Carol Strauss 

Winston-Salem, N. C. 


Sandals; Women's A. A. Board 2; 

Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 2, 3, 4; 


ean s 


Isabel Sultner 

York, Pa. 


Chronicle 1,2; Duke Players 1,2; 
Choir 1, 2, 3, 4; Glee Club 1, 2, 
3, 4- 

Mary Elizabeth Stine 

Wilmington, Del. 

K A, $BK 

Social Standards Committee 
Chairman; White Duchy; Secre- 
tary Class 2; Vice President Class 
3 ; W. A. A. Board 2, 3 ; Glee Club 
1; Choir 1; Eko-L; Music Club; 
Y. W. C. A. 1, 2, 3, 4; Sandals; 
Dean's List. 

Betty Wyllys Stoxe 

Arlington, Ya. 

A A n, $ B K 

Eko-L; Y. W. C. A.; Dean's List. 

Russell D. Stoxe 
Wilmington, N. C. 
Dean's List. 

Betty Ann Stowell 

Philadelphia, Pa. 

* M 

Duke Players; Chi Delta Phi; 
Chronicle 1, 2, 3, Co-ed Editor 4; 
Publications Board 4; Dean's List. 

Irene Stutson 
Suffolk, Va. 

Music Study Club; Chi Delta Phi; 
Chanticleer 3, 4; Dean's List. 

J. Edward Suxdholm 
Brooklyn, X. Y. 
K 1\ A 4> A 
Boxing Manager 3 ; Tombs. 






George Surbaugh 

Anderson, Ind. 

A 2 $ 

Harold A. Sykes, Jr. 
Queens Village, N. Y. 
Baseball i, 3, 4. 

Francis S. Taylor 

Durham, N. C. 


Archive 3, 4. 

Mary Teer 
Durham, N. C. 

aa rr 

Holton-Arms 1, 2; Pan-Hellenic 
Council 3, 4. 

W. C. Sutton 

Jackson, Miss. 

K A, K K l F 

Band 2, 3, 4; Kappa Kappa Psi, 
Vice President 4. 

Curtis S. Taylor 

Addison, N. Y. 

Archive 3 ; Dean's List. 

Hoy Taylor, Jr. 
Miliedgeville, Ga. 

Track 1. Thomas 

Philadelphia, Pa. 

S X 

*■" a 

Catherine Thompson 

Walter R. Thompson 

Graham, N. C. 

Charlotte, N. C. 


Undergraduate Ministerial Fel 


reensboro College 1,2; Chronicle 


J» , 


Chanticleer 4; Dean's List. 


;a* <*. ■» 

-- ^' 


Harold B. Thurston 

Mary Tick 

Martinsburg, W. \'a. 

Bethlehem, Pa. 

\— -^ v 

AT 12 

<l> A 1 

Moravian College for Women 1 



T. Howard Timberlake 
Columbia, S. C. 

Chanticleer 4. 

Roberta Townsend 

Staten Island, N. Y. 

4>B K 

White Duchy; Nereidian Club 2, 
3, President 4; Y. W. C. A. 1, 2, 
3, 4; Freshman Adviser; Eko-L; 
Delta Phi Rho Alpha; Social 
Standards Committee 4; Dean's 

E. William Turley 
Parkersburg, W. Va. P. Turner 
Clayton, N. J. 
Track 1, 2, 3, 4; Tombs. 

Carl Ultes, Jr. 
Springfield, Ohio 

Oberlin College 1, 2; Chronicle 3; 
Columbia Literary Society 3. 

Louise Varnes 

Wilmington, Del. 

K K T, A * A 

Choir 1, 2; Glee Club 1, 2; Dean's 

Elizabeth C. Tobey 

Durham, N. C. 

A <J>A 

Pegram Chemistry Club; Sym- 
phony Orchestra; Dean's List. 

Oliver W. Truax, Jr. 

Martins Ferry, Ohio 


Charles F. Turner 

Birmingham, Ala. 

2 A E, $ H 2 

H. E. Ulrich 

Haddonfield, N. J. 
A K <F 

Orchestra 1, 2; Wrestling 2; Col- 
umbia Literary Society 2, 3, 4; 
Dean's List. 

Stephen J. Van Lill, III 

Baltimore, Md. 

<I> A (-) 

Chronicle 1, 2; Chanticleer 3; 
Pegram Chemistry Club. 

G. W. Vick 

Greensboro, N. C. 
Columbia Literary Society, 


Harold D. Yon Glahn 

Brooklyn, N. Y. 

2 $ E, A $ A, 2 II 2 

Cheer Leader I, 2; Glee Club i; 
Chronicle i; Swimming 3; Dean's 

George Walter 
Philadelphia, Pa. 

Intramural Department Manager 
1, 2, 3, 4; Cross Country 1; Duke 
Players 3,4; Symphony Orchestra 
1, 3; Spanish Club 1, 2, 3; Intra- 
mural Board 4; International 
Club 1, 2, 3; Dean's List. 

Louise W'axxamaker 
Durham, N. C. 

a a n 

Social Standards Committee 2; 
Town Girls' Club 2, 3, Vice Pres- 
ident 4. 

Edward L. Watson 
Tuckahoe, X. Y. 
A X 
Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4. 

T. Preston Webster, Jr. 

Tappahannock, \ a. 
I * E, 4> H 2, A K, <I> B K 

Red Friars; Class Treasurer 2, 
President 3; 9019; Dean's List. 

William \Y. Wells 

Elmira, X. Y. 


Remson W. Walker 
Tarrytown, X. Y. 


Beta Omega Sigma; Baseball 1, 
2, 3; Track 4; Glee Club. 

Mary Gene Wann 

Terre Haute, Ind. 

OB <I> 

French Club Secretary 3, Vice 
President 4; Dean's List. 

Clyde W. Warren 

Clinton. X. C. 

S. Ann Watson 
Cheraw, S. C. 
A A A, n M E 
Duke Players. 

Maurice A. Weinstein 
Salem, X. J. 

University of Maryland 1, Band 
2, 3, 4; Y. M. C. A. 2, 4; Religious 
Council 4; Hesperian Union 3, 4; 
Freshman Advisory Council; 
Dean's List. 

James Kilgo West 

Asheville, X. C. 
A 2 $ 

Football I, 2; Track 1; Dean's 


i l4ffe£. 


„ 1 

Norman L. Wherrett 

Wilmington, Del. 

4>K T 

Class Treasurer 3, 4. 

Donald H. White 
Brooklyn, N. Y. 

Chronicle 1. 

Rhoda Widgery 

Durham, N. C. 


Delta Phi Rho Alpha; Women's 
A. A. Board 3, 4; Town Girl's 
Club; Phi Sigma; Pre-Med Soci- 
ety; Dean's List. 

Avis Wiley 
Sharon, Conn. 

Daniel C. Will, Jr. 

Drexel Hill, Pa. 

<1> A (-) 

Pegram Chemistry Club; Pre- 
Med Society. 

Bill J. Williams 

Fayetteville, Tenn. 

S An, * BK 

Columbia Literary Society, Secre- 
tary 2; Debating Team 2, 4; 9019; 
Hesperian Union; Pi Gamma Mu; 
Y. M. C. A.; Dean's List. 

Ruth Whitaker 
Dravosburg, Pa. 

n b 4> 

Chronicle 1, 2, 3; Chanticleer 
2, 3; Duke Players; Dean's List. 

Margaret White 

Ridgewood, X. J. 

K A •-> 

Student Government 1 ; Sandals; 
Sophomore "Y" Council; Class 
President 2, 3; Class Vice Pres- 
ident 4; Social Standards Com- 
mittee 4. 

Arthur L. Wiley, Jr. 

Norfolk, Va. 
<I> K T 

Chanticleer 3, 4; Cheer Leader 
I, 2; Publications Board 4. 

Dorothy Wii.kerson 
Durham, X. C. 

Town Girls' Club. 

Berry C. Williams 

Fayetteville. Tenn. 

1' A II, <I> B K 

9019, Treasurer 4; Debating Team 
2. 4; Columbia Literary Society 1, 
2; Hesperian Union 3, 4; Pi Gam- 
ma Mu; Undergraduate Writers 
Association; Archive 4; 'i. M. 
C. A.; Dean's List. 

J. Lake Williams 
Easley, S. C. 
11 K 'l>. A K T 

Wrestling i ; Chanticleer 4; Col- 
umbia Literary Society; Duke 




M. C. Williams 
Rahway, N. J. 
Wrestling i ; Dean's List. 

E. W. Wilson 
Durham, N. C. 


Midville, Ga. 
Glee Club 4. 

Robert C. Wood 

Lewisburg, W. Va. 

A T Q, $ H 2, A $ A 

Football Manager 1; Basketball 
1, 4; Beta Omega Sigma Pres- 
ident; Student Government, Sec- 
retary-Treasurer; Pegram Chem- 
istry Club; Pre-Med Society. 

Elizabeth Lamb Woolfolk 

Staunton, Va. 


Margery Wright 

Clarksburg, W. Va. 


Glee Club; Social Standards Com- 
mittee; Dean's List. 

Anne Cecile Willis 
Daytona Beach, Fla. 

Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Choir 1, 2, 
3, 4; Y. W. C. A. 1, 2, 3, 4. 

Robert Wilson 
Bennington, Vt. 

Archive 1, 2, 3, Editor 4; Under- 
graduate Writers President 4; 
Chronicle; Dean's List. 

Majorie Winston 

Roanoke, Va. 

AA n 

Class Vice President 2; Sandals; 
Freshman and Sophomore "Y" 
Councils President; Y. W. C. A. 
Cabinet; Pegram Chemistry Club; 
Duke Players 1 ; Student Govern- 
ment, Corresponding Secretary; 
Pre-Med Society; Dean's List. 

M. Wayne Woodard 
Asheville, N. C. 

Mars Hill College 1, 2; Pre-Med 

George S. Wortiiington 

Washington, D. C. 


Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Choir 1, 2, 3, 
4; Pegram Chemistry Club 3, 4. 

Wayne E. Wright 

Asheville, N. C. 
Football 1. 



Marvin M. Wylie 
Princeton, Ky. 
Band I, 2; Orchestra I, 2. 

Hubert P. Young 
Scarsdale, N. Y. 
Chronicle I, 2, 3; Dean's List. 

J. Russell Yoder, Jr. 

Esterly, Pa. 

AK <F 

Y. M. C. A. 1, 2, 3, 4; Freshman 
Adviser 4; Polity Club. 

Jeanne Young 

Lakewood, Ohio 
Sandals; Chronicle r, 2; Chanti- 
cleer 3, 4; Presidents Club 4; 
Dean's List. 

Dorothy Zerbach 

Rocky Mount, N. C. 

Archive 2, 3, 4; Chi Delta Phi; 
Student Forum Committee; So- 
cial Standards Committee; Fresh- 
man Adviser; Dean's List. 






Women of the East Campus and even men of the West are prone to forget us, 
members of the Duke School of Nursing, but we are an important part of this 
university. We rarely participate in your activities; unlike most women at Duke, 
we work, play, and live on the West Campus; and we even go so far as to try to 
make your hospital visits a pleasure. In short, we are just a bit different. 

Our type of living is unfamiliar to you . . . Chapel at six-twenty a.m. (Did 
you ever try to sing at six-twenty?) . . . breakfast, and on duty at seven . . . 
between then and eleven p.m., eight hours of duty, several hours of class and study, 
and some time out for sports and social life . . . We could give you a lesson on 
how to do forty-eight hours worth of living in twenty-four. The pace is stren- 
uous, but we love it. 

And now we would acquaint you with those of us soon graduating. We have 
types to suit all tastes. Take Lurline Olsen for instance . . . equally at home 
on a horse, in the ward, or on a dance floor. If it's food that interests you, see 
Waneta Umble . . . she can plan a meal to turn any man's heart. Do you care 
for red-heads? We have two; demure and talented Maude Adams . . . who 
divides her attention between Beethoven and the ministerial school, and witty 
Hilda Smith . . . the class stylist. The most ardent of our trucking enthusiasts 
are Sula Barbee and Anne Beery . . . incidentally, two of our best nurses. Lottie 
Mae Brewer has energy plus . . . and can accomplish more in less time than it 
takes. Virginia Pope and Maude "Cookie" Cook are our tennis champions . . . 
and, come spring, can be found up on the hill any fair day. Then we have Myra 
Hall, who appears too tiny to be a nurse . . . but surely you've heard that good 
things come in small packages . . . a case of mite is might! 

Sara Jarett, the girl with the distinctive eyebrows, is envied by everyone for 
her faithful Sunday "specials." Annie Lee Pegram, unlike her sister, hasn't her 
name in books . . . but has her own very definite place in our group. 

If you want to know the words to a popular song, ask Jean Gibson, our own 
Kate Smith, who has an excellent memory and a lovely voice. In sunshiny 
Martha Currence and her seven brothers we have a living counterpart of Snow 
White and the Seven Dwarfs. Edna Decker, ex-Duchess of East, class literate 
and dancer par excellence, finds time to carry on a prolific correspondence with an 
ex-Duke of West. Sarah Wilson, with a Shirley Temple coiffure, is our most ca- 
pable and conscientious student nurse. Whenever we have troubles that require 
a shoulder to weep on, we find Dot Dunn for sympathy and good advice. . . . 
And finally, Kathleen Eagles, our class president . . . who loves to ride to Chapel 
Hill and to fall asleep at inopportune moments. 
This small group has managed to crowd a lot of fun in these three years of arduous preparation for our profession. 
We shall always remember you, and hope you will remember us. 


Vice President 




Maude S. Adams 
Danielsville, Ga. 

Annie H. Beery 
Wilmington, N. C. 

Maud M. Cook 
Norfolk, Va. 

Edna L. Decker 

Haworth, N. J. 

Kathleen Eagles 
Wilson, N. C. 

Myra M. Hall 
Morgantown, W. Va. 

Sula Barbee 
Maysvillc, N. C. 

Lottie Mae Brewer 
Winston-Salem, N. C. 

Martha Currence 

Asheville, N. C. 

Dorothy E. Dunn 
Winston-Salem, N. C. 

Jean C. Gibson 
St. Petersburg, Fla. 

Sara L. Jarrett 
Asheville, N. C. 




Poughkeepsie, N. Y. 

Virginia Martin Pope 

Stantonsburg, N. C. 

Waneta V. Umbel 
Dilliner, Pa. 

Annie Lee Pegram 
Guilford College, N. C. 

Hilda Smith 
Smyrna, N. C. 

Sarah Ann Wilson 
Crossnore, N. C. 

CLASS OF 1939 

Off to the game . . . Women's class in session . . . 

Shortlidge and Cree 

On the fence . . . Wined and dined. 


DUKE UNIVERSITY ** »* ** *« * ** 


In this, the third year of the turmoil of books and letters for our elass, we can 
look back through the preceding three years and experience a very real sense of 
satisfaction at the part we have played in the campus and classroom life of the 

Our class got off to a good start the first year with the election of a group of 
very capable officers, Gar Miller and Maril Pedeflous being the leaders on their 
respective campuses. Nor were we long in showing our class and school spirit 
for we waged quite a successful battle on the occasion of the Coffee Pot Rush. 
Then came the glorious and very welcome 25-0 victory over Carolina when our 
two teams met on the gridiron. Never was a better impetus given to a Victory 
Ball and the ensuing social season in which the class of '39 quite capably gave 
account of itself. We may also take a bow for the way we continued the class- 
sponsored Freshman house dances. The year was closed in a blaze of glory with 
the various elections, fraternity tappings and so on, in which the outstanding 
members of the class on each campus were honored; Beta Omega Sigma, Sandals, 
Phi Eta Sigma, and the class elections being the specified instances. 

Our Sophomore year Chuck Moorehead and Kitty Chubb were chosen to guide 
the destinies of the class, and under their capable leadership we plunged into all 
campus activities with a renewed vigor and a growing sense of importance. Ath- 
letic teams, publications, forensic societies, social activities; all felt the impact of 
new blood and the revitalizing influence we brought. The year left a consequent 
and finer appreciation of the things that Duke University can mean to a person, 
and we all left for the summer vacation rather glad to get away from the grind of 
studies, but still eager to get back in harness again the following fall. 

And that fall . . . we were Juniors and Duke decorum was ours to have and 
to hold. Johnny Cree and Betty Shortlidge carried on with our tradition of elect- 
ing capable class officers and this past year has been perhaps the most successful 
that any class at Duke has ever seen, and we have all entered the drive looking to 
the garnering of honors in our Senior year with a great deal of vigor. We leave 
this year to come back and receive our final blessings. Nex1 year is the last, and 
let's make it the biggest and best! 

Men's President 


// omen's President 

O'Mara, Vice President 
Goeiirig, Secretary 

Gii.ux, Vice President, Secretary 
\\ allace, Treasurer 




Beatrice Abernethy Gwen Adams 

Durham, N. C. Martinsburg, W. Va. 

AAA K K r 

Town Girls' Club, Duke Players. 
Treasurer 2, President 
3; Student Council 3; 
Presidents' Club 3; 
Chronicle 1, 2; Dean's 

Robert T. Albright Elizabeth Allin 

Norfolk, Va. Fort Bragg, N. C. 

KA,$HE nB$ 

Band 2, 3; Symphony University of Hawaii 1 ; 

Orchestra 2, 3; Archive French Club; Dean's 

2,3. List. 

William H. Ade, Jr. 

Chicago, 111. 


Louise Anderson 
Durham, N. C. 

aa n 

John C. Acer 
Birmingham, Ala. 

American Institute of 
Electrical Engineers. 

Samuel A. Agnello 

Jamestown, X. 1 . 

K K T 

Robert Alabaster 
Baldwin. X. Y. 

Football 1,2,3; Basket- 

Band 1, 2, 3 ; Symphony ball 1 ; Track 1 ; Tombs. 
Orchestra 1, 2, 3. 

Elizabeth Applewhite Jeannette Bagwell 
Halifax, X. C. Raleigh, X. C. 


Glee Club 1, 2, 3; Choir Peace Junior College 1, 
1, 2, 3. 2; Chanticleer 3. 

Edgar Lee Bailey 

Lexington, X. C. 

Football 1,2.3; Tombs. 

Ellis T. Baker 

Baltimore, Md. 

K A, <I> H S 

Chronicle I, 2, Sports 
Editor 3; Archive 2; 
9019; Dean's List. 

W. E. Baldwin, Jr. 
Dunn, X. C. 

Donald G. Bard, Jr. Virginia Bariscillo Mary Dean Barrett Mary Barrow 

Pleasantville, X. Y. Asbury Park, X. J. Stamford, Conn. Zebulon. X. C. 

*A0 Dean's List. K A © AAIT 

Band 1, 2. Glee Club 1, 2. 3; Choir St. Marv's Junior Col- 

1, 2, 3; Y. W. C. A. 1; lege 1. 2: Y. \V. C. A. 3. 

Music Study Club 2, 
3 ; Dean's List. 

Frank C. Barry 

Sag Harbor, X. Y. 

Duke V Duchess 2; Football 1, 2, 3 
Football 1. 

Robert Baskerville Xorman S. Baylor John Robert Beaman Jose Bechara, Jr. 
Warrenton, X. C. Washington, N. J. Morehead City, X. C. Mayaguez, Puerto Rico 

Band 1. SAE 

W. H. Belk 
Charlotte, X. C. 
Davidson 1, 2. 



Betty Bell 
Fairmont, W. Va. 
. KKF 

David Bew 

Margate, N. J. 

<i> K X F 

Pre-AIed Society; 
Freshman and Soph- 
omore "Y" Councils. 

George E. Bell 
Rockville, Md. 

Mary Duke Biddle 

Durham, N. C. 

Freshman "Y" Com- 
mission; Sophomore 
"Y" Commission; So- 
cial Standards 2, 3; 
Freshman Adviser; 
Y. \V. C. A. Board 3; 
Dean's List. 

Eleanor Belvin 
Durham, N. C. 
Dean's List. 

G. G. Birmingham, Jr. 
Liberty, N. Y. 

William A. Bender 
Upper Darby, Pa. 

Hamilton L. Bishop 
Garden City, N. Y. 
Duke Players. 

Mary Agnes Bennett Russell Bergman 

Babson Park, Fla. Madison, N. J. 

A A n Basketball 1, 2; Base- 
Social Standards Com- bal1 1, 2, 3; Tombs, 
mittee 3. 

Peter J. Blake, Jr. 

New Hartford, N. Y. 

A T Q, A K <F 

Y. M. C. A. 1, 2; Chron- 
icle 1 ; Archive 1. 

Mildred Bobbitt 
Durham, N. C. 

Town Girls' Club 1, 2, 
3 ; Chronicle 1. 

Freda Boger Roger Winslow Bone James D. Bowen 

Peggy Boyd 

Philadelphia, Pa 

Chronicle 2; 
Club 2. 

Nashville, N. C. Williamston, N. C. Dover N. J. 

Riding F2E Football 1; Basketball Tusculum College 1, 2. 

' Wake Forest College 2. Jj Freshman Advisory 

Caroline Breedlove 
Durham, N. C. 
K A (-) 
Chronicle I ; Y. W. C. A. 
Cabinet 1, 2, 3 ; Fresh- 
man and Sophomore Sandals; Freshman Ad 
" Y " Commissions 

Frances Briggs 

Durham, N. C. 


Council 3. 

John Bossard Britton 

Sumter, S. C. 

President 2; Class 
Treasurer 2; Editor 
Woman's College 
Handbook 3; Sandals; 
Dean's List. 

viser 2; Women's A. A. 
Board 1, 2, Treasurer 3. 
Delta Phi Rho Alpha. 

Matthew L. Brit*/. 
Winston-Salem, N. C. 

Glee Club I, 2, 3; Choir 
2, 3; Freshman "Y" 
Council; Sophomore 
"Y" Council. 

Frank O. Braynard 
Glen Cove, N. Y. 

Columbia Literary So- 
ciety; Polity Club; 
Chronicle I, 2; Dean's 

James M. Brogan 

Richmond, Va. 




Jane Bra/.nell 
Miami Beach, Fla. 
Dean's List. 

Frances Brooks 

Warsaw, N. C. 


Social Standards Com- 
mittee 1; Music Study 
Club; Presidents' Club 
2, 3, Vice President 3; 
Women's Student Gov- 
ernment 3; Glee Club 
2, 3- 

^ -•#-£: ^ r^^- 




Arthur C. Brown 

Betty Jean Brown 

Kathleen M. Brown 

Morrison Brown 

Ted Brown 

Louise Brugh 

Bethel, Conn. 

Blanchester, Ohio 

South Orange, N. J. 

Swampscott, Mass. 

Jackson Heights, X. ^ . 

Montgomery, W. Va. 






^ ZTA 

Football i; Band I, 2; 

Sandals; Student Gov- 

Glee Club 1, 2, 3; Choir 

B. 0. S.; Football 1; 

Cheer Leader 1, 2, 3; 

Publications Board 3; 

Chronicle I, 2, 3. 

ernment 2, 3 ; Chronicle 

2, 3. 

Chronicle I, 3; Choir I, 

Freshman Tennis; 

Social Standards 3; 

1, 2, 3; Hesperian Un- 

2, 3; Glee Club 1, 2, 3. 

Dean's List. 

Freshman Adviser 3; 

ion 2, 3; Dean's List. 

Chronicle 1, 2; Dean's 

Charles Bunn 

Lucille Burgess 

James L. Burhans 

NfoRRis M. Burleson 

Dorothy Butt 

Elizabeth Caldwell 

Spring Hope, N. C. 

Summitt, N. J. 

Dunbar, Pa. 

Port Alleghany, Pa. 

Brooklyn, N. Y. 

Marion. X. C. 

Freshman Friendship 


K K V 

A <I> 

Stratford College 1, 2. 

Council; Sophomore 

Social Standards 1 ; 

Band I , 2 ; Pegra m 

Glee Club 1 ; Student 

"Y" Council. 

Freshman "Y" Com- 
mission; Sophomore 
" Y " Commission; 
Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 3. 

Chemistry Club; 
Dean's List. 

Council 3; Dean's List. 

Carl C. Campbell 

Martha Campbell 

Margaret Carlen 

Albert J. Carpenter 

Ruth Carpenter 

Clayton C. Carter 

Asheville, N. C. 

Bradenton, Fla. 

Cookville, Tenn. 

Attleboro, Mass. 

Garden City. X. ^ . 

Centerville, Md. 


Tennessee Polytechnic 

Football 1. 

Dean's List. 

Institute 1, 2. 

Freshman Cheer Lead- 
er; Symphony Orches- 
tra 1; Hesperian Union. 

John T. Caskey 

Edgar E. Cayce 

Alex Chatham 

Betty Church 

II. W. Churchill 

Richard X. Clarke 

Washington, D. C. 

Virginia Beach, Va. 

Elkin, N. C 

Meriden, Conn. 

Portland. Me. 

Upper Montclair. X. }. 

2 A E 

American Institute of 


Glee Club 1 ; Choir 1. 

Band 1, 2, 3. 

A X A 

Football Manager 2. 

Elect rical Enginers ; 

Chronicle 1. 2, 3. 

Dean's List. 

i^? i?^ 2$^ ^ i§*S 

^ o ^ l- ^ 

ft MiAk 


lw W* 



Mary Drew Clay 

Macon, Ga. 


Irvin W. Cobb 
Winston-Salem, N. C. 

Taylor Cook 
Kenmore, N. Y. 

Erma Cooley 
Frenchtown, N. J. 
Glee Club. 


Cleveland Heights, Ohio 


Carroll Costigan 

Bloomington, 111. 


Chronicle i, 2, 3; Ar- 
chive 1 ; Duke Players 
1, 2, 3. 

Dean's List. 

Nereidian Club 1, 2, 3; 
Y. W. C. A.; Dean's 

Arthur H. Cox 

Shaker Heights, Ohio 


Wellington Cramer 

Brooklyn, N. Y. 
American Society of 

James B. Craven 
Charlotte, N. C. 

Robert G. Crawford 

West Point, Miss. 


John F. Cree 

Sunbury, Pa. 


Dorothy Creery 

Drexel Hill, Pa. 


Sandals: Class Secre- 

Mechanical Engineers. Pan-Hellenic Council 3 ; University of Mis; 

Dean's List. sippi 1, 2. 

Class President 3; B. tary 2; Chanticleer 
O. S.; Golf 2; Tombs. 1, 2, 3; Chronicle 1, 2; 

Nereidian Club 1, 2, 
Vice President 3 ; Y. W. 
C. A. 1, 2; May Day 
Committee 2, 3; Dean's 

Macon Crowder 
Raleigh, N. C. 


Randolph-Macon Col- 
lege 1, 2. 

Edgar L. Danner 

Larchmont, N. Y. 

George Crowell, Jr. 

High Point, N. C. 
Glee Club 3. 

Ada F. Davidson 

Augusta, Ga. 

Junior College of Au- 
gusta 1, 2; Dean's List. 

Evelyn Culp 
New London, N. C. 

Greensboro College 
1, 2. 

Raymond B. Culp 
Harrisburg, Pa. 

Eve Lynn Curtis J. Dewey Daane 

Hawthorne, N. J. Grand Rapids, Mich. 

Glee Club 3; Dean's A T A, $ H S 

Betsy Hale Davis Thomas E. Davis, Jr. 
Baltimore, Md. Rockingham, N. C. 

Dean's List. 


Arch N. Dawson 
Lakewood, Ohio 
Pre-Med Society. 

Hesperian Union 3 ; 
9019; Dean's List. 

Dan Denny 
Harriman, Tenn. 

4*?: i^S '£& 



i§s^ , mm 


R. A. DerTatevasian 

Vernon H. Dibeler 

Raymond Donnelly 

Richard A. Donnelly 

Frederick Donovan 

Martha Jane Down 

North Braddock, Pa. 

Roselle Park, N. J. 

South Norwalk, Conn. 

Brielle, N. J. 

Newark, X. }. 

Pleasant Ridge. Mich. 


Glee Club 1, 2, 3; Choir 

\\ restling 2, 3. 

11 K A 


B. 0. S.; Boxing i; 

1, 2, 3; Wrestling 1, 2; 

Hand 1. 2. 3. 

Freshman Adviser; 

Chronicle I, 2, Asst. 

P e g r a m Chemistry 

Pegram Chemistry 

Managing Editor 3; 

Club; Band 1, 2; Iota 


Chanticleer, Sports 

Gamma Pi. 

1, 2, 3; Duke '«' Duch- 
ess, Business Manager 
1, 2, 3; Pan-Hellenic 
Council 3; Publications 

Elmer F. Drake 

William E. Drake 

Howard Eager, Jr. 
Washington, D. C. 

Floyd R. Eckersley- 

Roberta C. Edwards 

Roselle Park, N. J. 

East Orange, N. J. 

Scranton, Pa. 

Durham, X. C. 


11 K A 

Swimming 1, 2. 

Glee Club 1. 2, 3; Choir 

Board; Dean's List. 

B. 0. S.; Chronicle 1. 
Gretchen Elmiger 

Glee Club 1; Tennis 1. 

2, 3; Town Girls' Club 
1 . 2 : Treasurer 3 ; 
Dean's List. 

William S. Doyle 

Bayonne, N. J. 

Lowell, Mich. 



Glee Club 1, 2, 3; Choir 

Betty Emery 

Earl L. Emory 

Betty Eriox 

Romeo A. Falciaxi 

1, 2, 3; Duke 'n' Duch- 

Sanford, Maine 

Oriental, X. C. 

Orchard Park. X. Y. 

Hammonton. X. J. 

Guy Elder, Jr. 

ess 2, 3; Music Study 


Pre-Med Society. 


11 M E 

Columbia, S. C. 

Club 1, 2, President 
3; Y. W. C. A. 1,2,3; 
Chronicle 2; Freshman 

Freshman Adviser; So- 

Dean's List. 

Band 2; Glee Club 2; 


cial Standards Commit- 

American Society ol 

tee; Dean's List. 

Civil Engineers; Dean's 

Adviser 3; Dean's List. 


John C. Farrell 

Kendrick S. Few 

Margaret Finger 

W. Robert Finn 

A. Gordon Fischer 

James Fit/.gerald, Jr. 

Norwich, N. Y. 

Durham, N. C. 

Maiden, N. C. 

Palmyra, N. L 

Bait i mi ire. Md. 

Wilson. X. C. 

Columbia Literary So- 

$ A ©, * H 1 

n Al E 


<I> K T 


ciety 3 ; Pre-Med Soci- 

B. 0. S.; Pan-Hellenic 

Town Girls' Club 1, 2, 

B. 0. S.; Basketbal 1, 

Classical Club 1 , 2 . 


Council 3; Publications 

3, Recording Secretary; 

2, 3; Soccer 3; Dean's 

Treasurer 3; Under- 

Board 3; Chronicle 1, 2; 

Dean's List. 


graduate Ministerial 

* • 

Chanticleer i, 2; Phi 

Association 1, 2, 3; Stu- 

Eta Sigma, President; 

dent Religious Council 

Commencement Mar- 

3; Chronicle 1; Soph- 

shal; 9019; Dean's List. 

omore "Y" Council. 

i^ l%& 2%&- 2%& ^ 



Gertrude Fleet Kenneth Fleetwood Grace Fletcher Arne T. Fliflet 

Winter Haven, Fla. Seaford, Del. Durham, N. C. Mountain Lakes, N. ]. 

AE<t> A K q • Freshman Honors ; Glee AKf,KK <F 

Presidents' Club; Band i, 2, 3 ; Football 1. Club 1, 2, 3; Y. W. Dean's List. 

Dean's List. C. A. 2, 3; Choir 1, 2, 3. 

Theodore Foote John A. Forlines, Jr. R. M. Forsberg William Franck, Jr. 

Newark, N. J. Durham, N. C. Emsworth, Pa. Durham N C 

«T,AKT KA SX n K <I> 

Freshman "Y" Coun- Archive 1, 2, 3; Chron- B. O. S.; Basketball Wrestling 1, 2, Man- Chronicle 2, 3; Dean's Glee Club 1, 2, 3 ; Choir 

c.l Secretary; Soph- l de 1 ; Freshman "Y" 1, 2. ager 3; Duke Players List. 1, 2 , 3; Duke Players 

omore 1 Council; Council; Sophomore 

Hal S. Floyd 
Fairmont, N. C. 

Jean Fraser 

Brooklyn, N. Y. 


Charles W. Fogg 
Lynn, Mass. 

Louise Fraser 

Fort Bragg, N. C 


Chronicle 1; Basketball "Y" Council. 

1, 2, Manager 3. 

'-, 3- 

Julius Freidlin 

Jacksonville, Fla. 


Charles F. French Elizabeth C. Fuller 
Mountain Lakes, N. J. Arlington, Va. 

John W. Gamsby 
New Haven, Conn 

Duke Players; Duke V Tombs 
Duchess, Dean's List. 

A K l F 

Wylie Gardt 

Bradford, Mass. 


Harold Garlock 
Lockport, N. Y. 

Swimming 1, 2, 3; Baseball I, 2. 

Epsie Fuller John H. Furlong 

Lumberton, N. C. Chester, Pa. 

aa n nK$ 

Mary Baldwin College Pre-AIed Society. 
I, 2. 

Walter R. Gattis, Jr. Miles A. Gayle 
Durham, N. C. High Point, N. C. 


Band 1,2; Glee Club 1, 
2, 3; Symphony Or- 
chestra 1, 2, 3. 

Russell A. Gair, Jr. 
Norwich, N. Y. 
Chronicle 3. 

Frank H. Gerard 
Drexel Hill, Pa. 





J. Nelson Gibson, Jr. 

Gibson, N. C. 


Lillian Gibson 

Elizabeth, N. J. 


Y. M. C. A. Cabinet 3 ; French Club 2. 
Dean's List. Dean's List. 

Richard W. Goode 

Newton, Mass. 

B. O. S.; Class Treas- 
urer 2; Swimming I, 2, 
3; Tombs; Chronicle 1, 

Eugene A. Gordon 
Brown Summit, N. C. 

Hazelle Gillin 

Bangor, Maine 


Sandals; Music Study- 
Club; Class Vice Pres- 
ident 1, 2, 3; Glee Club; 
Choir; French Club; 
Chronicle 3. 

Mary Louise Goree 
Chattanooga, Tenn. 
Glee Club 1, 2; Choir 
1, 2; Music Study Club 
I , 2 ; Pan-Hellenic 
Council 3. 

Richard P. Gingland 

Hackettstown, N. J. 
Basketball 1, 2. 

John Glasson 
Durham, X. C. 

Commencement Mar- 
shal 2; Duke Players I, 
2, 3; Pre-Med Society. 

Jack R. Gregson 
Morristown, N. J. 

Engineers Club, Treas- 
urer 3; American Soci- 
ety of Mechanical En- 

Thomas R. Grimm. J r. 

South Orange, X. J. 

YJ <I> E 

B. O. S.; Chanticleer 
1 ; Track 1. 

Jack A. Goehrig 

Trenton, X. J. 

S X 

Columbia Literary So- 
ciety 2, 3 ; Chanti- 
cleer 2; Class Secre- 
tary 3. 

Robert O. Haas 

New York. X. Y. 


B. 0. S.; Football 1,2; 
Track 1, 2, 3; Tombs. 

Albert D. Hancock William F. Hanig 

Port Washington, N. Y. Elmhurst, N. Y. 

ATA.AK'F A T A, A * A 

Chanticleer 2, 3; Basketball 1; Baseba 

Pan-Hellenic Council 3 ; 2. 
Dean's List. 

Edward N. Hauser Jane Hawkins 

Glenside, Pa. Marietta, Ga. 

Cross Country 1, 2, 3; Glee Club 1, 2, 3 ; Choir 

Track 1. I, 2, 3; Dean's List. 

Douglas L. Harris 
Fort Pierce, Fla. 

J. Roy Hege 

Winston-Salem, N. C. 
Dean's List. 

Robert L. Hartlieb 

Wantagh, X. Y. 
2 X 

Ch ron icle 1 ; Dean's 

John P. Hatch 
White Plains, X. Y. 

American Society of 

Mechanical Engineers; Women's Debating 

Elizabeth Hatcher 

High Point, X. C. 


Dorothy Henry 
Atlanta, Ga. 


Social Standards Com- 
mittee 1; Nereidian 
Club 3. 

Dean's List. 

Samuel Herman 
Savannah, Ga. 

Team 1, 2; Hesperian 

Union. Clerk 2; Chan- 
ticleer 2, 3; Chronicle 
1. 2. 

John D. Hewlitt 

Cold Spring Harbor, 

L. I., X. Y. 




Dan W. Hill 

Alton Hobgood 

H. Busch Hodde 

Reid T. Holmes 

Ben S. Horack 

S. Francis Horne 

Asheville, N. C. 

Durham, N. C. 

Highland Park, Mich. 

Wildwood, X. J. 

Durham, N. C. 

Farmington, X. C. 


Dean's List. 




Football 1,2,3; Tombs ; 
B. 0. S. 

B. 0. S.; 9019; Dean's 



and 1, 2, 3; Track 1 ; 
re-Med Society; 
can's List. 

Jane Ellen Horsting 

John C. Howard 

Jean Howell 

Mary C. Howell 

Alton Reid Hoyle 

David W. Hoyle 

Wilmette, 111. 

Savannah, Ga. 

Atlanta, Ga. 

Salt Lake City, Utah 

Asheville, X. C. 

Durham, X. C. 



aa n 


Freshman "Y" Coun- 

Chronicle I. 

Pre-Med Society. 

Sandals; Archive, Co-ed 
Business Manager; 
Women's A. A. Board 


University of Utah 1, 2. 


William R. Huck 

Hill Hudson, Jr. 

William S. N. Hulme 

John H. Hurlbut 

John G. Hutchinson 

Lorraine Hyde 

Bloomfield, X. J. 

Shelby, N. C. 

Jackson Heights, N. J. 

Oak Park, 111. 

Arlington, Va. 

Interlaken, X. J. 

<J> K T. (-) A $ 


2: $E 

American Society of 

Glee Club 1,3; Pegram 


Duke Players 1, 2, 3. 

Freshman "Y" Coun- 
cil; Sophomore "Y" 
Council; Boxing, As- 
sistant Manager 1, 2, 
3 ; Chanticleer 1, 2, 3 ; 
Dean's List. 

B. 0. S.; Tennis 1. 2, 3; 
Freshman "Y" Coun- 
cil; Chronicle 1; Tombs. 

Mechanical Engineers; 
Dean's List. 

Chemistry Club. 

Edward S. Ixglis 


John E. Ingram 

William M. Irwin 

Henry W. Jackson 

Robert J. James 

Great Neck, L. I., N. Y. 

New York, N. Y. 

Lewes, Del. 

Sunbury, Pa. 

Richmond, Va. 

Bedford, Va. 


4>K «F 

A X A, A K <F 

Duke Players. 


Dean's List. 

Manhattan College 1. 

Soccer 3; Band 2, 3. 

Washington University 
1, 2. 

i3«S i§»S ig*S ^ ^ 




Robert Louis James Walter D. James 
Petersburg, Va. Washington, D. C. 

American Society of K2 

Mechanical Engineers, Chronicle i, 2, Office 
Vice President 3. Manager 3 ; Boxing 

Manager 3; Tombs; 
Dean's List. 

Mathew J. Jancsics Ann Marie Jefferson X \xcy Jerxk; \x Helexe Tohx 

Newark, N. J. Fountain, N. C. Ahoskie, X. C. Uniontown, Pa. 

A * A Peace Junior College ^A Glee Club; Y. W. C. A. 

St. Mary's Junior Col- 
lege 1, 2. 

1, 2. 

E. Harold Johnson Eloise Johnson Walter Johnson, Jr. Jean Johnston 

Orlando, Fla. Glen Burnie, Md. Chattanooga, Tenn. Tampa Fla. 


Joan Johnston 
Tampa, Fla. 

Curtis S. Jones 
Swarthmore, Pa. 
Cross Country 1, 2, 3; Chronicle 1, 3; Duke V KA Florida State College Florida State College K 2 

Track 1, 2,3. Duchess 1, 2; Y. W. Chronicle 1; Archive 2,3. 1,2. 1,2. Basketball Manager 1. 

L-. A. 2, 3. c 

' J 2, 3; soccer 2, 3. 

Margaret A. Jones 

Lenoir City, Tenn. 


Virginia Intermont 
College 1, 2. 

Robert F. Kennedy 

Upper Montclair, N. J. 

S $ E, $ H I 1 
Dean's List. 

Paul K. Jones 

Salem, Mass. 

Macon Jordan 
Mt. Airy, X. C. 
Band 1, 2, 3. 

Ben R. Kerr 

Murfressboro, Tenn. 


Columbia Literary So- ball l - 
ciety 3. 

Walter J. Kerr 

Rumson, X. J. 

Baseball 1,2,3; Basket- 

John Kahle 
Columbus, Ohio 

Charles Kasik, Jr. 

Milwaukee, Y\ is. 


Jane Kelley 
Y\ ashington, D. C. 

n b $, n m e 

Pan-Hellenic Council; Boxing 2, 3; Chronicle Sandals; Freshman 

B. 0. S 

Stephen Kidd 

Penns Grove, X. J. 

K A 

Track 1; Chronicle 2, 3; 
Glee Club 1. 

2, 3 ;B. O. S. 

Barbara Kilduff 
\\ aterbury, Conn. 

Pegram Chemistry 
Club; Dean's List. 

Y" Commission; Class 
Secretary 3; Freshman 
Adviser 3 ; Dean's List. 

Curtis L. Kixgsbery 

Pensacola, Fla. 


Birmingham - Southern 
College 1 ; Sophomore 
"Y" Council; Colum- 
bia Literary Society 2, 
3 ; Cross Country 3 ; 
Dean's List. 

^ ^*: i^ ^&. i^ 



Margaret Kirk Jane Kitchex 

Starksville, Miss. Ashland, Ky. 

Mississippi State Col- AAA 

lege for Women i, 2. Randolph Macon Col- 
lege I, 2. 

Mary E. Krimmei. Robert G. Lamb 

Durham, N. C. Rochester, N. Y. 

Glee Club i, 2, Treas- — X 

urer 3; Choir 1, 2, 3; Soccer 2; Football, As- 

Music Study Club, Sec- sistant Manager 2, 3. 
retary 3 ; Town Girls' 
Club 1, 2, 3; Delta Phi 
Alpha; Dean's List. 

Anne Knight Arline Koch Chester S. Koop C. Frederick Kreiser 

Jacksonville, Fla. Pittsburgh, Pa. Islip, N. Y. Lebanon, Pa. 

XQ riBcJ, Cross Country 1 ; * H 2, II M K 

Florida State Teachers Social Standards Com- Track 1; Swimming 3; g0 io; Dean's List. 

College 1, 2. mittee 2; Hood College Pre-Med Society 2, 3. 


Ralph M. Lambeth 

Thomasville, X. C. 

4> a e 

Charles E. Landreth Donald D. Lanning 

Winston-Salem, N. C. West Trenton, N. J. 


Freshman "Y" Coun- Glee Club 1 ; Freshman Football 1; Chronicle 1 ; 
cil; Assistant Manager "Y" Council; Dean's Band 1, 2, 3; Symphony 
Tennis 1. List. Orchestra I, 2, 3. 

Nancy Lapradk 

Durham, N. C. 


James A. Leckie 

Rego Park, L. I., N. Y. 

2 X, $ H 2 

Cross Country 1, 2: 
Track 1, 2, 3; Dean's 

Leonard D. Levy 

Durham, X. C. 


Wrestling 1, 2, 3. 

Francis B. Lee 
Monroe, N. C. 
Pre-Med Societv. 

Richard Q. Lewis 

Annapolis, Md. 


John L. Lentz 

Durham, X. C. 

James W. Littler 

Manlius, X. Y. 
A $A 

Virginia Leon 

Westfield, X. J. 


Chronicle 1, 2; Chanti- 
cleer 3. 

Freda Liverant 
York, Pa. 
Dean's List 

Football 1; Track 1; Archive, Art Editor 2; 
Marshal 2; Soccer 2; Pegram Chemistry 
Y. M. C. A. Cabinet. Club; Pre-Med Society; 

Dean's List. 

Joe H. Levinson 
Benson, X. C. 

Ruth Livingston 

Philadelphia, Pa. 

Helen Levitt 
Petersburg, Va. 
A E * 
Dean's List. 

Robert M. Lohman 

Fort Wayne, I ml. 


Basketball 1, 2, 3; B. 
O. S. 

£$ £5 



Max B. Long 

Roxboro, N. C. 


Ernest J. Lovell, Jr. Herbert Lowenstein 
Raleigh, N. C. Irvington, N. J. 

A $ A 

Mary MacClements Betsy K. MacLeod 
Charlotte, N. C. Buffalo, N. Y. 


Dean's List. 

Dean's List. 

Betty Lutz 
Ridgewood, N. J. 


Baseball i, 2, 3; Foot- Y. W. C. A. 
ball 1; Dean's List. 

Duncan MacLeod 
Buffalo, N. Y. 

Wilbert Lyons John L. Lyttle 

Ridgewood, N. J New York, N. Y. 

* A © AX 

Football 1 ; Chronicle. Glee Club 1; Choir 1. 

Jane Magill 
Chattanooga, Tenn. 


University of Chatta- Glee Club I, 2. 

John M. Manbeck 

Lewistown, Pa. 

A X A 

Ruth Manytlle 
Tryon, X. C. 

Soccer 1, 2, 3; Riding 
Club; Y. W. C. A. 

Kathryn Margolis 
Passaic, N. J. 
Dean's List. 

Gloria Marx 
River Edge, N. J. 
A <!>A 
Dean's List. 

Frank T. Markham Geneva Marks 

Tiptonville, Tenn. Sanford, N. C. 

IIKA y. W. C. A. 1, 2. 

Columbia Literary So- 
ciety 1, 2, Treasurer 2; 
Y. M. C. A. 1, 2, 3, 
Secretary 3 ; Chanti- 
cleer 1; Football 1. 

Howard P. Mason 

Hollywood, Calif. 


Class Treasurer I ; 
Track I ; Chronicle 1 ; 
Chanticleer i, 2, 3; 
B. O. S.; Sophomore 
"Y" Council; Student 
Government Repre- 
sentative 3; Golf Man- 
ager 3; Dean's List. 

Walter H. Mason 

Xew York, X. Y. 

Archie G. Marshall Betty Jane Marshall Katherine Martin 
Branford, Conn. Hendersonville, X. C. Xew York, X. Y. 

$ M, X A <P 

A X A 
Baseball 1, 2. 

Emily Matheson 
Hartwell, Ga. 

a a n 

Dean's List. 

Duke Players; Chron- 
icle Staff; Women's A. 
A. Board 3. 

Frances Mauser Marguerite McClenny 
Allentown, Pa. Durham. X. C. 

Glee Club 1; Choir 1; 
Y. W. C. A. 1. 



Janet McConnell 

Fayetteville, N. C. 

St. .Mary's Junior Col- 
lege I, 2. 

Robert E. Merchant 
\\ ilkinsburg, Pa. 

Tennis I, 2, 3; Tombs 
Dean's List. 

James McGimsey, Jr. 

Morganton, N. C. 
n K A, $ H 1' 

Columbia Literary So- 
ciety 1, 2, President 3; 
Glee Club I, 2; Fresh- 
man " Y " Council; 
Sophomore "Y" Coun- 
cil; Dean's List. 

Charles N. Miles 
Seymour, Conn. 

Pegram Chemistry 

Madeline McGinnis 
Montclair, N. J. 


Garfield Miller, Jr. 

Coral Gables, Fla. 

K 2, $ H 2 

B. O. S.; Student Gov- 
ernment 2, 3; Golf 2, 3; 
Class President I ; 9019; 
Tombs; Dean's List. 

Alex N. McInnis 

Gulf Hammock, Fla. 


Track 1,3; Cross Coun- 
try 3. 

K. Robert Miller 

Endvvell, N. Y 
Chronicle 1, 2. 

Campbell McLain 

Columbia, S. C. 


Columbia Literary So- 
ciety; Pre-Med Society. 

William E. Miller 
Sunbury, Pa. 

George B. Meldrum 

Langhorne, Pa. 
Baseball 1. 

Jeanne Milliette 

Drexel Hill, Pa. 


Y. W. C. A.; Glee Club 
I 2; Freshman Com- 
mission, Sophomore 
Commission; Choir 1, 2. 

Ione Millner 

New Rochelle, N. Y. 


John T. Minor 

Batavia, N. Y. 


Basketball 1, 2; Track 
1 ; Tombs; B. 0. S. 

H. R. Mitchell, Jr. 

Washington, N. C. 


Davis D. Moise 
Sumter, S. C. 

Phil Mitchell, II Louise Mizell 

Rock Island, 111. Opp, Ala. 

ATQ K A Columbia Literary So- 

Chronicle; Dean's List, ciety, 2, 3 ; Pre-Med So- 
ciety; Dean's List. 

Hervey S. AIoore, Jr. Jeanne Moreton Clinton W. .Morgan 

Sea Girt, N. J. Erie, Pa. Lombard, 111. 


Track 1, 2; Cross Coun- Chronicle 3; Glee Club Glee Club 1; Choir 1; 
try 1; Columbia Liter- 1, 2; Choir 1; Duke 9019; Dean's List. 
arY Societv; Freshman Players 2, 3. 
"Y" Council, Vice Pres- 
ident; Sophomore "Y" 
Council, Vice Pres- 
ident; Dean's List. 

John E. Morrissey Matt B. Murfree, Jr. James Murray, Jr. 
Flushing, N. Y. Murfreesboro, Tenn. Port Washington, N. Y. 


Freshman "Y" Coun- 
cil, President. 

^ r^sS i§*: ^ ^ 




Lawrence Nath 
Middletown, N. Y. 

Boxing i; Pegram 
Chemistry Club. 

H. Philip Nunn 
Winston-Salem, N. C. 
Dean's List. 

William I. Neikirk 

Hagerstown, Md. 


Pan-Hellenic Council 3. 

Eleanor Oak 
Bound Brook, N. J. 
Dean's List. 

William Nesbit, Jr. 
Durham, N. C. 

Ellen Nelson 
Russellville, Ark. 

Arkansas Polytechnic Pre-Med Society, Pres- 
College. ident 3; Freshman Ad- 

viser; Student Religi- 
ous Council. 

Ann Oliver 
Westfield, N. J. 


Duke Players; Chanti- 

Wallace B. Olson 

Plainfield, N. J. 


Soccer 2; Sophomore 
"Y" Council. 

Dewey Nichols Charles Nickersox 

Abington, Mass. Torrington, Conn. 

B.O. S.; American So- 
ciety of Civil En- 
gineers; Dean's List. 

Robert J. O'Mara Jean Sanders Ord 

Ashland, Ky. AIcKeesport, Pa. 


Football 1,2,3; Basket- Music Study Club r, 2, 

ball 1, 2, 3; Class Vice 3 ; Woman's College Or- 

President 3; Tombs; chestra 1, 2, 3; May 

B. O. S. Day Committee 1, 2. 

James R. Orton 
Lewes, Del. 

Marie L. Pedeflous 

Plainfield, N. J. 


Class President 1; San- 
dals; Student Council 
3; Freshman Adviser 
2, 3- 

Mary K. Osburn 

DuBois, Pa. 


Forum Club, Secretary- 
Treasurer 3; Duke 

C. Sam Peeler 
Staunton, Va. 

Milton P. Oviatt 
Hamden, Conn. 

Elizabeth Pennell 
Fort Bragg, N. C. 
Nereidian Club 1, 2. 

Richard J. Parker, Jr. 
El Paso, Texas 

Marion Park 
Leland, Miss. 


Glee Club 1, 2; Choir 
2 ; Chanticleer i ; 
Dean's List. 

Maxine R. Perdue 

Canton, Ohio 


Freshman Adviser; Baseball 1, 2, 3; Chan- 
Pegram Chemistry ticleer i; Commence- 
Club. ment Marshal. 

John S. Perry 

Durham, N. C. 

Hill Paschall 

Durham, N. C. 


Archive 1, Circulation 
Manager 2. 

Margaret Peters 
Jacksonville, Fla. 

a a n 

Y. W. C. A. 1, 2; San- 
dals; Chanticleer i, 
3; Archive 1; Dean's 

^ ^ ^ ^ i^ 



Paul R. Peters 


illiam Peters, Jr. 

Susan Phillips 

Anne Porter 

Joe R. Powell 

William J. Powers 

Lehighton, Pa. 


izabeth City, N. C. 

Chattanooga, Tenn. 

Greensboro, Aid. 

Durham, N. C. 

Pleasantville, N. Y. 

Track I, 2, 3; Band 2, 3. 



Chronicle 1; Riding 
Club; Dean's List. 



Archive 1, 2; American 
Society of Mechanical 
Engineers 2, 3. 


Harold E. Pray 

Nell Puckett 

Robert S. Puckett 

Robert A. Radtke 

Charles W. Ramsey 

Robert Rand 

Oak Park, 111. 

Charlotte, N. C. 

Birmingham, Ala. 

Detroit, Mich. 

Charlotte, N. C. 

Park Ridge, 111. 


2 K 


AT 12 

American Society of 

<J> K <F 

Swimming 1, 2, Man- 

Chanticleer 2, 3 

1 Civil Engineers. 

Dean's List. 

ager 3; Sophomore "Y" Chronicle 1; Columbia 
Council. Literary Society 1; 

Swimming 2. 

James P. Rathbun 

Fredonia, X. Y. 

<J> A(-> 

Freshman "Y" Coun- 
cil; Baseball Manager 
1, 2; Chronicle 1; Ar- 
chive 1; Pre-Med Soci- 

Norman W. Rausch 

Maplewood, X. J. 

Roddy Reid, Jr. 
Rock Hill, S. C. 

L. King Reid 
Cheraw, S. C. 

Band 1, 2, 3 ; Glee Club The Citadel 1 , 2 
3. Dean's List. 

Janet Rawdon 
Oberlin, Ohio 


Sandals; Freshman Ad- 
viser 3; Business Alan- 
ager Women's Hand- 
book 3 ; Chronicle 3 ; 
Chanticleer 3; May 
Da>- Committee 2. 

William Reisner, Jr. 
Hagerstown, Md. 

George I. Ray 

Charlotte, N. C. 


Janet Rettew 

Harrisburg, Pa. 

2 K 

Elkins Read 
Kbensburg, Pa. 
Dean's List. 

William Rhodes, Jr. 

Estill, S. C. 


Hal C. Rees 

Fayetteville, Tenn. 
Chronicle 3. 

Ruth Harriet Rice 

Bluefield, W. Va. 
Concord College. 

Student Council; Music Columbia Literary So- 
Study Club; Dean's ciety 2, Secretary 3; 
List. Class Vice President 2; 

Pan-Hellenic Council 3. 






Vivian Rieger 

William J. Riley, III 

Jane Roe 

J. Forbes Rogers 

Kenneth J. Rowley 

A. Morgan Rucker 

Staten Island, N. Y. 

Hollis, N. V. 

Moundsville, W. \ a. 

Upper Montclair, X. J. 

Hamden, Conn. 

Petersburg, \ a. 

2 A II 

n KA 


Pegram Chemistry 

Glee Club 1. 2. 3; Choir 

Dean's List. 

Glee Club 1, 2, 3; 

Club; Pre-Med Society; 

I, 2, 3; Double Quartet 

Freshman Commission, 

Freshman "Y" Coun- 


Sophomore Commis- 

cil; German Club. 

sion, Y. W. C. A. 1, 2; 

Choir 2; Dean's List. 

\\ [i, lard H. Rue 

Eleanor Rukfcorn 

Mary Leona Ruffin 

Herman Rumsey 

June Russell 

Laurence X. Rynd 

Imlaystown, N. J. 

Des Moines, Iowa 

Raleigh, N. C. 

Chattanooga, Tenn. 

Pensacola, Fla. 

Brooklyn, X. Y. 

Baseball I, 2; Basket- 



<I> A (-) 

K A 

* H 2, II M E 

ball i. 

Carleton College. 

Peace Junior College 1, 

B. (). S.; Chanticleer 
1 ; Track, Assistant 
Manager 1, 2, 3. 

Randolph Macon 1. 2. 

Freshman '"V" Council. 

Helen Saleeby 

Irving L. Samuels 

Dorothy Sawyer 


Ruth Schoenberger 

Li: Roy A. Scott 

Dillon, S. C. 

Baltimore, Md. 

Kenosha, Wis. 

Rahway. X. J. 

Lawrenceville, X. J. 

Kannapolis. X. C. 

Sandals; Chronicle I ; Y. 

Z B T, A $ A 


A X, (-) A $ 

Chronicle 1. 2. 3: Forum 

$ 1 1 I 

W. C. A. 2, Secretary 3 ; 

Chronicle 1, 3; Pegram 

Ferry Hall Junior Col- 

Football Trainer 1 : 

Club 1, 2; Class Vice 

Y. M. C. A. 1. 2, 3; 

Ministerial I'ellowship; 

Class Treasurer 3 ; 
Dean's List. 

Chemistry Club 2, 3; 

lege 1. 

Duke Players 1. 2, 3; 

President 3 ; Dean's 

Dean's List. 

Swimming Manager 2: 


Freshman Adviser : 

Chronicle 1, 2, 3; Duke 

Hesperian Union. 

n Due k ess 1 , 2, 3 ; 

Cn WTici.HKR 2; Dean's 


Ruth Scott 

Allen L. Seaman 

Gordon A. Seeberg 

Tom P. Senff 

Elizabeth Sewalx 

Edna Eari.e Sextox 

Waynesburg, Pa. 

Madison, Conn. 

Ansonia, Conn. 

Mt. Sterling, Kv. 

York Village, Maine 

Zebulon. X. C. 

B. (). S.; Tennis 1 ; 



Social Standards Com- 

Z T A 

Wrestling 1. 

Tennis 1. 

B. O. S.; Class Secre- 
tary 1 ; Pan-Hellenic 
Council 3; 9019; Dean's 

mittee 2: Y. W. C. A. 
1. 3. 

Dean's List. 




Dan 0. Shackelford 
Durham, X. C. 

Landon E. Shuff 
Greenville, N. C. 


Dean's List. 

Robert Slatkix 

Weehawken, X. J. 


Chronicle 1,2; Pre-Med 
Society; Pan-Hellenic 

Muriel Smith 
La Grange, Ga. 
Wesleyan College. 

Jack H. Shackleton 

II K* 

Springfield, Pa. 

Betty Shuford 
Conover, N. C. 


Ronald Joseph Slay 

Greenville, X. C. 

1' X 

Virginia Smith 

Baldwin, L. I., X. Y. 


Duke '«' Duchess 2, 3 
Chanticleer 3. 

Charles E. Shannon 

Monroe, X. C. 

O X E 

Y. M. C. A. 1, 2, Cab- 
inet 3; Undergraduate 
Ministerial Fellowship 
1, 2, 3, Treasurer 2, Sec- 
retary 3 ; Freshman Ad- 

Clarence F. Simmons 

Rockville Center, X. Y. 


Assistant Wrestling 
Manager 3; Freshman 
"Y" Council. 

Robert E. Sleight 
Staten Island, X. Y. 

Freshman "Y" Coun- 
cil; Sophomore "Y" 
Council ; Duke V Duch- 
ess 1 ; Glee Club 3. 

Lucy Gray Smither 
Winston-Salem, X. C. 


David J. Shapiro 

Xew York, X. Y. 

Ruth Simmons 

Wilmington, Del. 


Social Standards Com- 
mittee 3; Chronicle 2. 

Harvey F. Sloan 
Bellevue, Pa. 


Chanticleer i, 2; 
Track, Assistant Man- 
ager 1, 2, 3; Cross 
Country, Assistant 
Manager 1, 2, Manager 
3; Publications Board 


Vitol S. Shepard Betty Shortlidge 

Palm Beach, Fla. Lincoln University, Pa. 
Freshman "Y" Coun- K A 

cil; Pre-Med Society; Class Secretary 1, Pres- 
ident 3; Sandals; Y. W. 

Swimming 1, 2, 3. 

William Singletary 
Winston-Salem, X. C. 
Dean's List. 

Robert L. Sloan 
Waynesville, X. C. 

C. A. 1, 2, Freshman 
Commission, Soph- 
omore Commission; 
Dean's List. 

Henry H. Sink 
Greensboro, X. C. 

Sophomore "Y" Coun- 
cil; Senior "Y" Cab- 
inet; Glee Club, Assist- 
ant Manager 2, 3, Sec- 
retary-Treasurer 3; 
Choir; Dean's List. 

Helen Baxter Smith 

Virginia Beach, \ a. 

'I' M, XA<J> 

Archive 2, 3; Chronicle 
3 ; Dean's Lisi. 

Paul Adams Sommers June Southworth Robert F. Spangler 

Maplewood, X. J. Edgewater, Md. Xewport Xews, Va. 

ATA ZTA, XA<D B. O.S.; Football 1 ; 2, 

Pre-Med Society; Peg- Undergraduate Writers 3; Tombs, 

ram Chemistry Club; Association; Dean's 

Choir 1, 2, 3 ; Glee Club List. 
1, 2, 3. 



^ i^ ^ ^ i^S 



Thomas Z. Sprott, Jr. Charles D. Spurgin 
Charlotte, N. C. Baltimore, Md. 

Augusta Junior College <P K "F 

Columbia Literary So- 

I, 2. 

O. L. Steele 
Cleveland, Ohio 

Thad G. Stem 
Oxford, N. C. 
Football i, 2. 

Edwin L. Staley 
Harrisburg, Pa. 

Winburn E. Stewart 
Savannah, Ga. 

William Stankowitch 
Ridgefield Park, N. J. 

Grace Stamets 
Pittsburgh, Pa. 

Delta Phi Rho Alpha; 
Women's A. A. Board 
2, Secretary 3. 

Doris Stine 

Hagerstown, Md. 


Social Standards 1, 2, Glee Club 1; Choir 1. 
3; Dean's List. 

Dorothy Stone 
Biddeford, Me. 


James C. Stearns 
Jacksonville, Fla. 


George H. Stone 
Worcester, Mass. 


Mary Storb 

New Holland, Pa 


Sidney Stovall 
Virgilina, Va. 

Classical Club 1, 2, 3; 
Dean's List. 

Caroline Stratton 
Lewisburg, W. Va. 
Greenbrier College. 

Roscoe L. Strickland 
Maplewood, N. J. 

Richard J. Stull 
Washington, Pa. 


Harry B. Sullivan 

St. Albans, N. Y. 

Track 1, 2, 3; Tombs. 

Edmund S. Swindell Countess Tabor Ruth Elise Tepper Emerson W. Terry 

Durham, N. C. Boissevain, Va. Baltimore, Md. Montclair, N. J. 

$A9 A <J> Chanticleer 1 ; Dean's <J> H S 

Basketball 1, 2, 3; Woman's College Or- List. Y. M. C. A. 1, 3. 

Tombs. chestra; Symphony Or- 

chestra; Glee Club; 
Choir; Music Study 
Club; Pegram Chemis- 
try Club; Dean's List. 

James B. Thomas James C. Thomas 

Frederick, Md. Durham, N. C. 

II ME, SnS $A0 

Pegram Chemistry Basketball 1, 2, 3; 
Club; Dean's List. Tombs. 

^ i§*: ^ ^ ^ 



Joan Thoms 

Hawthorne, N. J. 


Women's A. A. Board; 
Delta Phi Rho Alpha. 

Jean Vantine 

Great Falls, S. C. 
Chronicle 3. 

Eric G. Tipton 
Petersburg, Va. 

Football 1, 2, 3; Base- 
ball 1, 2, 3; Tombs. 

Priscilla Townsend 
Port Arthur, Texas 
Lamar College 1, 2. 

Speed Veal 

Aladisonville, Ky. 


Robert Van Voorhis 

Rutherford, N. J. 
* K 1\ $ H S, A K <F, 

K K T 

Band I, 2, 3; Glee Club Orchestra I, 2, 3; Glee 
1, 2; Choir 1, 2; Sym- Club 3 ; Choir 3; Dean's 
phony Orchestra 1, 2, ^' 8t ' 
3; B. (). S.; Freshman 
"\ " Council, Soph- 
omore "Y" Council; 
Intramural Manager 2, 
3 ; Pan-Hellenic Council 
3; 9019; Dean's List. 

William E. Tracy 

Stockbridge, Mass. 

Charles C. Veirs, Jr. 
Rockville, Md. 

Sidney L. Truesdale 

Waynesville, N. C. 


Baseball 1, 2, 3; B. 0. 
S . ; V i c e President; 
Commencement Mar- 
shal 1; Classical Club; 
Y. M. C. A.; Chanti- 
cleer 1; Tombs. 

Orville H. Vincent 

Oak Park, 111. 

Boxing 1, 2, 3; Tombs. 

Walter E. Treut 

Rutherford, N. J. 


Pan-Hellenic Council. 

J. William Vinson 
Tampa, Fla. 
Archive 3. 

Edward von Sothen 
Jamaica. X. Y. 

C 1 a r k s o n Tech 1 , 2 ; 
American Society of 
Mechanical Engineers, 


Henry K. Warth 

Baltimore, Md. 

KA, A <I>A 

Freshman "Y" Coun- 

James B. Walker 
New Rochelle, N. Y. 

J Watson 
Charlotte, X. C. 

n k $ 

Richard C. Walker 
Moorestown, X. J. 

Swimming 1 , 2 , 3 ; 
Tombs; Dean's List. 

Nancy Webb 

Greenwich, Conn. 


Arthur Wallace 
Elizabeth, N. J. 

John J. Weber 

Newark N. J. 

A $A 

Jean Wallace 

Newark, N. J. 
Dean's List. 

R. Bruce Ward 

Baltimore, Md. 

Symphony Orchestra 2, 
3; Glee Club 2, 3. 

Christopher Webster Bernard Weingarten 

Tappahannock, Va. Brooklyn, N. Y. 

2 <I> E, <I> H S, II M I': Z B T 

B. 0. S. Duke Players 1. 

^ m^ i^S i§^ i§^ 




Virginia Weischer 

Montrose, N. Y. 

2 K 

Chronicle I, 2; Archive 
2, 3 ; Chanticleer i, 2, 
3; French Club 2, 3. 

Dorothy Wilkins 

Rockville Center, N. Y. 

S K 

Delta Phi Rho Alpha; 
Women's A. A. Board; 
Pan-Hellenic Council. 

Noble S. Willis 
Wilmington, Del. 
Basketball 1. 

Stanley Westerfield 
Charlotte, N. C. 

Football 1, 2; Dean's 

E. Lesslie Williams 
Rock Hill, S. C. 

Howard Winterson 

Oradell, N. J. 

$ A 

Mary Weller 

Pittsburgh, Pa. 


Duke Players 2, 3 ; 
Y. W. C. A. 1, 2. 

Denny D. Williams 
Richmond, Va. 


Chanticleer 1,2; The Citadel 1, 2. 
Freshman "Y" Coun- 
cil; Sophomore 1 
Council, President; 
Y. M. C. A. Cabinet 2, 
Vice President 3 ; 
Glee Club 1, 2, 3; Choir 
2,3; Columbia Literary 
Societv 1, Secretary 2; 
Student Religious 
Council, President 3; 
Dean's List. 

Abraham Wilson 
Durham, N. C. 


1, 2. 

Helen Rose Witten 

Oxford, N. C. 


St. Mary's Junior Col- 
lege 1, 2. 

Helen Hall Wilson 

Beaver, Pa. 


Glee Club I, 2, 3; Choir 

1, 2, 3- 

Isabelle Wolford 

Elizabeth, N. J. 

Betty Whitakkr 

Indianapolis, Ind. 


Chronicle 1, 2; Glee 
Club 1, 2; Riding Club; 

Martha J. Williams 
Easton, Pa. 


Howard \\ hitakerJr. 

Windsor, Conn. 

A T 11 

Carolyn G. Wichum 
Brooklyn, N. Y. 

Forum Club. President; 
Duke Players. 

William 0. Williams James Williamson, Jr. 

Southold. X. Y. 

Freshman "Y" Coun- 
cil; Sophomore •"V" 
Council: Chanticleer 
1, 2, 3; Hesperian Un- 
ion 3 ; Dean's List. 

Gastonia, N. C. 

Henry M. Wilson 

Charlotte, X. C. 

A X A 

Cross Country 1, 2, 3; 
Track 1, 2; Wrestling 
1; Football 1. 

Olivia Womble 
Winston-Salem, X. C. 

aa n 

Kennon Winston 
Minneapolis. Minn. 
Dean's List. 

Melvin X. Wood 

Dalton, Mass. 

Freshman "Y" Coun- 
cil; Sophomore ""Y" 

Jane Winters 

Greenwich. Conn. 

A <I> 

Women's A. A. Board 
1, 2, 3; Y. W. C. A. 

Cabinet 3; Riding Club 
2; French Club, Vice 
President 2; Freshman 
Adviser 3; Dean's List. 

Mary E. Woodard 

Wilson, X. C. 


Chron icle 1 ; Dean's 

^ ^£C ^& 



Arthur 0. Wooddy 
Baltimore, Md. 

Pre-Med Society; Peg- 
ram Chemistry Club; 
Chronicle I. 

Lydia Woods 

Durham, X. C. 

T< urn Girls' Club 1,2,3. 

Fred L. Workman 
Kcnihvorth, 111. 


Jean Wray 

Norton, Va. 

Hollins College 1, 

Florence M. Wright 
Orangeburg, S. C. 

Archive 3 ; Music Study 
Club 3. 

John Wright 
Mahwah, X. J. 

Muriel Wristox 

Albany, X. Y. 


Social Standards Com- 
mittee 3. 

Robert B. Wyman 

Arlington, Mass. 


Football 2. 

Dorothy Zeciier 
Lebanon, Pa. 


Music Study Club 2, 3; 
Glee Club 1, 2, 3 ; Choir 
1, 2, 3 ; Dean's List. 

Ethel M. Zuckerman 

Durham, X. C. 
Town Girls' Club. 


CLASS OF 1940 

Seat on the fifty-yard line . . . Mr. Dook's Country Club 

Palmer and Henry 
Death to freshman days . . . B. O. S. lends a hand. 

Men's President 




Now, as sophomores, we have learned that the glamour and the glory of college 
life are not as fascinating as the fraternities and sororities interpreted it for us. 
Subsequently, we have learned that a large part of our education does come from 
books and classroom. We have settled down to the task of getting the most out 
of college, with the realization that there are no "crip" courses and no professors 
who will give grades away if approached in the right manner. 

We came to Duke as freshmen to make our final gesture toward a more abun- 
^A^^^"~^ dant n 'f e f° r tne future. We were amazed at the beauty of the campus, the friend- 

liness of the B. O. S. men and the Sandals Women, and the sincerity of the pro- 
fessors. Our letters to our parents, friends, and relatives were numerous and 
\ lengthy. The Dope Shop had a difficult time supplying us with post cards, ban- 

^J|U ners, and Duke trinkets. Then after a few weeks the newness of it all began to 

wear off, and we discovered that the upperclassmen had a slight indifference to- 
ward freshmen, that the professors meant what they said when they assigned 
quizzes every week, and above all, we discovered that the Duke football team 
was not destined to play in the Rose Bowl. But in spite of these disillusionments 
we still had school spirit. Remember those good old pep rallies . . . we'll never 
take part in them again as we did then. Right or wrong, we now think that the 
freshmen should do all the yelling . . . Well, why not? They have fun doing 
it. Remember the night when we ducked some of the upperclassmen in the foun- 
tain, and the night before the Carolina game when some of us men charged over 
to the East and broke the cables on the bell to toll out an anticipation of victory? 
Such episodes were spasmodic; they were attempts, physically initiated, to make 
the Class of '40 a unit in the tradition of the University, while at the same time 
we were resolute in the interest of the class when we elected Johnny Shinn and 
Edna Campbell as our initial leaders. When the second semester came along, 
we wondered how time could pass so quickly, and we found ourselves looking 
forward to our sophomore year with resolutions to the effect that we would not 
let final exams haunt us anymore, and that we would save all our cuts for a rainy 
day. Life became more complex as we found ourselves head over heels in activ- 
ities . . . fraternities, sororities, dances, athletic contests, and initiations. Now 
and then we took time to write home to Dad for a little extra on that next check. 
There were the spring elections of class officers and we chose Jack Palmer and Barbara Henry to carry on the leadership 
of the class. We had become an unquestionable part of the school; we were no longer green freshmen. 

As sophomores, we came back to dear ol' Duke with a twinkle in our eye; at last the chance had come for us to see 
a freshman as an upperclassman, and to exercise our superior position over those embryonic specimens of pulchritude 
and masculinity. There were new fields to conquer in academic work, athletics, publications, and social life. Being 
involved in the material constituents of college life, we sometimes forgot the aesthetic values which surrounded us, ever 
contributing to our affluence of Duke decorum. And now we are at the half-way mark. Reminiscence makes us cog- 
nizant of our gains and losses, joys and sorrows, but may the sunny days of fortune follow the Class of '40 to the end. 


Women's President 

Berner, Vice President 
Horton, Secretary 
Henderson, Treasurer 

Davis, Vice President 
Babcock, Secretary 
Collins, Treasurer 


Ward D. Abbott, Orchard Park, N. Y. 

Virginia Acer, !l! K, Kenmore, N. Y. 

Paul F. Ader, $ H 2, Coleridge, N. C. 

Fred H. Albek, Jr., AT LI, Venice, Fla. 

Hugh A. Alcorn, Albert, New Brunswick, Canada 

Stewart M. Alexander, Durham, N. C. 
Augustus T. Allen. Raleigh, N. C. 
James T. Allison, 2 X, Oswego, N. V. 
George H. Amick, Jr., Gettysburg, Pa. 
George D. Anderson, Ballston Spa, N. Y. 

Sarah M. Andrews, n B <I>, Durham, N. C. 
Dorothy Apgar, 2 K, Charleston, \Y. Va. 
Fred W. Armstrong, Belmont, N. C. 
Helen Armstrong, $ M, Macon, Ga. 
Kathleen Asbury, $> M, Charlotte, N. C. 

J. E. Atkins, Jr., Raleigh, N. C. 

Wade W. Atkins, Greensboro, N. C. 

Clifton Stewart Atkinson, Schenectady, N. Y. 

G. David Auchter, Jacksonville, Fla. 

Fred H. Auld, K 2, Charleston, W. Va. 

Ruth D. Auser, A <i>, Mountain Lakes, N. J. 

Farrar Babcock, I1B$, A-lcAlestcr, Okla. 

Jane Bail, Fort Myers, Fla. 

Dorothy Bailey, AAA, Summit, N. J. 

Thomas E. Bailey, K 2, Rockville Center, L.I.,N.Y 

William B. Bailey, 2 <\> E, New York, N. Y. 
Alan T. Baldwin, Wilmington, Del. 
William H. Bane, Connellsville, Pa. 
Albert L. Banks, 2 X, Somerville, N. J. 
Barbara Barnes, il K, Lillington, N. C. 

William R. Barnhart, Mt. Pleasant, Pa. 

John E. Barnicoat, Warwick, R. I. 

G. Carlton Bass, 2 <I> E, Binghamton, X. Y. 

Clarence Y. Beck, St. Louis, .Mo. 

John A. Beck, Manchester, X. II. 

Malcolm W. Bedell, Staten Island, X. Y. 
G. Dixon Beightol, Cumberland, Md. 
Charles L. Benson, ^ X. Tamaqua, Pa. 
1 dei.ia Benson, Winston-Salem, N. C. 
Guy Berner, <I> A (-), <I> II S, Buffalo, X. Y. 

William H. Bertolet, Cynwyd, Pa. 
James William Bew, Margate City, X. J. 
Jack B. Blackburn, Benham, Ky. 
Donald !•'.. Blake, New Rochelle, X. Y. 
Catherine Blakeney, Harrisburg, Pa. 

O f*~ £** 

Ma v - a - 




^ "y~ f If* 

f f 

Neil C. Blanton, Shelby, N. C. 
E. L. Bloodgood, Scarsdale, N. Y. 
Maryanne Blount, ^ K, Pensacola, Fla. 
John D. Bolton, A X A, Pelham, N. Y. 
Evelyn Bolick, K A, Conover, N. C. 

Borden R. Bond, $K?, Newton Upper Falls, Mass. 
Frank C. Bone, K A, Rocky Mount, N. C. 
Joe L. Bonnet, <I> K l F, Orange, N. J. 
William N. Borah, Big Run, Pa. 
Frances Borland, A A II, Durham, N. C. 

Webb Bost, Charlotte, N. C. 
Jeanne A. Bouton, Z T A, Miami, Fla. 
R. Cecil Boutwell, Durham, N. C. 
Elizabeth Bowen, K A 0, Buffalo, N. Y. 
James S. Bowman, ^ X, Harrisburg, Pa. 

Annajane Boyd, Z T A, Germantown, Pa. 
Roscoe C. Brand, K 2, Steuben ville, Ohio 
Lawrence Brett, Wilson, N. C. 
Rosanna Brewer, K A 6, Shaker Heights, Ohio 
Ben C. Bridgers, Durham, N. C. 

Rufus T. Brinn, Hertford, N. C. 

John S. Bromage, Cranford, N. Y. 

Clyde S. Brooks, ^ * E, (p H S, Pittsburgh, Pa. 

Louis A. Brooks, Charlottesville, Va. 

Jean Louise Brown, K K F, Charlotte, N. C. 

Nancy Brown, A A n, Amesbury Mass. 
Robert Brown, Acton, Mass. 
Travers G. Brown, Brooksville, Fla. 
John D. Browning, Daytona Beach, Fla. 
Richard F. Brush, A X A, St. Albans, Vt. 

Margaret Bryan, Queenstown, Md. 

J. Gordon Burns, Asheville, N. C. 

A. Headen Bynum, Jr., Rock Hill, S. C. 

Martha Byrne, Pottsville, Pa. 

Eleanor Caldroney, Ridgefield Park, N. J. 

Ellsworth F. Cale, A T A, Charleston, W. Va. 
Charlotte Callaway, K K F, Altoona, Pa. 
Edna Campbell, K K F, Drexel Hill, Pa. 
Phyllis Jane Campbell, n B 4>, Chapel Hill, N. C. 
Charles Leo Carey, Lawrence, Mass. 

Everitt A. Carter, Reading, Pa. 
James W. Carter, Washington, D. C. 
Erminie Catchpole, North Rose, N. Y. 
Maxine Chambers, K A ©, Okmulgee, Okla. 
Battle W. Champion, Clayton, N. C. 


J. Frank Chapman, K S, Hagerstown, Md. 

John M. Cheek, Durham, N. C. 

Lillie Duke Clements, A A II, Durham, N. C. 

Geraldine Coburn, Raleigh, N. C. 

Gerald L. Cochran, Warren, Pa. 

Jean Cockrell, II B $>, Dallas, Texas 

Sumter A. Cogswell, A X A, Chattanooga, Term. 

George D. Cole, Jr., K A, Newport News, Va. 

Walter F. Cole, Greensboro, N. C. 

Jo Collins, A A II, Coral Gables, Fla. 

Doris Colsh, Maplewood, N. J. 
Clay Connor, Jr., East Orange, N. J. 
Betty Conrad, Washington, D. C. 
Lois Cooley, Z T A, Washington, D. C. 
Charles S. Coombs, Essex Falls, N. J. 

Edwin Coplan, Columbia, S. C. 

Betty Jean Copsey, K A 9, Summit, N. J. 

P. J. Costic, $ K *F, Sayre, Pa. 

Norman B. Cotter, 5 A E, Chattanooga, Tenn. 

George H. Court, Glen Head, N. Y. 

Sidney E. Court, Glen Head, N. Y. 
James C. Covington, Charlotte, N. C. 
Florence Steadman Cox, AAil, Mount Olive, N. C. 
Zach D. Cox, $KS, Mount Olive, N. C. 
Colden L. Craig, Great Neck, N. Y. 

J. Robert Craig, Clarksburg, W. Va. 
J. Tilden Crandall, York, Pa. 
Clyde R. Craven, Greensboro, N. C. 
John F. Crigler, Jr., Charlotte, N. C. 
George B. Culbreth, Rocky Mount, N. C. 

George G. Culbreth, Sanford, N. C. 
Frederick W. Curtis, ATA, Reading, Pa. 
Suzanne Dalton, K A 8, Toledo, Ohio 
Isa Dameron, I1B$, Goldsboro, N. C. 
Eloise Daugherty, n B 4>, Cumberland, Md. 

Alice Gwyn Davis, Shelby, N. C. 
Eleanor Davis, K K F, Melbourne, Fla. 
James B. Davis, IT K $, Wheeling, W. Va. 
Lawrence C. Davis, A X, Gastonia, N. C. 
Thomas J. Davis, Harrisville, W. Va. 

Walter B. Davis, Naugatuck, Conn. 
Francis Deperty, Newark, N. J. 
Helen Devendorf, Asheville, N. C. 
Joe M. De Volentine, Coral Gables, Fla. 
Eugene F. Diller, ATA, McComb, Ohio 




C. Leigh Dimond, <J> H 2, Baltimore, Md. 

Mary Stacy Dodge, Z T A, Chester, Va. 

George A. Dorset, <J> K <F, <S> H S, Washington, D. C. 

Betty Douglass, K A 0, Stanton, Tenn. 

R. H. Dreasen, New York, N. Y. 

Edward H. Duff, K A, Washington, D. C. 
James R. Duncan, Jr., <£ K l I', Jeannette, Pa. 
William M. Eagles, Fountain, N. C. 
James H. Eddy, Jr., A T 12, Elizabeth, N. J. 
Rufe Edwards, Jacksonville, Fla. 

Lorenz A. Eitner, New York, N. Y. 

Fred P. Eldridge, 2 A E, Rouses Point, N. Y. 

Bernard L. Elias, Asheville, N. C. 

David W. Emmett, New York, N. Y. 

Sam E. Enfield, Cumberland, Md. 

William T. Epperson, K A, Durham, N. C. 

F. Walter Erich, *KS, Queens Village, N. Y. 

Elmer W. Erickson, K A, Irwin, Pa. 

Agnes Evans, Arlington, Va. 

Robert J. Everett, <f> A ©, Kingston, N. Y. 

Susanne Eyerly, K K F, Hagerstown, Md. 
Albert W. Facii,W. New Brighton, Staten Island, N.Y. 
Robert F. Fairall, Steelton, Pa. 
R. F. Felts, II K A, Galax, Va. 
T. G. Felts, IT K A, Galax, Va. 

Richard W. Files, East Orange, N. J. 
Fred E. Finger, Kings Mountain, N. C. 
Nelson Fisher, <I> K l F, Vanceburg, Ky. 
Wm. H. Flentye, <J> A (-), Aurora, 111. 
Ted R. Fletcher, 2 <I> E, Scarsdale, N. Y. 

Roy W. Forrester, II K <I>, Dillon, Mont. 
Gustav F. Forssell, <I> Is. X, Staten Island, N. Y. 
Preston L. Fowler, Jr., H N, Durham, N. C. 
Harry H. Fraley, Cherryville, N. C. 
Max Friedlander, Z B T, Moultrie, Ga. 

Del Fuston, K A, Murfreesboro, Tenn. 

C. S. Fyles, Bethel, Vt. 

Jack Galbreatii, Benham, Ky. 

Harry C. Gallatin, Jr., Connellsville, Pa. 

Helen Gambill, K K V, Chattanooga, Tenn. 

Dolores Gambke, Z T A, Englewood, N. J. 
Joseph T. Gardner, i AE, Miami, Fla. 
Donald D. Garrick, Naugatuck, Conn. 
Ci.aribel Gee, A A II, Greenwood, S. C. 
Robert K. Geiger, Washington, Pa. 



Elizabeth Gerow, II B 3>, Liberty, N. Y. 
Frances Gibson, K A, Concord, N. C. 
John A. Ginsburg, Z B T, Washington, Pa. 
Nat W. Gladstein, Durham, N. C. 
Ann Glass, AAA, Paris, Ky. 

Peggy Glenn, A A IT, Kew Gardens, N. Y. 
Arthur F. Goat, $ A 0, Brooklyn, N. Y. 
Fleetus L. Gobble, Jr., Winston-Salem, N. C. 
Cornelia Goddard, Stratford, Conn. 
Francis Goddard, A $, Upper Nyack, N. Y. 

Robert A. Goldberg, North Conway, N. H. 
Joseph A. Goldstein, Z B T, Salem, N. J. 
Thomas U. Goode, Statesville, N. C. 
Louise Gracely, AAA, Marion, Ohio 
Duncan C. Gray, A X A, Pelham, N. Y. 

A. W. Griswold, West Haven, Conn. 
Alvin S. Gross, Z B T, Atlanta, Ga. 
Davenport Guerry, K A, Macon, Ga. 
Anne Russell Gwyn, A A il, Reidsville, N. C. 
Janet Haas, K A 0, Toledo, Ohio 

John P. Hacker, Jr., A T Q, Detroit, Mich. 
James J. Halsema, *KS, Baguio, Philippine Islands 
John G. Hammell, Red Bank, N. J. 
Grace Hamre, 5 K, Brooklyn, N. Y. 
Oscar C. Hank, Paducah, Ky. 

Thomas J. Hanlon, Scarsdale, N. Y. 
James Hannigan, Butler, N. J. 
Jack L. Hardy, Goldsboro, N. C. 
Theodore M. Hargen, Worcester, Mass. 
Norene Harper, $ M, Habana, Cuba 

Amy Riser Harrington, Monroe, N. C. 
Bertram W. Hart, Jr., S N, Auburndale, Fla. 
Doris Hartman, A <J>, Fort Monroe, Va. 
Thomas Hastings, Westfield, N. J. 
Robert E. Heaton, X A E, Andrews, N. C. 

William G. Heddesheimer, AS*, Yonkers, N. Y. 
Frances Hedrick, K A 0, Salisbury, N. C. 
Donald Heisinger, Glenbrook, Conn. 
Robert G. Heller, East Orange, N. J. 
Edward L. Henderson, $KT, Detroit, Mich. 

E. Edward Hendrickson, Beaver Falls, Pa. 
Barbara Henry, K K V, Atlanta, Ga. 
George W. Hester, Morristown, N. J. 
Wilks 0. Hiatt, K A Savannah, Ga. 
Helen Higgins, S K, Taunton, Mass. 




Mp ^*k f^ 01% 


f (* r^ 

David E. Himadi, Ridgewood, N. J. 
William Hobstetter, Jr., $A6, Steubenville, Ohio 
William J. Hoffman, <£ K *F, Hyannis, Mass. 
John S. Hollyday, H <I> E, Funkstown, Md. 
Myrtle Hopper, Purchase, N. Y. 

Peggy Hopwood, K K V, Minneapolis, Minn. 
Eugene L. Horger, 2 A E, Columbia, S. C. 
William S. Horton, Raleigh, N. C. 
Lee Howard, II K <f>, Savannah, Ga. 
Waite W. Howard, Durham, N. C. 

Emmet Howe, Cincinnati, Ohio 
Frank O. Hoye, IT K A, Brookline, Mass. 
Edwin B. Hoyt, Staten Island, N. Y. 
Jay B. Hubbell, Jr., K A, Durham, N. C. 
Jane Huckabee, A A II, Macon, Ga. 

Karla Hummel, Bernardsville, N. J. 
C. Hal Ingram, II K $, High Point, N. C. 
Samuel W. Inks, Jr., Dawson, Pa. 
Camille W. Izlar, East Aurora, N. Y. 
Herbert Jaffey, Z B T, Somerville, N. J. 

Helen Jeffcoat, K A, Opp, Ala. 

William A. Jenkins, Jr., Elkin, N. C. 

Robert B. Jensen, A 2l] $, Union, N. J. 

Jerry Jerome, ATQ, Aurora, 111. 

Richard F. Johantgen, $ K W, Dansville, N. Y. 

Allen S. Johnson, I! X, Lexington, N. C. 
Marion Johnson, A A II, Durham, N. C. 
W. L. Johnson, A X A, Wheeling, W. Va. 
Maggie Sarah Jones, D K, Townsend, Va. 
Martin E. Jones, I1K$, Granite Falls, N. C. 

Ralph J. Jones, Jr., Jamaica Plain, Mass. 
Robert P. Jones, Jr., S X, Long Island, N. Y. 
Faison C. Jordan, Shanghai, China 
John Jordan, Mt. Airy, N. C. 
Edna Joyner, A <I>, Manatee, Fla. 

Harvey G. Kellermann, K H, S. Pittsburgh, Term. 
Harry W. Kelley, 2 X, Ocean City, Md. 
Maude M. Kelley, K K V, Westfield, N. J. 
Walter M. Kelley, Moultrie, Ga. 
Converse B. Kelly, <I> A (-), Germantown, Pa. 

Charles A. Kemper, Z B T, Baltimore, Md. 
Jack O. Kendrick, K A, Ripley, Miss. 
Marshall S. Kennedy, Buffalo, N. Y. 
John E. Kerns, Newark, N. J. 
Allan W. Keusch, 2 N, Morristown, N. J. 



Ann King, K A, Charleston, W. Va. 

Dorothy King, AAA, Marion, Ohio 

Anne Kingsbury, H B <F, Brooklyn, N. Y. 

P. V. Kirkman, Jr., High Point, N. C. 

Robert F. Kirkpatrick, IT K A. Worcester, Mass. 

Helen Knight, Durham, N. C. 
William A. Koenig, Montclair, N. J. 
Robert Kollmar, - <I> E, Maplewood, N. J. 
Walter E. Koons, New York, N. V. 
Betty Kramer, A $, Great Neck, N. Y. 

William K. Kunkle, *K.i], Allentown, Pa. 
Martha Laird, A A II, Jonesboro, Ark. 
Dorothy Lambdin, Z T A, St. Petersburg, Fla. 
Bernice Lane, Durham, N. C. 
Mimi Lassiter, K A, Jackson Heights, N. ") . 

Clarence V. Latimer, Jr., ^ N, Deposit, N. Y. 
Beatrice Lauffer, A <I>, Oil City, Pa. 
Robert W. Lautz, <I> A ( H ), Buffalo, N. Y. 
Adele Lavington, K K F, Brooklyn, N. V. 
William A. Leathers, Roanoke, Va. 

Ann Lee, K A (-), Fort Bragg, N. C. 
Yorke Lee, K A, Burlington, N. C. 
Stuart B. Leland, New Canaan, Conn. 
R. W. Leopoldt, K i:, Glen Rock, N. J. 
Edwin R. Levine, Hancock, N. Y. 

Herbert F. Levy, Z B T, Birmingham, Ala. 
Anne Livermore, Woodbury, N. J. 
Dorothy Long, K A, Newton, N. C. 
Winifred Long, K A, Catawba, \. C. 
Marjorie Lutz, K A, Shelby, N. C. 

Murray Lybrook, II K A, Advance, N. C. 
John R. Lyle, Bloomsburg, Pa. 
Miriam MacDorman, H B <I>, Selma, Ohio 
R. Fred MacGillivray, 2 X, Westheld, N. J. 
John D. MacLauchlan, Jr., Brockway, Pa. 

Anne MacMillan, Goldsboro, N. C. 
Whitby K. Maddern, Branford, Conn. 
Barbara Mailler, 1] K, Jersey City, N. J. 
Thomas P. Malone, Mahanoy City, Pa. 
Lucius F. Maltby, Jr., Wallingford, Conn. 

Ben F. Manning, Williamston, N. C. 
Lawrence F. Manry, Edison, Ga. 
Elizabeth Blake Mapes, Grand Rapids, Mich. 
Roland G. Mariani, Rumson, N. J. 
Rufus F. Marlowe. Wilson, N. C. 



"> **\ f*> 



%M MKk 

Ed E. Martz, A X, State College, Pa. 
Virginia Mason, K K F, Durham, N. C. 
Doris Matthews, Durham, N. C. 
Josephine May, Durham, N. C. 
George A. McAfee, 2 A E, Ironton, Ohio 

Curtis E. McCalip, $ K »F, Washington, D. C. 
Robert J. McCormick, II, Wilmington, Del. 
Marjorie McCreery, Z T A, Pittsburgh, Pa. 
Robert White McCutchen, Bishopville, S. C. 
Betty McFadyen, K K F, Washington, D. C. 

Eleanor McKenzie, Gibson, N. C. 
Carol McKinsey, Danville, Va. 
John J. McNeilly, $ A 8, Seaford, Del. 
Charles H. Meade, 2 A E, Ashland, Ky. 
Doris Medley, IT B $, Bethesda, Md. 

Wesley E. Megaw, New York, N. Y. 
Robert H. Melson, Forty Fort, Pa. 
Lincoln R. Melville, Buffalo, N. Y. 
C. Jay Mercer, Jr., Baldwinsville, N. Y. 
Jean Merkel, Z T A, Revelstoke, B. C, Canada 

Jean Metz, Jersey City, N. J. 
W. J. Meyer, Jr., Washington, D. C. 
Dudley W. Miller, White Plains, N. Y. 
Graham C. Miller, 2 N, Miami, Fla. 
Roy P. Miller, Irwin, Pa. 

Wallace 0. Moehring, II K A, Orangeburg, N. Y. 
William H. Moffatt, Staten Island, N. Y. 
Robert P. Moffett, S A E, Greensboro, N. C. 
Betty Monaghan, AAA, Plainfield, N. J. 
Edward Monroe, Spies, N. C. 

Margaret Montague, Durham, N. C. 
Joseph P. Moran, 2 X, Staten Island, N. Y. 
Edward Morel, Jr., Staten Island, N. Y. 
Jean Morel, AAA, South Orange, N. J. 
Lee Morgan, II K 4>, Savannah, Ga. 

James I. Morningstar, II K A, Dawson, Pa. 
Arthur A. Morris, Jr., Winston-Salem, N. C. 
Thomas C. Morrow, ATA, Buffalo, N. Y. 
Richard C. Mouk, South Orange, N. J. 
Betty Mowry, S K, Clearwater, Fla. 

Andre A. Muelenaer, Laurelton, N. Y. 
Aloysius A. Mulligan, Harrison, N. J. 
Jeanne D. Murphy, ZT A, Upper Darby, Pa. 
Duncan C. Myers, Bradenton, Fla. 
Dorothy Neel, 2 K, Pittsburgh, Pa. 



Dugald T. S. Neill, A T Q, Bayside, N. Y. 
Frances M. Nelson, ZT A, Brooklyn, N. Y. 
Herman B. Nelson, 4> K ^¥, Tamaqua, Pa. 
Robert F. Neuburger, ATA, Maplewood, N. J. 
Maxine Neushul, AAA, Winnetka, 111. 

Charlotte Newlin, K A 6, Daytona Beach, Fla. 
Lorraine Newlin, K A (-), Daytona Beach, Fla. 
Allen E. Nugent, A X A, New Haven, Conn. 
Catherine O'Brien, Wilmington, N. C. 
Robert E. O'Neil, Hyannis Port, Mass. 

Olga Ondek, A A n, Pittsburgh, Pa. 
Frederick Onken, Jr., A T O, Brooklyn, N. Y. 
Griffith Orme, Upper Montclair, N. J. 
Marjorie A. Osterhoudt, 2 K, Kingston, N. Y. 
Murray H. Owen, Stratford, Conn. 

Herman F. Owens, Jr., Fountain, N. C. 
Jack K. Palmer, 2 X, Delmar, N. Y. 
Evelyn Paradies, AE*, Atlanta, Ga. 
Leonor Pardo, Z T A, Havana, Cuba 
Robert L. Park, Washington, D. C. 

Leone Parrott, <J> M, Kinston, N. C. 

William K. Parsons, Altoona, Pa. 

John E. Payton, A T £2, Shaker Hgts., Cleveland, Ohio 

Arthur W. Peabody, A X A, Holden, Mass. 

John A. Peirce, New York, N. Y. 

Addison P. Penfield, 2 X, Meriden, Conn. 
John R. Peppler, Binghamton, N. Y. 
Willard C. Perdue, Thomasville, N. C. 
Martha Perkins, 11 B <I>, Louisville, Ky. 
Tom Perry, 2 A E, Tampa, Fla. 

William D. Peters, Jr., K 2, Union City, N. J. 
William H. Phillips, Durham, N. C. 
Abigail Pierce, Oklahoma City, Okla. 
Betty Pierce, Indiana, Pa. 
Frank C. Pierce, 2 X, Winchester, Va. 

David W. Pinkerton, <I> Iv *F, Lakewood, Ohio 
Lucille Pittard, Oxford, N. C. 
Grace Plyler, K A, Durham, N. C. 
Robert A. Popp, 2 A E, Middletown, Ohio 
Dorothy Porritt, Birmingham, Mich. 

Leonard S. Powers, Mayodan, N. C. 
Clarence H. Pratt, Altoona, Pa. 
Theodore E. Price, 2 X, Maplewood, N. J. 
Richard C. Proctor, Bronxville, N. Y. 
Ben Pulley, Jr., Coral Gables, Fla. 

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A. Henry Ralston, Middlesboro, Ky. 
James J. Range, Johnson City, Tenn. 
Minnie M. Rankin, Concord, N. C. 
Nancy Raper, K A, Lexington, N. C. 
Jack J. Raring, Pottsville, Pa. 

Cliff Ratliff, Jr., Morven, N. C. 
Peggy Anne Raup, A A IT, Richmond, Va. 
Ann Rauschenberg, K A ( H ), Atlanta, Ga. 
Archibald S. Ray, Raleigh, N. C. 
Frank A. Ribar, West Aliquippa, Pa. 

Robert C. Rice, S <f> E, Cleveland, Ohio 
David A. Rich, 2 X, Buffalo, N. Y. 
John W. Richards, Scranton, Pa. 
John W. Richardson, White Plains, N. Y. 
Mary Ricks, AAA, Whitakers, N. C. 

Ben F. Roach, Midway, Ky. 
William W. Roberts, A X, Brooklyn, N. Y. 
Roger W. Robinson, K 2, Concord, Mass. 
Theodore M. Robinson, Flushing, N. Y. 
Francis Rodgers, Detroit, Mich. 

Evelyn Rogers, AAA, Richmond, Va. 
Helen Rohrer, Hagerstown, Md. 
Frederick J. Roll, Glen Cove, N. V. 
Mary Jane Roseman, Z T A, Philadelphia, Pa. 
Jerome E. Rosen, Z B T, Portland, Maine 

John W. Rowan, Dansville, N. Y. 
Richard A. Ruskin, New Rochelle, N. Y. 
Henry H. Russell, Coral Gables, Fla. 
J. C. Rutledge, A H <I>, Durham, N. C. 
Laurette Ryan, Z T A, Rumson, N. J. 

Jeanne Sackett, K A (-), Shaker Heights, Ohio 

William A. Sally, Durham, N. C. 

Daniel D. Sanford, Jr., 2 <i> E, Garden City, N. Y 

Trinidad Sarmiento, Saugerties, N. Y. 

J. Paul Satterthwaite, i] N, Westfield, N. J. 

Daniel E. Sayre, Huntington, W. Va. 
Lee Schaidt, 2 A E, Cumberland, Md. 
Eileen Schiffer, S K, Rye, N. Y. 
Edward K. Schlear, <J> K 2, Hamburg, Pa. 
Howard 0. Schmidt, A X A, New Canaan, Conn. 

Dorothy Schomaker, AAA, Pearl River, N. Y. 
Sally Scott, K A, Wellesley Hills, Mass. 
Harriet Scudder, Hyannis, Mass. 
Anne Seawell, K A, Winder, Ga. 
Lillian Secrest, A A II, Monroe, N. C. 

Robert C. Shane Washington, D. C. 
Dan M. Sharpe, Hertford, N. C. 
Calvin H. Shaw, Durham, N. C. 
Claude Shelton, Jr., Reading, Pa. 
John L. Shinn, I! A E, Sylacauga, Ala. 


William F. Shirley, Buffalo, N. Y. 
Francis A. Shoaf, <J> K V F, Kokomo, Ind. 
Betty Showalter, K A, Auburn, Ala. 
John M. Silva, Hyannis, Mass. 
Steele Simmons, K A, Rockingham, N. C. 

Aubrey L. Simpson, ATA, Charlotte, N. C. 
Richard B. Simpson, II K A, Winston-Salem, N. C. 
Faustine A. Sirven, Central Florida, Cuba 
Marjorie F. Smith, Waquoit, Mass. 
Robert R. Smith, Maplewood, N. J. 

Burney Smitheal, <J) M, Dyersburg, Tenn. 
Ralph S. Smyle, Ozone Park, N. Y.- 
Robert E. Snyder, Ridgefield Park, N. J. 
Suzanne Sommers, KKT, Maplewood, N. J. 
Alexander Sommerville, 2 X, Caldwell, N. J. 

Walt Spaeth, Jr., Southern Pines, N. C. 
Virginia Spence, 2 K, Raleigh, N. C. 
Betty Sprankle, Z T A, Indiana, Pa. 
Ellen Sprau, <£ M, Louisville, Ky. 
Arlene Standard, IT B $, Brooklyn, N. Y. 

Betsy Ann Stannert, K A, Oaklyn, N. J. 
Nevin Stetler, A 2 <f>, York, Pa. 
Robert W. Stivers, 2 <& E, Maplewood, N. J. 
Claiborne Y. Stone, Durham, N. C. 
Donald R. Stone, Buffalo, N. Y. 

J. Dean Strausbaugh, ATA, Columbus, Ohio 
Bud Strickland, 2 A E, Cincinnati, Ohio 
Mary Strong, AAA, New Rochelle, N. Y. 
Albert Struble, Elizabeth, N. J. 
Hubert G. Summers, Provincetown, Mass. 

Edwina Sundholm, <I> M, Brooklyn, N. Y. 
Dale Sutton, Penn's Grove, N. J. 
Anne Sykes, K K F, Queens Village, N. Y. 
Florence Tabakin, AE$, Norfolk, \ a. 
Joe W. Taylor, 2 A E, <t> H 2, Tampa, Fla. 

Henry F. Teiciimann, Washington, Pa. 

Hope Thomas, Biglerville, Pa. 

J. H. Thomas, 2 X, Philadelphia, Pa. 

Diana Thompson, Reidsville, N. C. 

Evan L. Thompson, <I> K 2, Taunton, Mass. 

Miriam Tilley, Raleigh, N. C. 

Warren Wm. Tischler, <I> K 2, Glendalc, N. V. 

Everett Tompkins, Concord, Mass. 

Bertha Toppin, Atlantic City, N. T. 

Roswell G. Townsend, * H 2, Statcn Island, N. Y 

Douglas S. Trabue, <I> K 2, State College, Pa. 
C. C. Tracy, Dayton, Ohio 
Margaret Underwood, Durham, N. C. 
Maurice A. Unger, A T A, Patchogue, N. Y. 
Evelyn Van Sciver, K K F, Camden, N. J. 


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Lee J. Vernon, East Orange, N. J. 
Robert F. Vickery, Philadelphia, Pa. 
Robert Floyd Vogel, Hackettstown, N. J. 
King Wade, K 5, Hot Springs, Ark. 
Charles N. Wagner, Baltimore, Aid. 

Walter Wagner, Newport, Ky. 
Edward H. Walter, Scarsdale, N. Y. 
George W. Wall, Jr., SAE, Philadelphia, Pa. 
W. Scott Wallace, Jr., Ocean City, Md. 
Davis J. Walsh, Bellerose, N. Y. 

Charles Robert Wanzer, A X A, Charlotte, N. C. 
E. John Ward, Larchmont, N. Y. 
Midge Ward, S K, Whittstone, N. Y. 
Byrne Ware, K A, Falls Church, Va. 
Polly Warner, Z T A, Great Neck, N. V. 

H. Charles Wascher, Frackville, Pa. 
Charles A. Watson, Baldwin, N. Y. 
Walter B. Watson, Belleville, N. J. 
Jule Weakley, <I> M, Shelbyville, Ky. 
Betty Gwyn Weaver, K A, High Point, N. C. 

Robert G. Weiner, Z B T, Portsmouth, Va. 
Edith Weintz, Austinville, Va. 
A. James Weith, <I> K l F, Caldwell, N. J. 
Harry L. Welch, High Point, N. C. 
Jack Welch, New Haven, Conn. 

Robert VV. Wert, Westmont, N. J. 
Doris Elise Wertz, Flagcrstown, Md. 
Chester A. West, 5 X, Evanston, 111. 
George C. West, Durham, N. C. 
Mildred White, A <J>, East Orange, N. J. White, K A 0, New Rochelle, N. Y. 
Stanley F. Whitman, H A E, Miami Beach, Fla. 
Edwin E. Whitten, South Portland, Maine 
John D. Williams, Babylon, N. Y. 
L. Roger Williams, Washington, D. C. 

Margaret Williams, Z T A, Max Meadows, Va. 
Sam C. Williams, n K $, Easlcy, S. C. 
Thomas R. Williams, A X, Hickory, N. C. 
Eugene G. Wilson, Winston-Salem, N. C. 
Alexander Winterson, AX A, Hempstead, L.I. ,N.Y. 

Norman D. Witmer, Hanover, Pa. 
Edith Womble, A A H, Winston-Salem, N. C. 
Alfred Woodcock, A X, Hot Springs, Ark. 
Louise Worsham, AAII, Chattanooga, Tenn. 
Thomas C. Worth, Durham, N. C. 

Betty Von, AAA, Atlanta, Ga. 
Peggy Young, AAA, Ashland, Ky. 
Pete Zavlaris, ( I> A (-), Indiana, Pa. 
Robert J. Zipse, K 2, Kew Gardens, N. Y. 



CLASS OF 1941 

There'll come a day . . . Mute admiration . . . 

Mitchell and Boughton 

North Carolina weather . . . Homecoming parade. 


DUKE UNIVERSITY * *« ^ ^ *« 


After two semesters of college life, the class of '41, though a trifle green at first, 
has become an active and integral part of the University. Arriving in September, 
full of ideas of college life as Hollywood pictures it, we soon found, after about two 
weeks of classes, that it was not the continual merry-go-round we had thought it 
to be. Although both the men and women were a trifle timid at first, a series of 
fall tea dances in the "Ark" served to "warm up" both campuses, and by Christ- 
mas the classes were well united both politically and socially. 

When class elections were held in the fall, we selected Jean Boughton and Don 
Mitchell as our leaders. They proved to be very capable and helped to make suc- 
cessful the various class activities. 

Throughout the football season the B. O. S., by frequent Rat Courts, mid-night 
pep meetings and fearful threats, harassed the men of the class into having and 
exhibiting school spirit. This twaddle reached its height prior to the disastrous 
Carolina game when the men were "induced" to carry sandwich boards labeled 
"Beat Carolina." During this hectic period for the men, the women were being 
rushed by sororities. After a week's period of entertainment and flattery, came 
the formal pledging with initiation to follow in the spring. Aside from sorority 
rushing and pledging, the most "impressive" day of the fall was Goon Day. The 
freshmen women were required to wear short skirts and carry candles, to which 
they were made to bow down at the command of an upperclassman. lids chaotic 
day was climaxed by the pajama parade (in the rain) of the men from West Cam- 
pus to the women's auditorium. 

Tt seemed a long time from the end of football season until Christmas vacation, 
but it finally came. After two weeks away from school we returned pale and 
sleepy-eyed, much the worse for wear but with a firm determination to "hit those 
exams." Most of us did, as the records show that we finished the first semester 
with the highest scholastic average ever made by a freshman class. 

Then soon after the examinations came the rush week for the men. For one 
week they were kings of the campus— wined, dined, and flattered bv the hitherto 
unapproachable upperclassmen. The freshmen's reign abruptly ended, however, 
as soon as the shiny pledge buttons were in their lapels. 
Spring passed all too quickly, the outstanding events being Hell Week, the initiation of some of our more outstanding 
members into Sandals and Beta Omega Sigma, and the last and most successful of our class dances. 

As we look back on the first year of our college life, filled with fond and dear memories, our only hope is that the 
remaining years will be as happy and successful. 

Men's President 

I i 


Women s President 

Carswell, Vice President 
Boormax, Secretary 
Robixsox, Treasurer 

Conger, Vice President 
Forsythe, Secretary 
Trite e, Treasurer 


First row: 
Lura Abernethy, Newton, N. C. 
Mary Jane Adams, Richmond, Va. 
Mimi Aleinikoff, Brooklyn, N. Y. 
Dorothy Alexander, Atlanta, Ga. 
Robert H. Allen, Knoxville, Tenn. 
Arthur M. Alpert, Chicopee Falls, Mass. 
Donald F. Anderson, Port Alleghany, Pa. 
Ralph J. Andrews, Jr., New Haven, Conn. 
Hubert M. Ange, Jamesville, N. C. 
Phillip Aquino, Hickman, Ky. 
Jane Ashley, Ellenton, S. C. 
Robert J. Atwell, Chillicothe, Ohio. 

Fourth row: 
Ruth Berger, Brooklyn, N. Y. 
John H. Berhy, Reidsville, N. C. 
Peg Bezzenberger, Shaker Heights, Ohio 
George Bigham, Carnegie, Pa. 
Frank J. Bilane, Irvington, N. J. 
Kathryn Binder, Leonia, N. J. 
Raymond Blackman, Bath, N. \. 
Patricia Blackmore, Birmingham, Mich. 
Richard T. Blackwell, Rockford, HI. 
I),\\ in I). Blalock, Wadesboro, N. C. 
George I''. Blalock, Dunn, N. C. 
Dorothy Blessman, Akron, Ohio 

Second row: 
Dorothy Aylward, Daytona Beach, Fla. 
Robert M. Babenzien, Ridgewood, X. V. 
Audrey Badgley, Millburn, N. J. 
Robert L. Baeder, Nutley, N. J. 
.Marion Baer, Bedford Hills, N. Y. 
Wilfred G. Baetz, Brooklyn, N. Y. 
Mary Lee Bagley, Rochester, N. Y. 
Jean E. Bailey, Raleigh, N. C. 
Josephine Bailey, Thomasville. Ga. 
Johnson L. Bailey, Canadaigua, X. Y. 
Babbette Baker, Toledo, Ohio 
James F. Baker, Haddonfield, X. J. 

Fifth row: 
Robert R. Boehringer, Upper Darby, Pa. 
Margaret Bonnell, Jamaica, X. Y. 
Bruce I'".. Boorman, Snyder, X. Y. 
Kilmer Bortz, Washington, D. C. 
Carlton H. Bost, Charlotte, X. C. 
Jay Boughton, East Orange, X. f. 
Charles Hunter Bradley, Hagerstown, Md. 
Kendrick Robertson Bragg, Savannah, Ga. 
Claire Brandt, Norfolk, Va. 
Margaret Braynard, Glen Cove, X. Y. 
Joseph D. Brexxa, Trenton, X. f. 
Arthur W. Brian, Salem, Ohio' 

Seventh row: 
Charles W. Bruney, Martins Ferry, Ohio 
Albert A. Brust, Chillicothe, Ohio 
Martha Louise Buckle, Bingham ton, X. Y. 
Edgar F. Bunce, Glassboro, X. J. 
Adele Bunker, New York, X. Y. 
Robert H. Bunn, Lorain, Ohio 
Willard Burghoff, Wallingford, Conn. 
Juxe Burks, Charlotte, X. C. 
Robert Rodes Burnam, Richmond, Ky. 
Betty Burroughs, Ashtabula, Ohio 
Ellen Buschow, Mena, Ark. 
J. Davis Butts, Closter, X. J. 

r i & r % 4 c 

Third row: 
Margaret Ballard, Willis Wharf, Va. 
Stephen Scott Banner, Mt. Airy, X. C. 
Jack Barnes, Ahoskie. X. C. 
Margaret Barxes, Philadelphia, Pa. 
Wallace S. Barxes, Waukegan, 111. 
Ralph H. Bastien, Jr., Grosse Pointe, Mich. 
John C. Batten, Charlotte. X. C. 
W. Ernest Beatty, Litchfield, Conn. 
W. Raymond Bechtel. Rye. X. Y 
D. Elizabeth Becker, Washington, D. C. 
James Beebe. Lewes. Del. 
Sidney Beller, Willimantic. Conn. 

Sixth row: 
J. Edison Brixsox, Wrightsville, Ga. 
Robert J. Brooks. Winnetka. 111. 
Robert A. Broome, Jr., Rocky Mount. X. C. 
Edwin X. Brower. Hope Mills. X. C. 
Edward Brown, Shrevepnrt. La. 
Henry C. Brown, DeLand, Fla. 
J. Robert C. Browx, Brooksville, Fla. 
Richard R. Brown, Sewickley, Pa. 
Stewart G. Browx, Louisville. Ky. 
Robert W. Browx ell, Washington. D. C. 
Jack L. Bruckner, Jamaica, X. Y. 
Betty Brondage, L/pland, Pa. 



e> p* ri 

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First row: 
B. B. Byrd, Morristown, Tenn. 
Robert S. Cable, Johnstown, Pa. 
E. Forrest Callahan, Durham, N. C. 
Reginald R. Calvin, Hickman, Ky. 
Jack H. Campbell, Austinville, Ya. 
\ irginia Campbell, Havana, Cuba 
Mayo Ca.neschi, Meriden, Conn. 
John E. Cann, Greensboro, X. C. 
Joy Cann, Greensboro, N. C. 
Robert \. Cann, Boston, Mass. 
Charles Albert Cannon, Concord, X. C. 
Robert L., Woodstock, X. Y. 

Fourth row: 
Melville X. Collins, Meridian, Miss. 
Thea Conger, Staunton, Va. 
Richard G. Connar, Rutherford, X. J. 
Robert Connar, Rutherford, X. J. 
Thomas F. Connelly, Altoona, Pa. 
Carol Conners, Shaker Heights, Ohio 
VYilliam A. Cook, Hinsdale, 111. 
Carlisle C. Cooper, Charlotte, X. C. 
Shirley Cordes, Johnstown, Pa. 
Jean Corey, Hollywood, Fla. 
Sue Cornish, Gillette, X. J. 
Margaret Courtney, Winston-Salem, X. C. 

Second row: 
Jesse W. Carll, Bridgeton, X. |. 
Millard Carnrick, Jr., Montclair, X. (. 
Herbert Carr, Xewfane, X. Y. 
Howard F. Carson, Charleroi, Pa. 
G. Harrold Carswell, Bainbridge, Ga. 
John Leslie Carter, New York, X. Y. 
Eleanor Case, Fort Myers, Fla. 
Hope Chamberlain, Syracuse, X. Y. 
Harrison Lyon Ciiapin, Jr., Rochester, X. Y. 
Sarah Chase, Miami Beach, Fla. 
William Alan Chickering, Lakewood, Ohio 
Carleton Clark, Middletown, Ohio 

Fifth row: 

Mary Ivey Courtney, Charlotte, X. C. 
Maky Cousins, Durham, X. C. 
William C. Covey, Jr., Beckley, W. Ya. 
Thomas Wm. Cowdrick, Philadelphia, Pa. 
William B. Cox, Winterville, X. C. 
Anne Cozart, Durham, N. C. 
Nancy Craig, Crafton, Pa. 
Frances Crawford, Charlotte, N. C. 
Mary Elizabeth Crawford, Glen Ellyn, III. 
Robert H. Creamer, Atlantic City, X. |. 
John Robert Creely, Clayton, X. J. 
Richard Cromartie, Garland, N. C. 

Seventh row: 
Sam S. Dalton, Winston-Salem, N. C. 
Leonard Johnson Darnell, Winston-Salem, X. C. 
Clyde L. Da\ is. West Palm Beach, Fla. 
Eugene Davis, Midway, Fla. 
Jap D. Davis, Wilson, N. C. 
Mariorie Davis, Durham, X. C. 
Penrose M. Davis, Jr., Downingtown, Pa. 
Jack R. Dean, Chevy Chase, Md. 
Carl B. Deane, Charlottesville, Ya. 
Audrey DeGarmo, Lakewood, Ohio 
Charles E. Delancey, Xew Rochelle. X. Y. 
Ernest S. DeLaney, Jr., Charlotte, X. C. 

Third row: 
Irene Clark, Washington, D. C. 
Mary Ellen Clark, Salisbury, X. C. 
Patricia Clark, Miami Beach, Fla. 
James R. Clay, Jr., Elizabeth, X.J. 
James C. Clees, Montoursville, Pa. 
Benjamin A. Cliff, Hendersonville, X. C 
Celeste Clinkscales, Miami, Fla. 
Helen Coburn, Washington, D. C. 
William K. Cochrane, Pittsburgh, Pa. 
William B. Cocke, Charlotte, N. C 
Miriam Cole, Middletown, Ohio 
John P. Collins, Blackfoot, Idaho 

Sixth row: 
Marian Crossan, Marshallton, Del. 
Harold W. Cruickshank, Freeport, N. Y. 
Frances Crum, Durham, X. C. 
Charlotte Crump, Wallingford, Conn. 
John J. Culp, I^ast Spencer, X. C. 
Clifford H. Cunningham, Winchester, Ma 
Henry Cunningham, Durham, N. C. 
Elise Curry, Bethesda, Md. 
Robert W. Curry, Bradenton, Fla. 
Marjory Custis, Washington, D. C. 
William Dacey, Meriden, Conn. 
Frank W. Dailey, Dunkirk, N. Y. 


First row: 
Nancy Jane Denaple, Manhasset, N. V. 
Arthur F. de Neumann, Roanes, Va. 
Sherleen Denny, New Rochelle, N. Y. 
Rafael G. de Quevedo, Chevy Chase, Md. 
Carl E, Dixson, Winston-Salem, N. C. 
Geraldine Dodrill, Webster Springs, W. Va. 
Drewry L. Donnell, Jr., Oak Ridge, N. C. 
Edward S. Donnell, Cleveland Heights, Ohio 
John R. Donnelly, Travelers Rest, S. C. 
Charles T. Dotter, Freeport, N. Y. 
John M. Dozier, Rocky Mount, N. C. 
Helen Driscoll, Upper Montclair, N. J. 

Fourth row: 
John H. Fellenbaum, Mount Joy, Pa. 
Pollyanne Ferguson, Loveland, Colo. 
William W. Fergusson, Akron, Ohio 
Eugene C. Few, Raleigh, N. C. 
Claude E. Fike, Ahoskie, N. C. 
Edward L. Fike, Ahoskie, N. C. 
Clifton F. Fischer, Scranton, Pa. 
John Fisher, DeLeon Springs, Fla. 
Raymond L. Flanagan, Springfield, Mass. 
Lillian Fleet, Winter Haven, Fla. 
foHN Fleming, Blenheim, Ontario, Canada 
Gertrude Flippen, Richmond, Va. 

Second row: 
Arthur J. Drogue, Jr., New Britain, Conn. 
Andrew L. Ducker, Jr., Charlotte, N, C. 
Howard Duckett, Roanoke, Va. 
William R. Dunn, Jr., Croton-on-the-Hudson, N. Y, 
Steven A. Dunne, Ticonderoga, N. Y. 
I'' rank Earle, Woodbury, X. J. 
Fred T. F'.astwood, Burlington. X. J. 
Jack F. Ebert, Glen Ridge, X. |. 
James Brannen Edge, Statesboro, Ga. 
Edythe Fisen, Brooklyn, N. Y. 
Edwin A. Eisenbeis, Jr., Pittsburgh, Pa. 
Wade Hampton Eldridce, Mt. Airy, X. C. 

Fifth row: 
Flewellyn Flowers, Thomasville, Ga. 
Thomas Fogleman, Durham, N. C. 
J. Arthur Ford, Orlando, Fla. 
Martha Lane Forlines, Durham, X. C. 
William K. Forrest, Washington, D. C. 
Rosemary Forsythe, Park Ridge, 111. 
Lawrence H. Foster, Jenkintown, Pa. 
M. Rex Fouche, Akron, Ohio 
Richard C. Fowler, Mt. Vernon, X. Y. 
Louis H. Fracher, Detroit, Mich. 
James G. Eraser, Charlotte, N. C. 
Lewis S. Frederick, Dover, Ky. 

Seventh row: 
Fredrica Gardiner, Jacksonville, Fla. 
Ethel Gary, Stafford Springs. Conn. 
Warren J. Gates, Durham, X. C. 
Thomas W. Gei.l, Somerset, Mass. 
Thomas D. Getman, Winnetka, 111. 
Walter P. Geyer, Jr., Snyder, X. Y. 
Irene Gillespie, Hartsville, S. C. 
Dorothy Oilman, Allentown, Pa. 
Newton D. Glover, Wilson, N. C. 
Shirley Goldsmith, Hopewell, Va. 
Charles A. Gomer, New York, X. Y. 
Bruce Gooch, Henderson, X. C. 

Th ird row: 
Carl R. Elliott, Augusta, Ga. 
Joseph A. Elliott, Charlotte. X. C. 
Virginia Extrekix, Belleville. X. J. 
Makiorie Epes, Kenmore, X. Y. 
Joan Epperson, Durham, N. C. 
Charles W. Ekickson, New Rochelle. X. Y. 
Edward W. Etnyre, Oregon, 111. 
John Etzel, Little Xeck. X. Y. 
Ann Evans, Greensboro, X. C. 
Lawrence S. Everett, Laurinburg, X. C. 
Barbara Pagan, Garden City, X. V. 
Louis Falkenbl t rg, Chicago, 111. 

Sixth roto: 

Sally Free, Shaker Heights. Ohio 
Philip M. Freeman, Xew York, X. Y. 
John M. French, Washington, D. C. 
Raymond J. French, Bridgeport, Conn. 
Charles H. Frenzel, Jamaica. X. Y. 
J. Dawson Fkierson, Jr., Columbia, Tenn. 
Ardith Filler, Xew York, X. Y. 
\\ . Marshall Fulp, Winston-Salem, X. C. 
Jack Gackenbach, Easton, Pa. 
Harry M. Gannon, Long Island City. X. 
Paul W. Gansz, Buffalo, X. Y. 
Katie Gantt, Durham, X. C. 


0*y 0£$ ^% 



£ :: fS f>. 


First row: 
William A. Goodson, Jr., Winston-Salem. X. C. 
Noma Goodwin, Durham, X. C. 
Herbert H. Gorman, Hagerstown, Md. 
Dan Gottesman, Atlanta, Ga. 
Helen Gottlieb, Paulsboro, X. J. 
Ann Grace, Easton, Md. 
Priscilla Gray, Oyster Bay, X. \ . 
Frank L. Greathouse. Rocky Mount, X. C. 
Betty Green, Coral Gables, Fla. 
Ckctl Shirley Greene, Jr., Mt. Sterling, Ky. 
John H. Greene, Slab Fork, W. Va. 
Elizabeth Gregory, Durham, X. C. 

Fourth row: 
Thomas A. Harrington, Glencoe, 111. 
Kate Lee Harris, Durham, X. C. 
Meader Williams Harriss, Jr., Sanford, X. C. 
E. Lee Hart, East Orange, X. J. 
(Ilorge E. Harvey, Sprague, W. Va. 
Lillian Harward, Raleigh, X. C. 
Alice Harwood, Park Ridge, 111. 
George Julian Hastings, Palisades Park, X. J. 
Elizabeth Hatheway, West Hartford, Conn. 
John H. Hauck, Easton, Pa. 
Harold H. Hawfield, Concord, X. C. 
Goi.son Hawkins, Fort Deposit, Ala. 

Second row: 
Kathleen Griffin, Atlanta, Ga. 
Mildred Griffith, Lebanon, Va. 
Mary Elizabeth Griffiths, Great Xeck, X. Y. 
Boyce Powell Griggs, Charlotte, X. C. 
Christine Gkunewald, Washington, D. C. 
Frederick G. Guthrie, Erie, Pa. 
Edward June Hackney, Durham, X. C. 
Martha Jane Hagemann, Chillicothe, Ohio 
Betty Hale, Baltimore, Md. 
Alice Hall, Erie, Pa. 
Arnold V. Hall, Saxapahaw, X. C. 
Mary Louise Hall, Raleigh, X. C. 

Fifth row: 
Hazel Haynes, Durham, X. C. 
Arnold Currier Heath, Worcester, Mass. 
Bayard E. Heath, Jr., Robinson, 111. 
Charles J. Henderson, Charlotte, X. C. 
Cecil F. Henxis. Mount Airy, X. C. 
James E. Henry, Fort Lauderdale, Fla. 
Burke M. Herndon, Greensboro, X. C. 
Paul G. Herold, Baltimore, Md. 
S. Millo Herr, Ephrata, Pa. 
Ann Hersey, Cleveland, Ohio 
Ruth Hess, Fairmont, W. Va. 
Robert P. Hewitt, Asheville, X. C. 

Seventh row: 
Arnold B. Huff, High Point, X. C. 
Caroline Hughes, Jacksonville, F'la. 
F'.dyth Hull, Cleveland, Ohio 
Charles W. Hunter, Maplewood, i\\ J. 
Robert Hunter, Delanco, X. J. 
Hugh S. Huntoon, Fairbury, 111. 
Martha Hutchinson, Pensacola, Fla. 
Albert R. Hutson, Utica, X. Y. 
Charles A. Ilinsky, Proctor, Vt. 
Wilma Jane Jacobi, Washington, D. C. 
Delwood S. Jackson, Durham, X. C. 
Ira Jackson, Omaha, Xeb. 

Third row: 
Virginia Hall, Great Xeck, X. Y. 
Philip P. Hambsch, Baltimore, Md. 
Lois Hammond, Concord, X. H. 
Mildred Hanby, Wilmington, Del. 
Robert W. Hancock, Garden City, X. Y. 
Shirley Hansen, Hendersonville, X. C. 
Charles W. Hanson, Cleveland Heights, Ohio 
I*" rank M. Happ, Macon, Ga. 
Robert E. Harley, Pittsburgh, Pa. 
Emma Harmon, Leland, N. C. 
Josephine Harper, Hartsville, Tenn. 
Henry C. Harrelson, Cherryville, X. C. 

Sixth row: 
James Lindsay Highsmith, Durham, X. C. 
Lee Hill, Bound Brook, X. J. 
Robert C. Hoerle, Johnstown, Pa. 
Charles H. Holley, Ford City, Pa. 
Joe Hollmeyer, Mountain Lakes, X. J. 
Elwin Franklin Holmes, Dunn, X. C. 
Malcolm D. Holt, Lynchburg, Va. 
Thomas W. Holtzman, Harrisburg, Pa. 
Jane Houston, Warren, Pa. 
James Taburn Howe, Durham, X. C. 
Alice Howorth, Wilkes-Barre, Pa. 
Elizabeth Huckle, Rock Hill, S. C. 



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/irt row: 
Sylvan Jacobs, Red Lion, Pa. 
Gordon James, Jr., Upper Montclair, N. J. 
David Mills Jameson, Patchogue, N. Y. 
Richard B. Jenkins, Essex Fells, N. J. 
Tom B. Jennings, Rocky Mount, N. C. 
Gale D. Johnson, Dunn, N. C. 
Samuel T. Johnson, St. Petersburg, Fla. 
F.mmalee Johnston, Jacksonville, Fla. 
Leon Mack Johnston, Durham, N. C. 
Robert D. Johnstone, Munhall, Pa. 
Clayton M. Jones, Jr., Jamestown, N. 
Edward X. Jones, Jersey City, N. J. 

Fourth row: 
Helmut Paul Koenig, Staten Island, N. Y. 
Robert John Korstian, Durham, N. C. 
Robert E. Kretser, Sharon, Pa. 
Marjorie Krummel, Durham, N. C. 
Robert B. Kubek, Cleveland Heights, Ohio 
Rose Kueffner, Durham, N. C. 
Mary Jane Kunkle, Allentown, Pa. 
Robert D. Ladd, Greenfield, Mass. 
John B. Laker, Highland Falls, N. Y. 
Robert H. Lamason, Williamsport, Pa. 
Jean Lambdin, St. Petersburg, Fla. 
Marjorie La Mont, Canton, Ohio 

Second row: 
Gwendolyn Jones, Charlotte, N. C. 
Paul W. Jones, Jr., Sufheld, Conn. 
William R. Jordan, Hinsdale, 111. 
Aquilla H. Joyner, Jr., Morehead City, X. C. 
Jack W. Katzenmeyer, Lakewood, Ohio 
C. William Keagy, Altoona, Pa. 
Richard A. Keeler, Alt. Airy, N. C. 
George Kelcec, Ocean Grove, N. J. 
William L. Keller, Bridgeport, Conn. 
Paul C. Kendall, Rochester, N. Y. 
William Kendrick, Saginaw, Mich. 
Virginia Kennedy, Durham, N. C. 

Fifth row: 
Cecil Y. Lang, Walstonburg, N. C. 
Thomas E. Langston, Greensboro, N. C. 
Erwin Andrew Larson, Emporium, Pa. 
Gilbert A. Larson, Emporium, Pa. 
James F. Latham, Hickory, N. C. 
C. Thomas Latimer, Jr., Dunn, X. C. 
Carl Lauppe, Jr., Springfield, Mass. 
George Lautares, Greenville, N. C. 
Helen Lawrence, Sussex, X. J. 
Jacquelyn Lawrence, Philadelphia, Pa. 
Stephen R. Lawrence, Brooklyn, X. V. 
Elizabeth Leatherwood, Bryson City, X. C. 

Seventh row: 
Polly Anne Lewis, Kingsport, Tenn. 
Richard E. Lewis, Lakewood, Ohio 
Winona Lewis, Alachua, Fla. 
Robert Leys, Freeport, X. Y. 
Frank Gristock Light, Xewtonville, Mass. 
Robert Lineberger, Lincolnton, X. C. 
Henry Etta Link, Lexington, X. C. 
Jeanne Linton, Philadelphia, Pa. 
John Charles Lisk, Charlotte, X. C. 
Joseph P. Little, Charlotte, X. C. 
Robert Little, Raleigh, N. C. 
Lester F. Lockwood, Tamaqua, Pa. 


Third row: 
Frances Kenner, New Rochelle, X. Y. 
William H. Kernodle, Durham, X. C. 
J. Elizabeth King, St. Pauls, X. C. 
Lucile King, Grosse Pointe Farms. Mich. 
Sam C. King, Winston-Salem. X. C. 
Jean Kingsbery, Pensacola, Fla. 
Nan Kirby, Fort Pierce, Fla. 
Marjorie Kishpaugh, Hershey, Pa. 
Alfred B. Kister, Jr., Beachwood Park, Pa. 
Frances Bernice Knight, Belton. S. C. 
Margaret Ann Knight. Durham. X. C. 
Roy Knowles. Deland. Fla. 

Sixth row: 
Harold M. Leazer, Kannapolis, X. C. 
Lois Lee, Durham, X T . C. 
William E. Leeper, Gastonia, X. C. 
Karl A. Leitheiser, Bellaire, Fla. 
Dexter F. Leland, Hamilton, X. Y. 
Stephen J. Lengyel, Xaugatuck, Conn. 
Jacqueline Lentz, Ellerbe, X. C. 
May Vestal Leonard, Lexington. X. C. 
Robert M. Lester, Xew York. X. Y. 
Clarence L. Lewis, Elizabethtown, X. C. 
Dan Lewis, Danville, 111. 
Harold B. Lewis, Asbury Park, X. J. 



First row: 
Harry L. Logan, Kenmore. N. Y. 
Gilbert Long, Pittsburgh, Pa. 
J. Long, Jr.. Winston-Salem, X. C. 
Robert Fletcher Long, Baltimore, Md. 
Sylvia Loughlin, Henderson, X. C. 
\\ ii. ham I.ovett, Dublin, Ga. 
James C. Lowe, Tulsa, Okla. 
Cecil S. Lucas, Durham, X. C. 
George W., Thomasville, X. C. 
Katherine Lynch, Evanston, 111. 
Kstei.le Lyon, Durham. X. C. 
Jack Murray MacFeiggan, Klmira, N. 


Fourth row: 
John S. McGranahan, Aurora, Ohio 
James W. McGroky. Lansdowne, Pa 
Elmoxd W. McLemore, I-'.ruin, X. C. 
Thomas Leo Mees, Washington, D. C. 
R. Xeill Megaw, New York. X. V. 
Robert Mellon, Durham, N. C. 
Lafayette S. Mercer, St. Paul, Minn. 
Robert D. Middleton, Brooklyn, X. V. 
Robert L. Miles, Danville, Va. 
George E. Miller, McKeesport, Pa. 
William E. Mimsii, Winston-Salem, X. C. 
Cornelia Mitchell, Irvine, Kv. 

Second row: 
John A. MacGahaN, Orange, X. J. 
Elizabeth Mack, Durham, X. C. 
Gordon C. MacLeod, Buffalo, X. V. 
Louise MacMillan, Durham, X. C. 
Jean MacNutt, Ridgefield Park, X. ]. 
Ruby Maden, Delaware City, Del. 
James C. Magill, Flushing, X. V. 
T. M. Maloney, Clendenin, W. Va. 
James M. Marion, Mt. Airy, X. C. 
Marcella Marks. Roanoke Rapid,;, X. C. 
Jack E. Mari.ey, Johnstown, Pa. 
Edward J. Martin, Charlotte, X. C. 

Fifth row: 

Donald Mitchell, Winnetka, 111. 
Robert Edward Mitchell, Rock Island, 111. 
Francis M. Moise, Sumter, S. C. 
Victor L. Mongelli, Philadelphia, Pa. 
Robert T. Monk, Farmville, X. C. 
James D. Moody, East Brady, Pa. 
Benson R. Moore, East Gardner, Mass. 
George Ivey Moore. Jr., Charlotte, X. C. 
Robert F. Moore, Sea Girt, X. J. 
Tom M. Moore, Louisville, Kv." 
Gerry Morehead, Pelham Manor, X. V. 
Douglas J. Morris, White Plains, X. V. 

Seventh row: 
Edward C. Nathan, Lancaster, Wis. 
Warner W. Naudain, Marshallton, Del. 
Robert I.. Nelson, New Merlin, X. V. 
Mi RBERT A. Neu, Leonardo, X. J. 
Frank A. Neuman, Woodcliff, X. J. 
Fred T. Xeyhart, Milton, Pa. 
Ralph S. Nichols, Abington, Mass. 
Harry W. Nickel, Maplewood, X. J. 
W. Lon Nobles, Jr., Greenville, X. C. 
Louise Noling, South Orange. X. J. 
Ronald J. Northey, Frackville, Pa. 
George W. Xorton, Wheeling, W. Va. 

Third row: 
Garland E. MARTIN, Salisbury, X. C. 
Margaret Mason, Durham, N. C. 
Mauritz Mathisen, Bridgeport, Conn. 
Adelaide Mayiiew, Minneapolis, Minn. 
Wesley McAfee, Ironton, Ohio 
Keaveny McCabe, Wilmington, Del. 
Sarah McCanless, South Boston, Va. 
Adriana McCann, Petersburg, Va. 
Robert 0. McCloud, Kenilworth, 111. 
Frederick B. McCui.lougii, Edgewood, Pa. 
Raymond McDermott, Durham, NT. C. 
James T. McGiiee, Durham, N. C. 

Sixth row: 
Joseph S. Morris, Belmont, Mass. 
Betsy Morrison, Pittsburgh, Pa. 
Laura Neville Moss, Union City, Tenn. 
Robert II. Mover, Harrisburg, Pa. 
Philip Reed Munroe, Braintree, Mass. 
Robert G. Murdick, Albany. N. Y. 
Edward M. Murphy, Daytona Beach, Ma. 
Elizabeth Murray, Selb'yville, Del. 
Lewis G. Murray, Oyster Bay, X. Y. 
Dale C. Myers, Harrisburg, Pa. 
Hugh K. Myers, Maplewood, X. J. 
John Xania, Jr., Middletown, X. Y. 


First row: 
Marion Norwood, Durham, N. C. 
Dorothy Oak, Bound Brook, N. J. 
Lex Eugene O'Briant, Durham, N. C. 
Robert Harris Odell, Forest Hills, L. I., N. Y. 
Jean Oehm, Longmeadow, Mass. 
Francis Aloysius O'Keefe, New York, N. Y. 
John W. Olive, Durham, N. C. 
Vernon Arthur Olson, Wantagh, N. Y. 
Jean Omar, Bluefield, Va. 
John B. Orr, Miami Beach, Fla. 
Elizabeth Osborne, Jacksonville, Fla. 
Addie Ottinger, Bridgeton, N. J. 

Fourth row: 
Creighton W. Phillips, Jr., Garden City, N. Y. 
Hugo R. Phillips, New Orleans, La. 
James Edwin Phillips, Winston-Salem, N. C. 
Carl Preston Pierce, Greenville, N. C. 
Robert E. Pike, Philadelphia, Pa. 
Raymond W. Pisani, Brooklyn, N. Y 
Marvin Pittman, II, Statesboro, Ga. 
John E. Pope, Jr., Williamston, N. C. 
Joseph E. Porter, Jersey City, N. J. 
Bettilu Porterfield, Canton, Ohio 
Jack Preer, Daytona Beach, Fla. 
Frances Pressing, Norwalk, Ohio 

Second row: 
Emily Owen, Anniston, Ala. 
Judson L. Owen, Jr., Miami Beach, Fla. 
Jean Owens, Petersburg, Va. 
Phyllis Padmore, West Chester, Pa. 
Billy J. Page, York, S. C. 
Anthony J. Pann, Baldwin, L. I., N. Y. 
Donald W. Parke, Binghamton, X. Y. 
Constance Parker, Seaboard, N. C. 
Mary Parker, Chevy Chase, Md. 
William L. Parkinson, South Charleston. 
Herbert G. Patterson, Akron, Ohio 
Hulme H. Pattinson, Chatham, Ontario, 

Fifth row: 
Clarence J. Prettyman, Exmore, Va. 
Glenn Price, Beaver Falls, Pa. 
Robert C. Price, Ocean City, N. J. 
David C. Prillaman, Southern Pines, X. C. 
Dorothy Prox, Terre Haute, Ind. 
Bill Pugh, Wilmington, Del. 
George V. Purse, Seaford, Del. 
Evelyn Quillin, Kingsport, Tenn. 
Douglas R. Rankin, Camp Hill, Pa. 
Robert S. Rankin, Gastonia, N. C. 
Herman L. Rapaport, Portsmouth, Va. 
J. C. Rasberry, Kinston, N. C. 

Seventh row: 
Donald Lane Robinson, Buffalo, X. Y. 
Elizabeth Robinson, Fort Lauderdale, Fla. 
William B. Robinson, Jr., Sayville, X. Y. 
Kathryn L. Rodenbough, Easton, Pa. 
Burr A. Rogers, Wayland, X. Y. 
Rae Rogers, Washington, D. C. 
Stanfield Rogers, Dyersburg, Tenn. 
Helen Rorabaugh, Philadelphia, Pa. 
Louise Rudolph, Xew York, X. Y. 
Megan Russell, Asheville, X. C. 
Denis Ryan, Greenville, S. C. 
W. T. Sadler, Jr., Raleigh, X. C. 

\V. Va. 


Third row: 
William D. Pawley, Jr., Miami Beach, Fla. 
James Hamilton- Payne, Ashland, Ivy. 
Josephine Payne, Lenoir, X. C. 
David B. Peck, Binghamton. X. Y. 
Russell H. Peebles, Portsmouth, Ohio 
England Edward Penhallegon, Decatur, 111. 
Helen Pentz, Winchester, Mass. 
James A. Pepper, Jobabo, Cuba 
Robert E. Perinovich, Brooklyn, X. A'. 
Mildred Perkins, Oakmont, Pa. 
Clarence A. Peters, Cincinnati, 

, Ohio 
Douglas F. Peterson, Jr., W T inston-Salem, N. C. 

Sixth row: 
Carolyn Rateau, Ridgewood, X. J. 
Joseph S. Reedy, Bloomsburg, Pa. 
Anne Reeves, Washington, D. C. 
Alfred G. Reid, Baltimore, Md. 
Shirley Reiffin, Paterson, X". J. 
Donald R. Rencken. Jamaica, X. Y. 
Irwin J. Rexxer, Dayton, Ohio 
Robert S. Rhyne, Ridgewood, X. J. 
Anne Richards, West Hartford, Conn. 
Connie Richmond, Durham, X. C. 
Arthur B. Rickerby, Xew York. X. Y. 
Harry M. Risedorf, Winsted, Conn. 


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First roil-: 
Charles F. Sanborn, East Orange, X. J. 
Edward Sattexspiel, Jersey City, N. J. 
Randall G. Satterwhite, Jr., Rochester, X. Y. 
Dorothy Saville, Wilmington, Del. 
Ray Vincent Sawhill. Jr., Pelham Manor, X. V 
Wilburx E. Saye. Columbia, S. C. 
Eric R. Sayers, Flushing, X. Y. 
Dora Page Scarlet, Durham, X. C. 
Victoria Schofield, Akron, Ohio 
Carl M. Schooxover, Charlotte, X. C. 
Ellex Schrup, Alt. Plymouth, Fla. 
Carolyx A. Seeley. Durham, X. C. 

Fourth row: 
Margaret Simpson, Winston-Salem, X. C. 
Dorothy Sink, Winston-Salem, X. C. 
Earl H. Sisk, Jr., Gastonia, X. C. 
Charles B. Skixxer. Hartsville, S. C. 
Audrey Slingsby, Deep River, Conn. 
Carolyn Small, Elizabeth City, X. C. 
Tom D. Smart, Ft. Smith, Ark. 
Betty Marie Smith, South River. X. J. 
Frank M. Smith, Jr., Allentovvn, X. J. 
G. Curtis Smith. Madison, Conn. 
Harold K. Smith, Jr., Jacksonville, Fla. 
Robert P. Smith, Portland, Ore. 

Second row: 
Wallace Seeman, Durham, X. C. 
Gordox D. Seigle, Hartford, Conn. 
Josephine Sellars, Mebane, X. C. 
Arthur F. Settlemyer, Kannapolis, X. C. 
Donald V. Shannehan, Springfield. Mass. 
James \1. Shaw, Bronxville, X. Y. 
Minnie Lee Shaw, Durham, X. C. 
Ralph Siieals, Arlington, Va. 
Harold W. Sheats, Charlotte, X. C. 
William Sheehan, Montclair, X. J. 
Josephine Shelton, Mi. Airy. \. C. 
Allen S. Shepard, Palm Beach, Fla. 

Fifth row: 
Shirley Smith, Arlington, Va. 
Walker G. Smith, Durham, N. C. 
Elizabeth Snipes, Durham, X. C. 
James W. Snow, Rochester, X. V. 
Jean Snyder, Patchogue, \. V. 
Barbara Sopp, Red Bank, N. J. 
Eleanor F. Southgate, Durham, X. C. 
Bertha Southwick, Towson, Md. 
Bayne A. Sparks, Washington, D. C. 
Roger A. Sprague, Swampscott, Mass. 
Margaret Spruill, Lexington, X. C. 
Donald S. Stackhouse, Easton, Pa. 

Seventh row: 
Stanley V. Summers, Syosset, X. Y. 
Ernest Suxas, Durham, X. C. 
Bruce L. Sutton, Poughkeepsie, X. Y. 
Virginia Lorraine Sweet, Schenectady, X. V. 
Makgarette Tabor, Boissevain. Va. 
Jess VV. Tai.cott, Joliet, 111. 
Frank Taxtum, Xutley, N. J. 
Charles II. Taylor, Castle Point, X. V. 
Ralph G. Taylor, Jr., Durham, X. C. 
Johx X. Tei.ep, Garfield, X. J. 
Alice Terry, Scituate, Mass. 
Frances Thomas, Durham, X. C. 

Third row: 
Mary Sherman, Goldsboro, X. C. 
Ellen Sherrill, Concord, X. C. 
Janet Shields, Montclair, X. J. 
Samuel M. Shields, Lewes, Del. 
John V. Shirley, Buffalo, X. Y. 
Mary Ann Shivers, Woodbury, X. J. 
Charles William Shlimbaum, Bay Shore, X. Y. 
Harriet Shoecraft, Ann Arbor. Mich. 
Eddie C. Shokes, Charleston, S. C. 
Betty Shyrock, Winchester, Va. 
Alvin VV. Siegfriedt, Merrick, X. Y. 
Clark M. Silvertiiorne, Scarsdale, X. V. 

Si Kth row: 
Horace (I. Stanley, Durham, X. C. 
Arthur Webster Stanwood, Waban, Mass. 
Dorothy Stark, Rockville Centre, X. Y. 
Charles VI. Stata, Xcedham Heights, Mass. 
Allan W. Stephens, Westfield, X. J. 
Richard L. Stephens, Wilmington, Del. 
Caroline Stiles, Washington, D. C. R. Stoddard, New Rochelle, X. Y. 
John Rowland Stoeckel, Georgetown, Del. 
Margaret Stormes, Morganton, X. C. 
Sara Stubbs, Hamlet, N. C. 
George L. Sullivan, Rockingham, X. C. 




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First row: 
James V. Thomas, Florence, S. C. 
Arthur B. Thompson, York, Pa. 
Eric D. Thompson, Montclair, N. J. 
Kitty Lou Thompson, Marion, S. C. 
William H. Thompson, Astoria, L. I., N. Y. 
Walter C. Timberlake, Jr., Durham, N. C. 
Bert F. Townsend, Nutley, N. J. 
George Andrew Trakas, Gastonia, N. C. 
Doris Tritle, Erie, Pa. 
Bruce L. Tuten, Charlotte, N. C. 
John A. Tyler, Jr., Wagener, S. C. 
Stanley G. Tyre, Eustis, Fla. 

Fourth row: 
Lloyd Wehunt, Cherryville, N. C. 
Kathryn Weidmann, Belleville, 111. 
Leon Weit, Ephrata, Pa. 
Brian G. Welch, Hamburg, N. Y. 
William Welsh, Bayside, N. Y. 
William D. Welton, Jr., New Rochelle, N. Y. 
Harry S. Wentz, Leola, Pa. 
Francis Henry Werneke, Narrowsburg, N. Y. 
Sylvia Weston, Hopewell, Va. 
Robert J. Wetmore, Durham, N. C. 
Jean Weyman, Middletown, Ohio 
Robert W. Whalen, New Haven, Conn. 

Second row: 
Carolyn Umstead, Durham, N. C. 
Cyril J. Valasek, Ford City, Pa.' 
Robert James Vanderlind'e, Rochester. N. Y. 
Louise Van Hagan, Buffalo, N. Y. 
Russell D. Van Ness, Miami, Fla. 
John Vennema, Winnetka 111'.. 
Ronald Vickers, Durham, N C 
Herbert V. Von Gal, Danbury, Conn. 
Wallace Wade, Jr., Durham,' X C 
Carol June Wagner, Belleville, 111! 
Elinor Wagner, Jamaica, N. Y 
Margaret Wagner, Flushing, X. Y. 

Fifth row: 
William C. Whitesides, Jr., York S C 
Cyrus E. Whitfield, Durham, N.' C. 
Mary Whyte, Pittsburgh, Pa. 
Rolande Widgery, Durham, X. C. 
Coral Wiggins, Oxford, X. C. 
John Edward Wilbourne, Erwin, X. C. 
Richard Snow Wilbur, Durham, X. C. 
Dorothy Wilkinson, Carson, Va. 
Henry Williams, Hickory, X. C. 
Helen Elizabeth Willi's, Farmville, X. C. 
Marian Willman, Belleville, 111. 
James I. Willmett, Greenwich, Conn. 

Seventh row: 
Henry Workman, Pensacola, Fla. 
Robert Wotrubez, Port Chester, X. Y. 
William H. Wratten, Haddon Heights, N. J. 
Virginia Wray, Norton, Va. 
Douglas Samuel Wright, Hagerstown. Md. 
John E. Wright, Aurora, 111. 
John A. Yarborough, Cary, X. C. 
Clark S. Young, Lebanon, X. J. 
Martha Anne Young, Durham, X. C. 
Raymond A. Young, Glen Rock, N. J. 
Marvin E. Yount, Graham. X. C. 
George Zabriskie, Caldwell, X. J. 
Francis W. Zbikowski, Terryville, Conn. 


Third row: 
Martha Wall, Toledo. Ohio 
Mary Walker, Tampa, Fla. 
Ralph Walker, Auburndale, Fla. 
John C. Wallace, Troy, X. C. 
Geraldine Wallix, Wilmington, Del. 
Louise Walter, Philadelphia, Pa. 
Helen Walters, Mt. Holly, X. J. 
Berry Lee Ware, Asheville, X. C. 
Eleanor Warner. Berwyn, Pa. 
Sheridan H. Wedow. Shaker Heights, Ohio 
Harry W. Weeks, Jr., Charlotte. X. C. 
Charles V. Wege. Jr., Washington,' Pa. 

Sixth row: 
Penrhyn Wilson, Jr.. Valley Forge, Pa. 
Carolyn Windham, Gainesville. Fla. 
Ted G. Wingender, Roselle Park. X. J. 
John W. Winkin, Englewood, X. T. 
Jane Wire, Mt. Holly. X. J. 
Dorothy Wolcott, Riverton. X. J. 
Eric Eugene Womble, Durham. X. C. 
Dorothy Wood. Yonkers. X. Y. 
Rosemary Wood, Roanoke, \ a. 
Nan Woodcock, Morristown, X. J. 
Edward S. Woolner, St. Petersburg, Fla. 
George F. Worcester, Tenafly, X. J. 


Book Three ^^^ 

THE prime purpose of a yearbook is to record the people, the events, and 
the spirit of a year of school. It is quite important, then, that a portion 
of the book be devoted to material necessary to fulfill that purpose but which 
can not be conveniently included in other sections. This division is appro- 
priately entitled FEATURES — in it we give you by words and pictures "fea- 
tured" parts of the college year together with those other components so per- 
tinent to an annual. 

It is fitting that a yearbook show the sponsor and favorite of the Editor 
and the Business Manager, and the favorites of the staffs. We have, there- 
fore, included this material in this section. Here we show you the co-eds who 
were selected as the most beautiful on the campus. We also give due recogni- 
tion to the most important dances of the year — the Student Government dan- 
ces, the Co-ed balls, and the Pan-Hellenic dances. Words and pictures of these 
important parts of our social life provide me- 
mentos which, we hope, will revive pleasant 
memories of this year at Duke. The annual 
May Day celebration is here recorded, and 
last, but certainly not of least importance, 
you may look for your picture in the campus 
snapshot section. 

We feel that this division is, in spite of its 
diversification, almost the very heart of the 
book. Without it we could not create a com- 
plete conception of the people, the events, 
and the spirit of this year at Duke. 




All is forgiven . . . The Colonel's dance 
Hi, mom! 
Editor at work . . . Open house 


M. l/i/liuafn L^. stl 


r6. ^Ardkmr i5. Kc 


Business Manager's 




Vestal c^Leonard 

Editor's Favorite 


(7J>ettiA cU.ou d5ahk 


a us 

Business Manager's Favorite 



Ruth Kelleher 

Annie Louise Steele 
Margaret Ashe 

Betsy Ann Stannert 
Betty Stine 

Betty Bogert 


Florence Betty II ess 
Helen Pease 

E Ionise Sample 

Nancy Lineberger 

Annie If 'kitty Daniel 
Marjorie Davis 







■ ■ . ..■■ 

Climaxing the intense interest in the outcome of 
the campus-wide balloting for the nominations of 
twenty young ladies from whom ten were selected 
by Cecil B. DeMille, noted film director, to appear 

in this section, was the presentation of the 1938 Chanticleer Beauty Queen, Miss Mar- 
garet Bonnell, at the January Pan-Hellenic dance series. The secret of her selection was 
well-kept, as even she was not informed until the time of the presentation. 

An equal amount of interest, perhaps, will be climaxed with the publication of this 
book and the simultaneous announcement of the nine other beauties who were included 
in Mr. DeMille's selection. 

The editors are sorry that it is impossible to include the ten other beauties, but they 
are pleased to toss a bouquet of thanks to Mr. DeMille for his selections, so satisfactory, 
yet so difficult to make. 

l65 ivlaraare 


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Pat Witte 


DeMille 's Problem 



The Student Government Association took the 
initiative in satisfying the anticipated longing of 
yearlings to acquaint themselves with "the other 
half" of the Duke family. This was accomplished 
by the most satisfactory means, that of sponsor- 
ing a dance on October 16. Boy met girl — long- 
ing satisfied ! The usual lack of finesse in meeting 
beauteous femininity on the part of the lads pre- 
sented the committee with the usual difficulties. 
As the evening progressed, however, an attempt 
was made to drop stiffness and formality. With 
everyone milling around, someone suggested a 
Paul Jones; someone else a Virginia Reel. They 
were danced with much hilarity, but with some 
perplexity on the part of the "city slickers." Both 
boys and girls began to enjoy themselves — "if all 
college were only like this!" they were overheard 
to say. 

But the upperclassmen in charge, the versatile 
Student Government boys, still received com- 
plaints. This kind of dance was a lot of fun, but 
after all the frosh wern't meeting any of those 
"cute" girls; nor were the girls meeting the two 
or three "darling" boys. It was decided to let 
the boys break on any girl the}' wished. Some girls were rushed, others blushed (like wall- 
flowers)! And still the problem wasn't solved. In the end the unique plan was executed of 
permitting both boys and girls to break. 

Satisfaction, soft music, and even romance reigned. SGA had made it possible for everyone 
to have a time that they wouldn't forget — for some who had uttered sweet nothings under the 
influence of the situation, a time that they couldn't forget. 

Next came the traditional Victory Ball. Everyone began rationalizing. "A Victory Ball? 
What for?" "Weren't we humbled by Carolina and beaten by the mighty Pitt Panthers?" "And 
had we taken revenge on Tennessee?" "Why not have just another dance, and let the freshmen 
come too?" But these thoughts were quickly stifled. After all, we must keep tradition. We 
had tasted the fruits of victory on a majority of Saturdays and the Pitt game offered victory in 
defeat. The freshmen were excluded as usual despite contrary agitation; upperclassmen had 
been forbidden at their dance, and were now returning the lack of compliment. 


And so the gym was packed. Everyone more or less subconsciously expected to see large signs 
around the gym depicting the various scores. But, instead, there were portraits of Captain 
Woody Lipscomb and Coach Wade, who well deserved the honor. 

During the intermission, President Mathews made the awards. Instead of complimentary 
speeches before each award, he merely said that the Student Government wished to present the 
Senior football players with gifts which would in a small way be indicative of the students' appre- 
ciation of the really fine work that they had done. The applause accorded each man after a pres- 
entation bespoke the students' sentiment. One by one, as Gil Mathews called their names, they 
silently came forward. "Honey" Hackney, Herb Hudgins, Charley Fischer, "Mouse" Edwards, 
Mac Clark, "Buckle" Badgett, "Silver" Smith, Walter Lennox, Joe Brunansky, Fred Davis, Hal 
Stephens, Captain Woody Lipscomb, Bill Earngey, Manager Howard Ris all were awarded gold 
watch chains as recognition for four years of meritorious service. The ball continued to its suc- 
cessful conclusion — not "just another dance," but an affair we will always remember, just as the 
men in whose honor it was held. 



Victory Ball 
Fall 1937 


1 59 



In an era characterized by an augmented zeal 
for a single standard, the Co-ed Balls stand 
forth as an example of what happens when the 
weaker sex has a chance to stand on the same 
level as its brethren. Twice a year, the Co-eds 
have their opportunity to show what they can 
do in the role of administrators by giving a 
dance. Not only do they plan and execute the 
decorations; they also assume the masculine 
privilege of choosing and inviting their own es- 
corts and asking the gentlemen for the "no- 
break." It is then that the West Campus 
learns what it is to be sought-after or scorned. 
And so the balls provide much needed instruc- 
tion as well as entertainment. 

The result is that the Social Standards Committee does a great deal more than set social standards; 
it also sets a standard for dances and decorations that makes competition by the other sponsors a 
well-nigh impossible thing. When Thanksgiving Eve rolled around and the lads and lassies wan- 
dered across the campus to trip the light fantastic at the fall hop, they were greeted by a dance floor 
that gave no suggestion of having ever resembled a plebian gymnasium. The invitations, the epit- 
ome of blue and silver sophistications were designed to give clues to the decorative motif of the 
ball, but they revealed little of the impending magnificence. 

Modernistic splendor filled every crack and crevice in the form of a rich blue velvet background. 
Silver satin panels on which were superimposed red velvet triangles broke periodically the monotony 
of the blue, and hanging low over the heads of the dancers, the red and silver ceiling swooped down 
and then up in a tent-like effect. 

With intermission came the inevitable figure— this time a series of maneuvers in cart-wheel fash- 
ion. And then the dance went on to its logical conclusion— the end— in the guise of the escort no- 
break to the melodies of Frankie Gerard and his band. The general exodus homeward carried with 
it many happy memories of the sophisticated stateliness that the Memorial Gymnasium had achieved 
for a few hours. 

But with the coming of spring, the Co-eds' fancy lightly turned once again to their personally- 
supervised gala occasion. The twenty-fifth of March saw six hundred strong tramping light-heart- 
edly (spring vacation was only five days distant) along the path of the prom trotters, and arrival 


1 60 



at their destination proved that the suspicions aroused by the spring-like invitations were well- 

Predominantly decorated in green and white, the gym had been transformed into a land of ethereal 
spring. Clumps of bamboo, red roses clambering over white lattices, flowers, an occasional bird- 
all contributed to the general effect _ of an enchanting natural fairyland. Under a spacious green 
and white ceiling, the light billowy skirts and pleasant formal attire provided the finishing touch in 
proving that the signs of spring on the campus were valid ones. 

In accordance with the theme of the dance, the Social Standards figure was a dainty addition to 
the general effect. Each member of the committee carried a muff of spring flowers, and the couples 
did an intricate bit of weaving green and white streamers around Betty Stine, chairman of the group, 
as she stood in the center of the floor. 

And so the 1937-3 8 Co-ed Balls came and went, fitting climaxes in the campus social season. If 
there has been doubt in the minds of male inhabitants of the Duke dormitories that the East Campus 
has the ability to give a good dance, these balls are unforgettable refutations of that doubt. 




i^ i2&- 



Steeped in tradition, famous for their former 
successes, the Pan-Hellenic dances outdid them- 
selves this year in every way. Aside from creat- 
ing the most enjoyable high spots of the year, the 
Pan-Hellenic Council causes quite a bit of furor 
and suspense when they set out to select an or- 
chestra which will, in their estimation, satisfy the 
insatiable appetites of our motley crowd of swing- 
sters, for definitely swing is the only thing that 
we seem to enjoy. Not a little apprehension and 
anticipation was abroad when it was announced 
that Reggie Childs would be the maestro of the 
first dance, and when he, his fiddle, and his or- 
chestra waltzed in from the north, everyone swung 
over to the gym. His versatility in tempo fitted 
the occasion to a "T." The campus swung out, 
and the waltzes were relegated to the more staid 
alumni, who honestly believed that their home- 
coming week-end was the ultimate in such. In- 
formal dress suited these latter who perhaps had 
sold or pawned their formal attire upon graduating 
into the recession of the outer world. 

However the crowning glory for the Pan-Hel- 
lenic Council came in January. The series was 
timed perfectly. Both campuses were eager for 
a dance; the holiday spirit had not quite worn off, 
and everyone felt that he just had to have a last 
social fling before his day of reckoning, exams. 
\\ ith the advent for the series of that grand show- 
man, Jimmie Lunceford, and his rollicking band, 
everyone who had not already succumbed to the 
King of Swing, surely tumbled this time. The 
apparent lack of effort employed by those colored 
musicians to turn out such continuous, wild (and 
smooth), rhythm amazed us all. Everyone was 
surprised at the clear contralto voice of Sy Oliver, 
and was disappointed when the novelty number 
"Rhythm in My Nursery Rhymes" wasn't re- 
peated. Jimmie, with his long baton, beamed on 
dancers and onlookers. If at times Lunceford was 
a little loud and fast, he could make up for it by 

his superb style of slow swing, for which he is famous. Tie revelation of the choice for the campus 
beauty queen added to the general enjoyment of the dances. Twenty girls had been selected by 
popular vote, and the final choice was made by Cecil B. de Mille. The suspense had been atten- 
uated for at least a month, and the final verdict was a relief as well as a pleasure to everyone. The 
act that the queen was the lovely Margaret Bonnell seemed to add to the fun. Her surprise was 



genuine, as only five minutes before the presenta- 
tion, Editor Jones had informed her of her tri- 
umph. Camera lights flashed as the beautiful 
young freshman tried to express her feelings; 
Chanticleer editors Jones and Rouse tried to 
aid her expression (as if they knew how it feels to 
be beautiful). In the final analysis, the winter 
dance series were, in a word, successful. 

The interval between Jimmie Lunceford and the 
coming of the next "name" band was almost too 
long for most of us, but we bore up well. As the 
Lunceford dances were the "crowning glory" of 
the Council, there remains little else to say about 
the spring series, unless they be termed the "crown- 
ing glory." Since swing is king, the Council de- 
cided to bring down another orchestra who is tops 
in this field. Goodman and Dorsey not choosing 
to play, the Council came through with a band 
that ranks right along with them. Bob Crosby, 
Marian Mann, and all the lads came south in the 
middle of March, and the campus was again 
swinging itself dizzy. Here was a band that 
played in the style of the original Dixie-Land 
band. The maestro, more ostentatious than his 
famous brother, crooned his way into the co-ed's 
hearts. Marian Alann, whose effortless singing 
amazed everyone, completed the effect on the 
boys. Spring was here, Crosby and Mann were 
here, and here was heaven or its counterpart. 
"Basin Street Blues" and "Martha" were popular 
arrangements which went over in a big way. 
Despite the fact that the series consisted of three 
dances, we still had not had our fill of the infectious 
rhythm when they packed up their enthusiasm 
and left — leaving us with mere memories of the 
Pan-Hellenic dance series. 






The traditional May Day celebration was 
presented on the woodland stage before East 
Duke before a large audience of friends and 
relatives. The audience applauded loudly as 
May Queen Jo Winston led her court in a pro 
cession across the lawn to her throne. The 
golden-haired Queen, draped in a filmy white 
gown, was followed by ten senior beauties 
dressed in pastel-colored gowns in keeping with 
the Grecian motif. After the crowning cere- 
monies a pageant of the ancient Greek legend 
of Ceres and Proserpine was presented for her 

The music from Mendelssohn's Midsummer 
Night's Dream accompanied the dramatization 
of the legend. Thea Conger took the part of 
Ceres, while Carol Groves gracefully played the 
role of the heroine, Proserpine. Ski Anderson, 
arrayed in gold, performed a spectacular sun- 
dance to Rimsky-Korssakoff's Hymn to the Sun, 
while Frances Gibson as Hesperus, Betty Pardo 
as Aurora, and Mimi Alienakoff as Pluto, ably 
performed the other solo roles. In the course 
of the pageant there were a number of charm- 
ing group dances, climaxed by the well-loved 
Maypole dance. 

The spectators were loud in their acclaim of 
Jean Ord who acted as Student Director of the 
fete, and of all the women who participated 
in it. 

May Day has grown to be an integral part 
of college life at Duke, and has been attended 
by friends and relatives from many sections of 
the country. It is every girl's dream to walk 
in the May Court as a senior, and all those who 
have had any part in the festivities will long 
carry memories of the beauty and fascination 
of the traditional May Day pageant here at 






Time out for Coach Wade . . . Between classes . 
Go get 'em, Razor-back ! 
Twenty-four points. 

The long grind begins ... In the sunny South . . . Freshmen get religion. 
You're on your own now . . . Preview of college . . . What's the use? . . . All freshmen out . . 
Waiting in line . . . Keep smiling . . . More taxes . . . Goon Day . . . Dollar damage fee . . 

Still waiting . . . Freshmen carry on . . . Sing, Frosh, sing! 
. Maybe next year . . . Rah! Rah! 
. . (below) The editor's favorites. 
. We love, too . . . Fight! Fight! Fight! 
1 66 

Hooked . 
We love a parade . 

. Grimm's progress. 
. Such manners! 

Between classes . . . Hackney's girl (?)... Ducky . . . "H-a-a-r-r-d luck." 
Another cycle . . . Get your elbow out of my soup! . . . Ain't love grand? 
Humm . . • Planning . . . Learning his A, B, C's . . . Gates of knowledge . . . Poems are made by fools like me 

Well, I'll tell you . . . See-esta, no! See-feeta. 
There's more around somewhere . . . Pretty soft . . . Buck— Chapel Hill— Twenty bucks. 

I6 7 


Loyal Duke sons . . . Note the D . . . They Satisfy 
We're on the air . . . Silhouettes . . . Pulchritude . . . Scrubbing 
What! no marshmallows . . . Spectators . . . The winnah! 
Strike up the band . . . 'Nuf said . . . Keep it moving . . . The Kappa Sig's float 

Free advertising . . . Wahoo! . . . Down from the hills. 

(below) Aliens. 

1 68 


Murray Hill 8-9933— but she's no amateur! . . . Game time . . . Big ball; little boys? . . . Music. 

Campus decoration . . . Eyes of the world ... Old Glory . . . The band plays on. 

All the jab is gone . . . Thou shalt not ... No gain . . . Another winner. 

They tried anyway . . . 3:05 P.M. . . . Neyland speaks . . . 3:05 A.M. 

Just missed again . . . Character study . . . Oh, well! 


Chawmed, I'm sure ... "I was so surprised" . . . McMillan shines . . . "Weasy. 
Another queen . . . Jean squared ... A Quicky . . . Standard time. 
The Hills, Dora and Dave . . . Bauduc in the background . . . Beauties. 
Soft drinks only . . . "X" marks the spot . . . Heavy fantastic. 


Mystery ball . . . Obviously posed . . . Her big moment; His too . . . Ducky and her banker. 

Oh, Sammy! . . . Sweetheart of — six other guys . . . Popular Bob Crosby . . . A case of D. T's. 

Frances and Ben . . . "Through these portals" . . . (above) Stag line . . . Freshman Van Hagen . . . Sophisticated lady. 

Chaperons . . . Tar Heel invader . . . Camera shy . . . Let's face the music and dance. 



All crips closed . . . Nereidians perform . . . What's the excitement? . . . (below) Oh, me. 

More seniors than usual . . . Behind the scenes . . . Embryonic bull-session. 

That's my pop! . . . Splash . . . Pussy . . . Our only snow. 

Tombs conducts Sing ... A Goode affair . . . Smiling faces . . . Fraternity pictures. 

Full House . . . (above) study hour — East . . . High "C" . . . North Carolina weather . . . Resting up for a week-end 



Most any hour of the day . . . Duke trio . . . Thetas . . . Dancing master. 

High voltage . . . Glee Club recording . . . AH Baba comes to Duke . . . Ready to swing it. 

Latest heart throb . . . Time to eat . . . The morning work is thru . . . Cockrell sings . . . (below) when girls walk 

home . . . (below) what's the meaning of all this? . . . Open house. 

Manager Lamb . . . "A. T. O. penthouse" . . . Set for a splash . . . Don't blame you, Dick. 

The riding club — no horses . . . Waiting for Gene . . . Community sing — Basso profundo 


Answer to a senior's prayer . . . Wrong number . . . Pretty, please. 

Keep it moving . . . The prerogative of a President. 

Now listen! . . . Nurmi, our ten second man . . . Suitcase and friend . . . The administration rooters . . . (below) 

Co-ed editor at work. 

Fore! . . . Satan takes a holiday — Atlanta . . . Back to nature . . . (below) This end up ... A mouse is in the 

room . . . Frankie, the jeep . . . Edward Gilbert A-lathews, Jr., plus Senior coat. 



Book Four s« *r s« 

INASMUCH as athletics are an integral part of life and spirit in any college 
and bears especial importance in this University, a separate book is ap- 
propriately devoted to it. 

The intercollegiate athletic program is, of course, of greatest significance 
in this field. Freshmen and varsity teams represent us in football, baseball, 
basketball, track, cross country, boxing, wrestling, tennis, swimming, golf, 
soccer, and lacrosse. We meet leading teams in this section as well as out- 
standing teams from other sections of the country. 

Another vital part of athletics at Duke is its intramural program. Since 
the activities included in this program are so varied, every student in college 
is offered the opportunity to participate, competitively, in those sports in 
which he is most interested. 

The athletic opportunities for the women are well developed, in spite of 
the fact that they do not enter intercollegiate matches. Basketball, baseball, 
hockey, soccer, swimming, golf, and archery are among the intramural sports 
in which women are trained and in which they participate in intramurals. 

Taken as a whole, then, athletics at Duke 
occupy a significant place in the life and 
spirit of the University. When a Blue and 
White team trots onto the turf, begins warm- 
ing up on a hardwood court, digs spiked shoes 
into cinders, or takes the field in any of the 
minor sports, a well-played and interesting 
contest ensues. Large crowds witness the 
outdoor activities, and frenzied spectators jam 
the gymnasium to capacity every time the 
basketball team takes the floor. This divi- 
sion records some of the high-lights in this 



AM * * 

h looks g<»od! . . . Wademen 

Spring Dance 
Pep Meeting . . . Keep Loose! 






A football season of drama and 
glamour — a season crammed with 
every thrill, chill, and spine-tingle 
marked the 1937 football season at 
Duke. This was not Duke's Rose 
Bowl year; nor was it a year that- 
brought the national recogniton of 
the previous year. 

Coach Wallace Wade's Blue Devils 
of the grid won seven games, lost two, 
and tied one. The Southern Con- 
ference and Big Five championships, 
which the Dukes had clung to for 
two successive campaigns, simmered 
away in their fingertips and were 
snatched up one Saturday afternoon 

in November by their ancient enemy, the University of North Carolina. 

The season of surprises— just as hard to figure out after it was all over as it was before it started— got underway in Greens- 
boro late in September with the Blue Devils taking a matter-of-fact victory from an ever-battling Virginia Tech team, 25-0. 

In that V. P. I. contest Duke lanced into the scoring column about halfway through the first quarter when Irish Bob 
O'Mara drove over from the one foot marker after a punt from the toe of Eric Tipton had placed the Devils in scoring posi- 
tion. Elmore Hackney place-kicked the extra point and the parade was on. 

Hackney added another six-pointer early in the second period following a poor V. P. I. punt and a well-executed pass play 
by the Blue Devils. Touchdown number three came six plays after the final half opened when Tipton circled right end for 
three yards, and in the final stanza end Herb Hudgins blocked "Kinky" Darnell's punt in the V. P. I. end zone and "Blacky" 
Baskerville pounced on the ball for the final score of the evening. 

Next on the program were Davidson's gallant Wildcats who succumbed, 34-6, after holding the heavier Duke team to a 
lone touchdown in the first half. Wallace Wade's backs went wild as Eric Tipton and Bob O'Mara crossed the goal line 
twice each, and "Honey" Hackney and Harwood Smith chipped in with a touchdown apiece. "Teeny" Lafferty was the 
only major threat the opposing forces could produce, and it was this little All-American who passed to Ned Ivcrson for David- 
son's only score. 






Capiat ii 


ackney, who did some fancy stepping all year, furnished the big- 
gest thrill of the afternoon when he essayed on a 64 yard dash from 
scrimmage, taking the ball on his own 25 yard line and scampering all 
the way to the Wildcat 11 before he was brought down. 

In what was heralded as the "Battle of the South" Duke and Ten- 
nessee clashed in a Homecoming matinee. Duke was getting its first 
big-time test and the odds were riding on the Volunteers, supposedly three-deep at every position. The Dukes were still 
smarting under the humiliation of the 15-13 loss Red Harp and Company had handed them back in '36— a setback which 
in all probability had knocked the Devils out of a Rose Bowl shot. 

It looked bad for Duke not long after the first quarter began. Babe Wood's running and passing coupled with a long 
penalty put Tennessee well down into Duke territory. It was third down on the Duke 29 when Wood faded back and shot 
a well-aimed pass to Duncan in the flat to the left, and the big crowd roared as Duncan outran blue-clad tacklers to cross the 
goal line standing up. ^ But the official's whistle brought the ball back to the 29-yard line where Tennessee was penalized for 
offside play, thus cutting off the Vols major effort of the day. 

Duke threatened twice, the first time ending up six yards shy of the double-line by virtue of a fumble, and again missing 
the mark at the 16-yard line when an end-around play failed to function. And so the "Battle of the South" went into his- 
tory a deadlock at 0-0. 

How spectators— least of all, radio listeners— survived the Duke-Georgia Tech scuttle at Grant Field in Atlanta on the 
afternoon of October 16, it is difficult to understand. Duke jumped away to a 7-0 lead after eight minutes of the first quar- 
ter on O'Mara's plunge and Hackney's conversion. The Yellow Jackets' came right back, however, and were not to be de- 
nied as the running and passing of Sims and "Dutch" Konneman advanced the Tech machine upfield to score. Herb Hud- 
gins batted down Sim's attempt at conversion. 

And so it went; Tech 13, Duke 7; Duke 14, Tech 13 ; Tech 19, Duke 14. The break came midway through the fourth and 
final quarter when tiny Fletcher Sims bobbled Eric Tipton's punt on his own 12 yard line and alert "Tiger Dan" Hill was on 
the spot to snatch up the loose ball for Duke. Two plays later "Eric the Red" slanted off end for the touchdown and the hall 
game. Duke 20, Tech 19. 

With a trip to the frozen north, the Blue Devils repaid Colgate's 1936 visit to participate in the Homecoming celebration 
at Hamilton and to batter Andy Kerr's gridmen on a mud-spattered turf, 13-0. A pair of blocked kicks— promulgated by 
Fred Yorke and Herb Hudgins— brought the Wademen their intersectional triumph, second enjoyed at Colgate's expense. 





arly in the game, Johnny Long of the Red Raiders was slow 
getting his kick away and Yorke let the ball rattle off his chest and 
out of bounds on the Colgate 5-yard stripe. In lour attempts the 
pill was across, Silver Smith making the final effort from the Colgate 
one-foot marker. 

Again in the third period Long couldn't get the ball away and 
this time Hudgins was on him, blocking the kick in the Colgate end 
zone where big Joe Brunansky threw his 200 pound bulk over it 
for the second touchdown. 

Followed the two-game breathing spell — the quiet before the 
storm, as it turned out. At Richmond the Devils couldn't hold 
themselves back and on a dust-swept field romped over Washington 
and Lee's outclassed General's, 43-0. Harwood Smith made the 
first touchdown when only four minutes had elapsed, and after that 
it was easy going, even with the Duke seconds and thirds in the 
ball game. George McAfee treated thej]small crowd to its finest 
spectacle when he grabbed a punt on his own 8-yard line in the 
fourth period and ran 92 yards for a touchdown. 

If the Washington and Lee victory was a romp, the Wake Forest 
Dad's Day fracas in Duke stadium was a field day — or a massacre. 
The Devils ran out a string of touchdowns that set a new scoring 
record in the Stadium, and when all was said and done, the Demon 
Deacons had been trampled rather heavily, 67-0. Bob O'Mara 
made three touchdowns, Hackney, 
McAfee, and Tipton each made two, 
and Bob Carpenter chipped in with 
one more. Master Wade let his boys 
cut loose — and how! 

What a change in proceedings in 
Duke stadium just one week later! 
Ray Wolf brought his U. N. C. Tar 
Heels over from Chapel Hill in the 
wake of marauding bands of Carolina 
students and gave the 10,000 voices 
something to cheer about. Once beaten 
and once tied, Carolina was scheduled 
to yield to unbeaten but once-tied 
Duke, but such was not to be the case. 









*': •* *"" 


I ' Ll 







J_^y lmore "Honey" Hackney put Duke into the lead in the firsl 
quarter when he traipsed wide around left end for a touchdown 
from the Carolina 14 yard stripe. But Carolina launched a power- 
ful 61 yard drive midway through the second period that carried 
the Tar Heels into the lead which won the ball game. Duke failed 
to score again, despite a great effort by Elmore Hackney several 
minutes later when he caught Burnette's punt on his own 6 and 
raced 72 yards to the Carolina 23 before Watson nipped him. 

Carolina got its second and last touchdown in the fourth quarter, 
when, from the Duke 17, Tom Burnette faked a placekick and spi- 
ralled a perfect forward pass into the anxious arms of George Watson 
who stood alone in the Duke end zone. It had been a Carolina day 
through and through, and the huge "Carolina 14-Duke 6" painted 
on the stadium walls by hilarious Tar Heel students might just as 
well have been set up in lights in the center of the main quadrangle. 
The Devils got back on the right foot again at Raleigh, pasting 
X. C. State, 20-7. After a scoreless first period, Tipton passed to 
Hackney for one touchdown, Tipton added another on a line buck 
later in the game, and Hackney ran 53 yards in the fourth period 
for Duke's final score. Rooney made State's touchdown. 

Tenth and finally came Jock Sutherland and his imposing Pitts- 
burgh Panthers — three full teams of them. They added the Blue 
Devils to their list of victims. The score was 10-0. But Captain 

Woodrow "Tugboat" Lipscomb led his 
mates against the Pitt crew in a man- 
ner which made the Panthers leave 
Durham with full respect for the bat- 
tling Dukes. 

Mad Marshall Goldberg, Pitt's un- 
challenged All-American halfback, was 
stopped dead by the hard-charging 
Blue Devil forward wall, and it was 
by virtue of a couple of unfortunate 
breaks that the Panthers so -red at all. 
They were unfortunate breaks not only 
because they lost Duke the ball game, 
but because they had to come at the 
expense of Duke's most valiant war- 
rior — the brilliant Elmore Hackney. 









Late in the first period, Patrick of Pitt got off a punt 
which Hackney juggled on his own 20, and when it bounced 
away from the Duke quarterback, Frank Souchak recov- 
ered for the Panthers. Their running attack thwarted by 
a fighting Duke defense, the Panthers sought to boot a field 
goal and this Frank Souchak did, Goldberg holding the ball 
on the Duke 23. 

In the second period Pitt completed scoring activities for 
the afternoon when speedy Dick Cassiano raced through a 
gaping hole at right tackle and cut over for a touchdown 
from the Duke 14 yard line. Hackney's fumble of Stapulis' 
punt just previous to this play had placed the Panthers on 
pay dirt. 

And so another Duke football season passed along — a 
season of drama and glamour, of thrills, chills, and spine- 
tingles. They won't remember Duke as a worldbeater in 
1937, but they'll remember Captain Woodrow Pershing 
Lipscomb, Elmore Hackney, Harwood Smith, Buckle Bad- 
gett, Joe Brunansky, Herb Hudgins, Charlie Fischer, and 
all the rest. They'll remember these men and their exploits 
against Tennessee, Georgia Tech, Carolina, and Pitt. How 
can they forget! 

Lettermen: Robert Alabaster, Clarence Badgett, Robert 
Baskerville, Frank Bowers, Joe Brunansky, Gordon Burns, 








Robert Carpenter, McCauley Clark, Fred Davis, 
Willard Earngey, Fred Edwards, Charles Fischer, 
Elmore Hackney, Dan Hill, Herbert Hudgins, 
Allen Johnson, Walter Lenox, Woodrow Lipscomb, 
George McAfee, Robert O'Mara, Willard Perdue, 
Frank Ribar, Robert Spangler, Harwood Smith, Hal 
Stephens, Eric Tipton, Fred Yorke, and Student 
Manager Howard Ris. 









i S3 


For the first time in the nine years of Eddie Cameron's 
tenure as head basketball coach, the 1937-38 Duke court 
team captured the Southern conference basketball cham- 
pionship in the annual tournament in Raleigh's big new- 
Memorial Auditorium. After a mediocre, up and down 
season, the Duke team, aptly named the "Never a dull 
moment" boys, executed an abrupt about-face in the three 
days of tournament play and took the gonfalon going away. 
\\ ith a record of twelve wins and nine losses for the regu- 
lar season's schedule, the Duke five was considered fortunate 
to draw a place among the top eighl Conference teams that 
composed the tournament, much less warrant any attention 
as the possible champion. After Washington and Lee had 
eliminated the favorite Carolina five and the Blue Devils 
overwhelmed North Carolina State in the first round, Duke's 
chances began to rise, however. "Mouse" Edwards, with 
eleven points, and Ed Swindell and Bob O'Mara, with nine 
markers each, led the Devils to their first round, 44-33 

Win Title 

Duke found the University of Maryland's Old Liners a 
tougher nut to crack in the semi-final round, but by virtue 
of a brilliant last minute spurt the Blue Devils came home 
the winner, 35-32. Once again "Mouse" Edwards led the 
Duke scorers with twelve points, the result of five baskets 
and two free throws. Russ Bergman rang up eight points. 
In the finals, the Blue Devils were favored over Clemson as 
two unheralded fives fought for the championship. It was 
Duke all the way and Edwards and Swindell sank twenty- 
five points between them as the Cameronmen coasted to the 
title, 40-30, before 4,70c spectators. 

Edwards and Bergman were selected on the second all- 
tournament team at forward and guard, respectively, and 
I'.d Swindell was named on the all Big Five first team selected 
by collegiate sports editors throughout North Carolina. 
Eddie Cameron received the beautiful trophy, emblematic 
ol the Conference championship for Duke University after 
the Clemson game, and the members of the Duke squad 
were awarded gold basketball charms at the same time. 

Looking back from the vantage of the Conference cham- 
pionship to the first practice session, the Blue Devils and 
their supporters found it hard to believe. In the early 
stages ot the season, the 1 93 7-3 8 Duke team was branded 
as the poorest of all the Cameron quintets. Cone from the 
1936-37 five were guards Ken Podger, second team all-Con- 
ference selection, and Herbie Cheek; center Bud Herrick; 
and forward Joe Riley. Into their places stepped co-cap- 
tain Johnny Hoffman and "Bro" Thomas at the guards; 
Bob O'Mara at center, and Ed Swindell at forward to join 
the veteran co-captain "Mouse" Edwards. Russ Bergman, 
junior guard, who had not planned to play basketball this 
year, was drafted to complete the first string sextet that 
carried the Blue and White to the championship. "Stoop" 
Minor and Bill Hobgood, a pair of elongated courtmen, and 
Young Abe Hendrickson, brother of the famous Horace, 
constituted the team's main reserve strngth. 





Co-captain r 



The outlook was very black indeed as the Devils dropped 
their warm-up opener to the McCrary Eagles, an industrial 
semi-pro quintet operating out of Asheboro, 52-31. Coach 
Cameron used twelve men as the Eagles ran up nine points 
in the first eight minutes before a Duke player cut the cords 
lor the first time. Bergman, Edwards, and O'Mara had 
not yet reported, and the Duke lineup found Swindell and 
Bill Parsons at the forwards; Minor at center; and Thomas 
and Carmen ai 1 he guards. None the less, Swindell netted 
t wclvc points. 

■ 4 

_/\_fter defeating High Point College, the Cameronmen 
went on a three-game southern jaunt and returned with a 
pair of victories. Opening against the South Carolina 
Gamecocks, the Dukes dropped a close one, 32-26, as Game- 
cock guard Hutto registered seventeen points to take honors 
all by himself. It was a different story the next two nights, 
however, as the Devils took two straight from the Florida 
'Gators at Gainesville, 33-25 and 37-33. Swindell scored 
ten points in the first game and come back with fourteen in 
the second contest. Behind, 24-23, as the third quarter 
began, Duke put on a final spurt to take the decision. 

'Cats Again 

Upon their return to North Carolina, the Blue Devils 
absorbed two stright defeats at the hands of Davidson, 40- 


22, and Mississippi State, 25-23. Johnny Hoffman rang up 
ten points in the one-sided Davidson battle to lead the Duke 
scorers. In the Mississippi game, a one-hand pivot shot in 
the last half minute of play gave the Mississippi five the 
closely-contested fray. The game was a general display of 
poor basketball by both teams. 

Making the first of its many reversals of form that were 
to feature the season, the Duke five turned right around 
after these two defeats and upset a favored Wake Forest 
team, 38-33, in the Duke gym, only to lose the very next 
day to the Middies of Annapolis by a one-sided, 43-30 count. 
Although Wake Forest tied the score at thirty-one all with 
three minutes remaining, the game was all Duke. The 
Devils led at the half, 20-8. Swindell with thirteen points 
and O'Mara with ten topped the scorers. In the Navy 









game the next afternoon, the Dukes never had a chance 
and at no time threatened to take the lead from the Sailors. 
Duke returned to its home court for a pair of games and 
a pair of victories. Richmond fell, 32-24, and then sweet 
revenge for the early season defeat was obtained over the 
South Carolina Gamecocks, 42-34. Swindell continued to 
pace the Duke marksmen, garnering ten points in the Rich- 
mond game and adding eleven in the Gamecock fray. Russ 
Bergman tied up the high-scoring Gamecock guard, Hutto, 
so well that he registered only one field goal all night as 
compared to his seventeen points in the first South Carolina 

Terrapins Win 

Just before examinations, the Devils journeyed to College 
Park and dropped a 40-35 decision to the University of 
Maryland cagers. Bill Norton, Terrapin center, swished in 
twenty points. Opening up after exams against the Old 
Liners once again, Duke evened the series with a 44-34 win 



and went on to make it two in a row with a 40-28 surprise 
win over N. C. State in Raleigh. "Bro" Thomas displaced 
Swindell as the Devils' leading scorer against State for his 
season's high. The Blue Devil defense never gave the Red 
Terrors a chance and excepting Connie Mac Berry, who 
counted fourteen times, the Staters could do nothing at all. 
With a record of eight wins and five defeats, not counting 
the practice contest with McCrary, behind them, the Devils 
left on their annual northern trip, met St. Johns and Army, 
and returned with a record of eight wins against seven de- 
feats. St. Johns put the Dukes away, 44-28, and were never 
pushed. Rus Bergman was high man for the Methodists 
with seven points. The following afternoon, the Cameron- 
men took their worst trouncing of the year. Army doubled 
the score to win, 40-20. After getting only six points at St. 
Johns, Ed Swindell went scoreless for the first and only time 
of the year against the Cadets. 

After evening the season's series with the Davidson Wild- 





cats with a terribly one-sided trouncing, 52-28, in the Duke 
gym, the Blue Devils prepared for successive contests with 
the Conference big-wigs, Carolina and Washington and Lee. 
"Mouse" Edwards scored thirteen points against the Wild- 
cats to top the Duke shooters who had a field day. 

The Carolina White Phantoms won easily in this first 
meeting of the two teams, 34-24, as Bershak and Ruth netted 
twenty-five points between them. Russ Bergman was the 
big gun for Duke, scoring ten points and holding little Pete 
Mullis to a single field goal. Washington and Lee was the 
victim of a typical Duke reversal, however, and the Devils 
triumphed 48-39, at Lexington. Swindell reached seventeen 
points for the new season's high with seven field goals and 
three fouls and Russ Bergman continued his fine play with 
another ten points. 

In the next to the last game of the year, the Cameronmen 
fouled themselves out of a victory against N. C. State as 
the Wolfpack converted fifteen of thirty foul shots to nose 

out the Dukes, 49-45. The Red Terrors trailed at halftime. 
24-21, but finished strong. Bill Mann, with 23 points, and 
Ed Swindell, with thirteen points, were high scorers for theii 
respective teams. In the season's finale, the Blue Devils 
evened counts with the White Phantoms with a hard-fought, 
39-33 victory in the Duke gym before some 5,000 spectators. 
"Mouse" Edwards and Russ Bergman led the Duke scorers 
with eleven and ten points respectively. Bergman again 
shone on the defense, limiting Mullis to five points. 

A week later, the Devils were Southern Conference cham- 
pions. They ended the regular season with twelve wins 

lettermen were: 

Russ Bergman 

against nine losses. The 
Fred Edwards 
Ed Swindell 
Jim Thomas 
Bob O'Mara 
John Hoffman 
Spencer Robb 

Bill Hobgood 

John Minor 

Abe Hendrickson 

Bob Wood 

Tom_Sager. Student Manager 






As Coach Jack Coombs' Blue Devil baseball aggregation swung into action for the 
1938 diamond season, there was little hope of equalling or bettering the marvelous 
record of 22 victories in 24 games set by the 1937 outfit — a record which gave the 
Coombsmen both State and Conference championships. 

Many of the veterans have returned to their old posts, and they are the nucleus 
around which the coach is moulding a starting nine. Captain Harry Morris, having 
recovered from a broken shoulder, will be his old peppery self at third base; Russ Berg- 
man, star on the basketball court as on the diamond, is again slated for the shortstop's 
job; Eric Tipton and Tom Gaddy look like cinches for berths in the outfield again; 
while Ed Watson and Dave Smith will be back again to assume their regular mound 

Of the open positions on the team it looks very much like a scramble with the pos- 
sible exception of second-base. Lawrence "Crash" Davis, who was at the keystone 
sack for the frosh last year, has been developing remarkably and looks capable enough 
to take over the regular duties of second-sacking for the varsity nine from major- 
leaguer Wayne Ambler. 





mHT% \ i m 


• »• « *n 


y* 1 ^ fcUKf, J K U 

p*t. j.itti^^iL^. 



V V ith the loss of Herbie Cheek, the first base position looks decidedly weak. Max Care}", Frank Hove, and Gary Gee, 
all sophomores, are the candidates for the position, and either of them may get the call. 

Another problem is in the catching department, where the fight for the first-string position is raging between two men. 
Little Sid Truesdale, second-stringer of last year, and a very capable performer when it comes to handling the mitt, is being 
given a lot of competition by burly joe Brunansky. 

The outfield position open has several candidates, and Coach Coombs was quite undecided as to the eventful regular for 
that spot. Herman Nelson and John Crandall of last year's frosh outfit, and Archie Marshall, Harold Sykes, and Willard 
Rue, substitutes last season, are battling hard for it. 

Besides Watson and Smith at least two more pitchers will get the call for regular mound duty. "Red" Kerr, Pete Caskey, 
Bob Scanlon, John Perry and Bob Vickery are likely choices. Other sophomores who ma}' be retained for relief assignments 
are Paul Satterwaite, Bill Peters, Ed Martz, and "Lefty" Geiger. 

Last year the Blue Devils compiled one of the best records ever made by a Duke team 
when they battered their way through a gruelling schedule of 24 games, to emerge tri- 
umphant in 22 of them. Only two clubs, Wake Forest and West Chester Teachers. 
were able to walk off the diamond victorious over the Coombsmen of 1937. The Demon 
Deacs took one of a three-game series, 5-2, and West Chester chalked up a 13-9 decision 
for the Devil's only loss on their annual Northern trip. 

Probably the most outstanding factor that contributed to their man}' victories was 
their power at the plate. No less than four regulars hit .400 or better for the entire 
season. Captain Wayne Ambler was high for the team with the fine mark of .472. Eric 
Tipton, slugging center-fielder and clean-up man, boasted a cool .446, while Russ Berg- 
man at short, and Tom Gaddy in left-field, came through with an average of .400 each. 
Other regulars who entered the "charmed circle" of .300 or over were outfielder Frank 

fM^b Liana with .383, and catcher I [ans Wagner with .380. Only three men were under .30c, 

SeW and the team batting average was at a high mark of .341. 

Highlights of the Duke pitching performances were monopolized by two men. George 
"Fireball" Barley, now property of the N. Y. Yankees, finished his college career in a 
y, .11- , blaze of glory by winning ten out of ten starts for a 1.000 average. Throughout his en- 

f( J^lL&Srfi/*: lir<1 s,a - '" Duke ' '"' won 2 I " ut of 26 starts on the mound. The other hurler, Ed Wat- 

son, was also undefeated during the 1937 campaign, registering seven wins as against 
no losses. It is Watson who bears the burden of this year's hopes for a successful Duke 
baseball season. 

The remaining five victories scored by the Blue Devils were distributed among three 
pitchers, Dave Smith, who was unfortunate enough to be in the box for both Duke de- 

C feats, brought his average to .500 when he chalked up two games on the left side of the 




■ ^ 





vim km 





he devils got off to a flying start with a double victory over V. P. I., io-o, and 4-2 
on Easter Monday. Watson and Smith limited the Gobblers to three hits in the opener, 
while Barley scored his initial victory of the season in the night-cap. 

Their third victory was a result of an 1 1-7 triumph over Michigan State in Coombs' 
Park. Kerr and Perry divided the pitching duties, the former getting credit for the 
victory. Harry Morris, Devil third-sacker had a field day with two home-runs, and 
handling ten chances flawlessly. 

Two victories over Davidson followed; the first game by 16-11 in which shortstop 
Bergman batted in six runs, and the second by 29-4 in which Duke connected for 24 hits. 
Returning home, the Devils made it six in a row with a 1 5-7 decision over Rutgers. Pete 
Caskey went the full distance and won easily behind the slugging of the Duke batsmen. 
At this point of the season the Coombsmen had made 89 hits, which were good for 86 
runs, a great display of offensive power. 

After taking a breather game from Elon at Burlington by 9-1, the Devils followed 
up with a convincing 12-3 victory over N. C. State, at Raleigh. Davidson then visited 
Durham for two games, but they were handed a double defeat by Duke for their pains. 
The first contest resulted in a 7-2 victory as Ed Watson limited the Wildcats to five 
bino-les. The second game was a walk-away, Duke winning 13-0. Pete Casky allowed 
only four hits for the Devil's second shut-out of the campaign. 

Duke's ten-game winning streak was brought to an abrupt end in the next game, how- 
ever, when the Demon Deacons, of Wake Forest, behind the seven-hit pitching of Carl 
Bvrd. took the Devils into camp by a 5-2 score. The feature of the game, from the 
Duke side, was a dramatic but futile home-run by pinch-hitter George Barley in the 
ninth frame with the bags empty. 

After the Devils had regained their winning ways at the expense of N. C. State's Red 
Terrors, by winning 8-5 with a five-run rally in the eighth inning, the Coombsmen evened the series with Wake forest by 
taking a 6-3 decision at Wake Forest. Watson had little trouble subduing the Deacs, while Tipton came through with a 
ninth-inning homer for his fourth of the year. The Devils then proceeded to take the rubber game of the set by a 4-0 shut- 
out pitched by George Barley. 

The next game was at College Park, where the Coombsmen nosed out the Terrapins of Maryland, 2-1, in the first game ol 
their annuaf Northern jaunt. Barley allowed the Terps only five bingles, and their lone tally in the eighth was not enough 
to overcome the Devil lead of two runs made in the third frame. Frank Liana was the only man on either club to connect 

for more than one hit. 

On the following afternoon, the Duke nine suffered its second and last reverse of the season when the West Chester Teachers 
College, of Pennsylvania, pounded four Devil moundsmen for 12 hits and a 13-9 triumph. Duke made 13 saleties, but Barnes, 
West Chester hurler, kept them sufficiently scattered to insure his team the victory. 














Jtrinceton was the next stop for the travelling Blue Devils, and Barley returned to action to tame the Tigers with five hits 
and a resulting 8-1 decision. Eric Tipton was in rare form this game with three solid blows, one a long triple. Princeton 
could do nothing against the mystifying slants of Barley, who coasted to his seventh straight mound triumph. 

St. Johns, of Brooklyn, was next to succumb to the Duke team when Ed Watson, in rare form, registered a three-hit shut- 
out over the Redmen at Dexter Park in Brooklyn. Four errors by the St. Johns shortstop aided materially in the Devil 
scoring, but the Redmen could not use their hits to scoring advantage, and so bowed to the tune of 3-0. 

In a return game against Rutgers, at New Brunswick, in the final game of the trip north, the Coombsmen continued their 
mastery over the Queensmen with a 16-3 trouncing. Dave Smith yielded only six hits and, in addition, added to the Devil 
cause with a home-run. Tipton also connected for the circuit. 

Back in their own state, the Duke nine scored a double victory over N. C. State on successive days by scores of 11-2, and 

3-0. Barley coasted through the first game on the strength of a six-run rally by Duke 
in the second frame, while Watson hurled his second successive shutout victor}' when he 
blanked the Red Terrors, 3-0, allowing only seven hits. State threatened three times 
during the game, but marvelous support by Duke infield ended each threat. 

Then came the final three-game series with the University of North Carolina. The 
Tar Heels boasted a strong team, but Duke completely subdued them by taking all 
three contests within five days. 

The first game, at Chapel Hill, was easily won by the Blue Devils, 18-1, who scored 
their highest one-inning total of the entire campaign in this game when they tallied eleven 
times in the first inning. With this lead to work on, Barley had an easy time, and even 
then he limited the home team to a measly three hits. 

The second tilt, a night game at Greensboro, was a different story, and Duke just 
managed to win out 12-11 by a two-run rally in the last half of the ninth. Barley, who 
had gone to the mound in the eighth to stem a Carolina rally, came through with a double, 
scoring two runs and winning the ball game. 

Back at Coombs Park for the final game of the 1937 season, the Devils made it three 
straight over the Tar Heels with a 4-0 victory. "Fireball" Barley concluded his college 
career gloriously with a four-hit shut-out. Carolina at no time threatened to head the 
Coombsmen who scored one in the fourth, two in the fifth and one in the sixth to put 
the game on ice. 

The 1937 Letter-men were: Wayne Ambler, George Barley, Russell Bergman, Claude 
Caskey, Herbert Cheek, Hugh Ennis, Stephen Fuller, Tom Gaddy, Frank Liana, Frank 
Messick, Jerry McMasters, Harry Morris, Hal Rasberry, David Smith, Sidney Trues- 
dale, Eric Tipton, Edward Watson, Harold Wagner, and Student Manager C. Manning 
Smith. Robert Hunter, Freshman Manager, and Rod Leland. Junior Varsity Mana 
were voted minor awards. 




Coach Carl \ oyles' 1937 track squad, headed by co-captains Harry Woodard and iVla- 
son Shehan, turned in one of the most successful seasons in Duke history, winning four 
dual meets, losing none, tying one, and literally running away with the Southern Con- 
ference and Carolina A. A. U. outdoor meets. 

The following results of the dual meets are sufficient evidence to prove that the '37 
squad was one of the strongest and best balanced teams ever to represent Duke: 

Duke 63 Princeton 63 

Duke 96 Washington and Lee.. 30 

Duke 7~i l A Carolina ..... 48^ 

Duke 86 Davidson . 40 

A meet with the University of South Carolina was called off because of heavy rains. 

Tie Tigers 

In the season's opener, the formidable Princeton Tigers invaded Duke Stadium after 
trouncing Carolina's Tar Heels and several other Southern schools. The meet resulted 
in a 63-63 tie, this being the only meet that kept the Blue Devils from a perfect season. 






Coaching Staff 

As the score indicates, the meet was a thriller from start to finish, first one team stepping ahead, then the other. Going 
into the final event, the broad jump, in which the Devils were not rated particularly strong, the two teams were tied up, 
but again the Devils came through to break even with the Tigers and end one of the most interesting meets ever wit- 
nessed here. 

The following week Duke played host to the Generals of Washington and Lee. The result was a one-sided affair in 
which the Devils placed first in practically every event The final score, 96-30, was an indication to other Conference 
teams of what to look for in the annual Conference meet. 

The next dual meet brought together two traditional, old-time, state, and Conference rivals, Duke and North Caro- 
lina. The meet was held at Chapel Hill and was attended by a large throng of "out-to-get-Duke" spectators. At the 
finish, however, the Devils found themselves well out in front of the Tar Heels, winning by a 77^-48^ score. The 
victory was one of the few over Carolina in Conference history and marked the beginning of an era of stronger track 
teams at Duke. 

Cats Subdued 

The final dual meet of the season saw the \ oylesmen take a decisive 86 to 40 victory over a determined but inex- 
perienced Davidson aggregation. The Devils, traveling to Davidson for the meet, set a fast pace that they were later 
to follow in the Conference meet. 

Then came the long awaited Southern Conference outdoor meet. This event saw thirteen of the fifteen Conference 
teams entered, providing the largest field in the history of the Conference. The Devils were again victorious, winning 
the colorful affair with a record breaking 78 points, the highest number of points ever compiled by a conference team 
outside of a dual meet. 



uke men won individual championships 
in seven events. Bill Morse, Duke's "Iron 
Man," easily ran away with the mile and 
two mile runs. Judson George paced a 
fast field to take the 440 yard dash. John 
Karakash, famous Turkish javelin thrower, 
won the javelin throw. In the broad jump 
and pole vault, David Pickard and Huber 
Moore captured a pair of firsts. Duke's 
relay team, Johnston, Woodard, Johnson, 
and George, found no trouble in placing 
first. Duke's nearest rival in the Confer- 
ence meet was North Carolina with only 
half the number of points the Devils 
amassed. Maryland, Washington and Lee, 
V. P. I., Richmond, and Furman followed 
in order. 

The Yoylesmen were also able to win an- 
other major meet in which a large field com- 
peted; namely, the Carolina A. A. U. meet. 

The Devils scored 78 points as compared to 64^ for their nearest rival, North Carolina. 

In the A. A. U. meet the men with the Duke colors were able to bring home ten firsts. They were as follows: 

Morse, 1500 meter run; Woodard, 100 and 200 meter runs; Reavis, no meter high and 200 meter low hurdles; Moore, 

pole vault; the 400 meter relay (Johnston, Reavis, Shehan, and Woodard); Fischer, shot put; Myers, broad and high 


Most Successful 

All told, the '37 season was one of the most successful track years ever enjoyed at Duke. It brought triumphs over 
Conference rivals, a tie with an outstanding Eastern school, and victories in two major sectional meets. 

With the advent of fall, the Devils again began practicing regularly, this time for the indoor events and the 1938 
Southern Conference indoor games at Chapel Hill. At the indoor games, in the most thrilling meet of Southern Con- 
ference history, the Devils regained the crown that they lost last year to Carolina. Trailing Carolina 38-37 with but 









one event to go, Coach Voyles sent in a 
pay-off mile relay that placed second in 
the fast field whereas Carolina was only 
able to finish fifth. As a result, Duke 
jumped ahead 40-38 and walked away with 
the championship. 

Morse and Reavis 

Duke's Hubert Reavis took individual 
honors for the meet, scoring 15 points by 
taking firsts in the 60 yard dash and the 70 
yard high and low hurdles. Bill Morse fol- 
lowed closely on Reavis' heels by winning 
the mile and two mile runs and scoring 10 
points. The winning mile relay team (Nau- 
dain, Johnson, Kinzle, and Reavis) will be 
remembered for a long time by Duke track' 
fans. In the games co-captain Charlie 
Fischer won the shot put with a heave of 
more than 44 feet. 

After the Conference indoor meet, several 
of the Devils journeyed to Baltimore for the Maryland-Fifth games. Here, Bill Morse won the intercollegiate mile 
run and Don Kinzle and Hubert Reavis placed second and third respectively in the hurdle events in which they were 

Well Balanced 

The '37 squad was one of the best balanced teams ever to represent Duke, having good men in every event, but 
the '38 squad is not nearly so well balanced. Coach Voyles' squad will be stronger in some events and weaker in others 
and generally handicapped by the loss of veterans, but one thing is certain: there will be no let-up in competitive spirit. 

Those who received letters were: McCauley Clark, Charles Fischer, Judson George, Huber Hanes, Herbert Hudgins, 
John Johnston, Harold Johnson, John Karakash, Charles Koop, Joseph Leidy, Huber Moore, William Morse, Hill- 
man Myers, Parker Naudain, David Pickard, Charles Pruitt, Mason Shehan, Wells Steckel, Harry Sullivan, Harry 
Woodard, and Student Manager C. E. Wunder, Jr. 





0^% J^H 
I f ^ - ■ 

r * s £ ' s 

First row: Fischer, Morse, Hackney, Kinzle, Mansell, Johnson, Clark, Hauser, Hudgins, Naudain 
Second row: Winterson, Ritter, Jordan, Teichman, Walker, Mclnnis, Leckie, Moore, Bowman, Willis 
Third row: Owens, Jones, Tischler, Brett, Hoffman, Shoaf, Files, Pinkerton 



Um — yummy yum! . . . Cussed little cubes of wickedness 
Let's pitch a little woo 
Ouch! . . . Ace him, Kale! 
















Of all the "minors," the highest commendation should probably go to Jerry Gerard's 
soccer squad, which, since its recognition two years ago, has gone through two campaigns 
undefeated. Next year, due to the greater organization of the intercollegiate soccer league, 
the Devils should increase their schedule considerably from the five contests played in 
each of the last two seasons. 

The boxing team did not do as well this year as last in the regular season, but finished 
a respectable third in the Southern Conference tourney, and boasts two Conference cham- 
pions, Bobby Price and Danny Farrar. 

With Coach Jack Persons still at the helm of the swimming team the Duke tankmen 
have had a fair season. The Devils never have had a super team, but spirit shown by the 
participants is as fine as in any Duke activity. 

During the past year, there was quite a bit of talk about abandoning wrestling as a 
minor sport at Duke. This was based on the fact that the Duke grapplers have won only 
one meet in two years. No action is expected on the matter, however, for there is a gen- 
eral feeling that many boys are interested in wrestling, and as the sport is primarily one 
for the participants, a mat team at Duke will continue to exist. Coach Johnny Ardolino 
must be given highest credit for his efforts with mediocre material. 

The cross country team, under a new coach, "Red" Lewis, did not do as well as in the 
past years, but is slated for better things next season when most of the boys will have a 
year of varsity experience behind them. 

The golf team under coach "Dumpy" Hagler has always been a source of pride to Duke 
supporters. The Devil links team is always strong, and this year should prove no excep- 
tion, based on the number of fine prospects reporting. Several men on the team have 
been winners of various amateur championships in the past, and the team has a very 
bright future. 

Last but not least, the tennis team has embarked on the most ambitious program in 
its history. Two trips, one long and one short, have been scheduled. Duke will meet 
such teams as Williams, Temple, Maryland, Army, and Navy. Coach Fogleman looks 
for a strong starting six this year, and believes they should better their record of last 


Coach Lewis, Kingsbery, 
Woodcock, Peirce, Cap- 
tain Johns o n , J o n e s , 
Hauser, Jordan, Man- 
ager Sloan. 


With several returning lettermen and a 
new coach in Hubert E. Lewis, the 19^7 
Duke cross country season looked favor- 
able. Due to scholastic difficulties and lack of time for proper training, however, the Devil hopes soon dwindled. 

On October 2 the harriers trekked to Davidson and lost to the Wildcats, 19-40. The most hotly contested meet and 
the lone victory of the season came on October 23 at the expense of N. C. State, 23-22. 

After being idle for several weeks, the distance men traveled to Annapolis to meet Navy, November 6. The powerful 
Middies won easily, 15-50. On November 12 the Devils traveled to Chapel Hill, and found themselves out-distanced 
by Carolina. The final score read Duke 15, Carolina 50. 

On November 22, the annual Southern Conference meet was held at the home of the defending champions at Chapel 
Hill. The Blue Devils managed to finish fifth in the field of seven with Johnson and Hauser placing for Duke. 
The Lettermen for 1937 were: Harold Johnson, Ed Hauser, Ralph Jones and Harvey Sloan, Student Maim.. 


Following a great year in 1937, the Blue Devil soccer team, capably coached 
by Jerry Gerard, came through with another undefeated season. 

Duke opened the 1938 season with a victory over the Davidson Wildcats by 
a score of 3-0 in Charlotte Memorial Stadium. With Lewis and Bailey again on the rampage, the Devils overwhelmed 
Catawba, 6-0, at Duke, for their second straight triumph. 

In a return game with the Indians at Catawba, Duke repeated by a 5-0 score, as "Bones" Jones scored his third shut- 
mil in a row at goal. A fourth victory came at the expense of North Carolina, the Tar Heels bowing 2-1 on a muddy field. 
In the season's final, the Duke booters barely managed to squeeze out a 2-1 win over Davidson. 

Members of the team were: Dick Lewis, Tom Bailey, William Miller, John Morrissey, Harold Pray. Newton Edwards, 
Charles Thomas, Joseph Lyttle, Jack Ingram, Curtis Jones, William Riley, Wallace Olson, James Yodges, Robert Finn, 
Herman Wenzel, and Student Manager Warren Stack. 

Back row: Manager Stack, 

Lyttle, Jones, Edwards, 
Olson, Ingram. 
Front row: Riley, Pray. 
Bailey, Thomas. Mor- 
rissey, Finn, Miller, 


Coach Wa 


mm I m 

Goode \ nicent Mann Captain Farrar Kasik 

Price Manager James 


Fighting gamely, but handicapped by setbacks at every turn, Add Warren's Duke Boxers closed the 1937-38 season 
leaving behind them the most unimpressive record made by a Duke boxing aggregation in years. The highlight of the 
season was the emergence of Captain Danny Farrar and Bobby Price as Southern Conference champions. During the 
entire season the Warrenmen chalked up one victory as against four defeats. 

With five veterans lost, Coach Warren made the most of available material which just didn't seem to develop as rapidly 
as he hoped. Several experienced men were back. Of this number Captain Farrar, Bobby Price, and Wilton Mann 
turned in brilliant performances. 

It was a fruitful season for Farrar, for, with one exception, Duke's great 145-pounder won every fight by a knockout, 
and then went on to annex the Southern Conference title in his weight. Bobby Price, too, enjoyed a very successful cam- 
paign. He took all but one of his fights by clean-cut decisions and came home from the Conference tourney wearing the 
Bantamweight crown. 

It looked as though the Blue Devils might "have something there" when they raised the ring curtain with a 5-3 triumph 
over Appalachian State Teachers College. Farrar and Swede Vincent scored knockouts and Price, Mann, and Chuck 
Kasik won the official nod. After his appearance in this match Faison Jordan was forced to quit the team and was replaced 
by Phil Mitchell. 

In a reversal of form, the Warrenmen were handed a 5-3 defeat in their next match: that with South Carolina. Again 
it was Farrar, Price, and Vincent who came through for the Devils. After this loss the Duke lineup was slightly altered 
for a time by the addition of Pete Brooks who fought one match in the unlimited class. 

The following week the Devils trekked to College Park, 
Maryland, to meet the Old Liner boxers, but, handicapped 
by forfeits, were fought to a 4-4 draw. 

The Warrenmen were again tripped in their next meet, 
this time by Catholic University pugilists who marked up 
a 5-3 verdict. Farrar and Mann counted for the Blue 
Devils. In winning his fight, Mann broke his hand and 
his shoes were filled by Art Burns. Another shakeup of 
the varsity occured when Ben Pulley withdrew, and all 
weights above the 155 pound class were moved down a notch. 

Forfeits paved the way for North Carolina State to upset 
Duke, \Y 2 to 3J4 in a rough and tumble affair which saw 
Farrar, Price, Kasik, and Tommy Goode scoring for the 
Devils. The varsity was seemingly strengthened, for a 
time, when John Browning joined the line-up in the un- 
limited class. 

Farrar and Price saved the Devils from a shutout when 
they clashed with Carolina and lost 6-2. 


Back row: Coach Ardolino, 
Unger, Mansell, Somerville, 
Rosen, Manager Franck. 

First row: Captain Newens, 

Donnelly, Levy, Faulkner. 

TT7 T) T7^ O ^ I ^ 1 "X T /^ With Johnny Ardolino taking over the coaching reins for the first time, 

W Xv Hj O A J—/ A INI vJ tne Duke Wrestling team, handicapped by lack of interest and material, 

could not garner one victory during the 1938 campaign. Ardolino did a 
fine job as coach, but competition was too strong. 

In their first meet of the season, they were humbled by a strong Davidson college team, 24-8, in the Duke gym. The 
lone Devil victor was Cliff Faulkner, a veteran of the 1937 season. A second defeat came at the hands of the Norfolk 
Y. M. C. A. at Norfolk, 28-8. 

A third setback took place against a powerful team from N. C. State, when the Red Terrors whitewashed the Devil 
matmen, 32-0 at Raleigh. Then, in a final attempt for victory, the Duke grapplers trekked to Chapel Hill to engage the 
Carolina wrestlers. The home team was too much for them, however, and the final score showed 31-3 in favor of the Tar 

Lettermen: Dick Newens, Cliff Faulkner, Jack Mansell and William Franck, Student Manager. 

I he Duke swimming team, coached by Jack Persons, won two meets 
while losing six during the 1938 season. The tankmen opened the season 
auspiciously with a victory over William and Mary, but were stopped by 
Virginia and N. C. State in the next two dual encounters. They gained their second triumph at the expense of V. P. I., 
but were overcome twice more by Washington and Lee, and V. M. I. 

William and Mary was submerged 41-34 in the Duke pool. In their last home meet, however, the University of Vir- 
ginia swamped Duke, 49-26. At Raleigh, the Devil mermen met their second defeat at the hands of N. C. State, 51-24, 
but they came back with a final victory over V. P. I., 41-32. The Dukes dropped two more meets to close their season. 
The Generals trimmed them, 58-17, and V. M. I. ducked them, 43-32. 

Members of the squad were: Captain Wylie Gardt, David Emmett, Richard Goode, William Jenkins, Vitol Shepard, 
Richard Walker, William Bailey, Joseph Gardner, Robert Heller, Richard Files, Preston Fowler. Walter Doniger, Robert 
Howe, Bert Banks, and student manager Robert Puckett. 





Back ro:c: Popp, Kerman, 
Doniger, Koop, Heller. 

Second row: Curtis, Captain 
Gardt, Fowler, Goode, Em- 
mett, Files, Manager Puck- 

First row: Bailey, Shepherd, 
Banks, Howe, Gardner, 


Manager Mason, Cree, Rus- 
sell, Berner, Zipse, .Alexan- 
der, Miller, Captain Deu- 
pree, Perry. 

y^^ f~^ -_- -_ The 1937 edition of the Blue Devil golf team successfully defended its State and Southern Con- 

f yf 1 I H ference links championships. In the Southern Intercollegiate meet at Athens, Ga., the Duke 

team finished fourth. 

The State tournament saw the Devil golfers come through easily with a 27-stroke lead over Davidson, their nearest 
competitor. However, in the Conference competition, Duke led the Wildcats by only a single stroke. Johnny .Morris 
won the Conference individual title that day with a 69-73. 

The Devils played nine dual matches during the season and emerged triumphant in seven of them, losing only to Geor- 
gia and Carolina. They defeated Furman twice, N. C. State twice, L. S. I"., \Y. and I.., and Emory once each. The S-10 
defeat at the hands of Carolina was the worst blow of the entire season. 

The IQ3J lettermen were: Captain William Deupree, Jr., John Cree, Charles Glagola, Jr., John Morris, Garfield Miller, 
and student manager Arthur Rouse, Jr. 

T-|— V \T\T T n The B' ue Devil tennis team of 1937 did surprisingly well in winning 1 1 matches out of 1 7. 

p |V^ |V^ ^ After taking their first three matches against Elon, Tufts, and Lehigh with comparative 

ease, a strong Harvard team downed the Dukes, 8-1. Not to be kept down, however, the 
Blue Devil netmen came back with three more victories over Wake Forest by 9-0, N. C. State, 6-3, and Roanoke, c;-o. 
During the following weeks, however, they suffered two defeats in the next three games, bowing to Virginia and Pennsyl- 
vania, but beating Johns Hopkins on the annual northern trip. 

Two losses to Carolina via the shutout route came next, but the Devils came through their last four matches without 
one thought of defeat. The state meet was easily won by the Tar Heels, but nevertheless, Roger Wall of Duke put up a 
valiant, lone fight and swatted his way through to the semi-finals. 

The 1937 lettermen were: Charles Gill, Paul Beich, Roger Wall, T. D. Collins, Robert Doyle, William Ilulme, Roberl 
Merchant, and student manager Thomas Ryon. 

Q f\ © 

Manager Schworer, Ilulme, 
Doyle, Captain Merchant, 
Collins, Ward, Parsons, 
Mulligan, Gross, Coach 









'OASTING four former high school captains and 
numerous "All-state" men, the 1937 Duke 
freshman football team sought its third straight Big Five champion- 
ship last fall. Of the five games scheduled, the Imps won two, tied 
one, lost one, and were unable to play one due to unfavorable 
weather conditions. Because of their loss to the Carolina yearlings, 
however, they surrendered the League title. 

Coach Hershel Caldwell moulded his yearling team from several 
shifty backs, numerous stocky line men, and lithe ends, and the 
result was one of the most powerful and versatile freshman teams 
ever to represent the University, but consistent injuries greatly 
handicapped the Imps throughout the season. 

The first fray, against Wake Forest's Baby Deacons, was played 
October 1 in Duke stadium. The Imps, using every man on the 
team, scored early in the first half on a pass from Ed Morel to 
Frank Kilian, and Chuck Bruney converted the extra point. Late 
in the second period, Mayberry, the snake-hipped Baby Deac back, streaked 78 yards through the whole Duke team to 
make the score 7-6. The Deac frosh converted, and the final score was 7-7. 

Two weeks later at High Point, Wes McAfee returned a kick-off 85 yards to score the only touchdown of the day 
against a stubborn Davidson frosh outfit. The game, a 7-0 win, was the first major victory of the season for the Imps. 

Cubs Subdued 
With Jap Davis and Chuck Bruney suffering from leg injuries, the Imps trekked to Raleigh, on November 5, for their 
annual game with N. C. State freshmen. The Wolfpack yearlings, favored to win due to the heavy toll of the Imp 
injuries, were easily subdued, however, 22-0. Elwin Holmes scored the first tally for the Duke team on a lateral play 
from the 15-yard line. 

With two wins and a tie to their credit, the Blue Imp gridders traveled to Norfolk to clash with the William and Mary 
Extension eleven on November 12. The game was called off due to a soggy field and threatened weather conditions. 
At this point of the season the team had reached its peak of conditioning, and for the first time during the year, its full 
strength was realized. 

Winding up their campaign for the Big Five title, the Devils met the Carolina frosh team at Charlotte. The skir- 
mish, played for the benefit of charity, was a see-saw battle, with each team sharing in the breaks. However, in the 
waning moments of play, Jim Lalane, Tar Baby back, smashed through tackle and strutted 68 yards to the only score 

of the game. The Imps 
„. „. ,^./-t-vt-v *. t t „. threatened time and again, 


stands on the part of the 
BabyTars proved superior. 

The numeral-men were: 

Berry, Bragg, Brown, 
Bruney, Culp, Davis, Dar- 
nell, Deane, Eldridge, 
Fath, Freeman, Hennis, 
Holmes, Johnson, Killian, 
Kornick, Kraus, Lock- 
wood, Lucus, McAfee, 
Maloney, Marion, Miller, 
Mongelli, Morel, Murphy, 
Nania, Pann, Ruffa, Simp- 
son, Sutton, Tweed}'. Win- 
terson, and Student Man- 
ager Ray Sparks. 



Back row: Manager Kelly, 
Logan, Caneschi, Brad- 
ley, Moyer, Holley, 
Pierce, Lautares, Coach 

Front row: DuBois, Green, 
Valasek, Lester, Con- 
nelly, Shokes, Dacey. 

Registering thirteen wins in fifteen starts, and averaging better than forty points per game, the 1938 Duke freshman 
cage team took undisputed possession of the mythical "Big Five" league crown. 

Off to a fast start, the Imps easily won games from Erwin Red Birds, Scott High, Wake Forest frosh, Newport News 
High, N. C. State yearlings, Davidson freshmen, Darlington Prep, and the Carolina Tar Babies. On February 22, the 
Imps bowed to the Wake Forest freshmen, 40-35, in a hotly contested return match. The Blue Imps finished the season 
by making a trip through Virginia, March 2-5, which netted a loss to William and Mary frosh, and wins over Portsmouth 
^ • M. C. A. and Newport News High. 

The men who earned numerals -were: Bradley, Caneschi, Connelly, Dacey, Dubois, Greene, Holley, Lautares, Lester, 
Logan. Moyer, Pierce, Shokes, Yalosek, W. Wade, Jr., and Student Manager Converse Kelly. 


As the freshman baseball team begins a season of eleven scheduled games, Coach Caldwell is more optimistic than 
ever before for a banner campaign. Well fortified in almost every position, the frosh diamond outfit presents a formid- 
able array of performers. 

The team's greatest strength is furnished on the mound by Wilbourne, McGrory, Bortz, and Clark Young, and the 
catching problem will be solved capably by Morris, Holtzman, and Blalock. The infield and outfield compare favorably 
with any of the former frosh aggregations. At first is Shokes; at second and short are Pierce and Lautares; at third is 
Laker; Bilane in center field; Northey in right field; and Dick Pierce in left field. 

Back row: Coach 
Caldwell, Fren- 
z e 1 1 , D o n n e 1 1 , 
Shokes, Jones, 
Bortz, Wilbourne, 
Davis, Manager 

Middle row: Bla- 
lock, Rappaport, 
Lautares, Bilane, 
Laker, Morris, 
D. Pierce 

Front row: Young, 
C. Pierce, Camp- 
fa e 1 1 , Holmes, 
Holtzman, Nor- 
t hey, McGrory, 




In the period between 1905 and 1912 interest in 
intramural sports increased so rapidly that the col- 
lege authorities began to realize that they were really 
worth cultivating, and so decided to take charge of 
them. For a while the athletic departments looked 
on intramurals as a recruiting ground for the varsity, 
and this is true of some sports even today; soon, how- 
ever, it became apparent that intramural sports were 
of value primarily because of the influence they had 
on the development of the individual. *^'*?: 

Through intramural competition the student cf 
average ability has a chance to learn the meaning or 
sportsmanship, fair play, and the sacrifice of self fof 
the best interests of the group. He is encouraged to 
take regular exercise and to develop desirable health 
habits. All of these things can be of inestimable 
value to a man in his later life. It is for such reasons 
as this that intramural athletics are supported by the University at the present time. 

When Wallace Wade took charge of physical education here at Duke, he did everything possible to give the students 
a well rounded program. One of the first things he did was to set up an Intramural Athletic Department. He per- 
suaded one of the best men available, Kenneth C. Gerard, to come from Illinois to be director of this new department. 
The administration has been very generous in its support, student interest has been encouraging, and the program has 
grown rapidly. 

Eighteen different sports are now offered by the Department, including touch football, basketball, volleyball, soccer, 
softball, cross country, track, swimming, wrestling, boxing, golf, handball, and tennis. This year badminton and horse- 
shoes were added to the program, and over three hundred men competed in these two sports. As can be readily seen. 

the program contains a wide variety of sports, one or more of which 
should appeal to everyone. The goal of the Department is to have 
every man entered in at least one sport. 

Life saving instruction was started for the first time in 1935. So 
far as is known, ours is the only college intramural department to 
offer a course in Life Saving instruction. The tests are held ac- 
cording to American Red Cross standards, and all those who pass 
are awarded a Senior Life Saving certificate by National Head- 

Many handsome medals and cups are awarded by the Depart- 
ment to individual and team winners in the various sports. Rec- 
ords are kept of all competition throughout the year. Participation 
point records are kept both for organizations and individuals ac- 
cording to a complicated scoring system. The team with the great- 
est number of participation points wins the High Point Trophy for 
one year, and after winning this trophy three times may keep it 
permanently; the individual winner is awarded a large cup. Sigma 
Phi Epsilon came out on top last year in the team competition, with 
Kappa Sigma a close second, while Jack Mansell carried off indi- 
vidual honors. 

This year competition has been even keener than in the past. 
Sigma Phi Epsilon, Pi Kappa Phi, and House J won division cham- 
pionships in touch football, but were defeated in turn by Alpha 
Tau Omega, the University champions. In tennis singles Littell, 
of the Law School, carried off highest honors after defeating Dix- 





son, of House J, in the final match. In the doubles 
Littell and Moose finally triumphed over Dixson and 
Jones. The cross country meet was run in the rain 
and won by Long, of House J, with Kinzell second 
and Bowen third. Boxing was won by Sigma Alpha 
Epsilon. Wrestling was won by Lambda Chi Alpha, 
with Delta Tau Delta a close second. The basketball 
season saw Kappa Sigma, Sigma Chi, Lambda Chi 
Alpha and House L win division championships, but 
each in turn succumbed to Southgate. The swim- 
ming meet was a mad scramble, with Kappa Sigma 
leading all of the way. In volleyball Lambda Chi 
Alpha and Sigma Phi Epsilon each won their divisions, 
while Sigma Chi won two divisions and Kappa Sigma 
three. Sigma Chi won consistently, and in the final 
game between their two teams, the "A" team won the 
University championship. 

Lambda Chi Alpha led in High Point standing at the half-way mark. Close on their heels was Sigma Phi Epsilon, 
with Kappa Sigma and Sigma Chi well in the first five. As a complete surprise, we find Alpha Tau Omega in third 
place, due largely to the energy and tireless efforts of Jerry Jerome. 

Entries in the various sports have increased rapidly from year to year. New sports have been organized from time to 
time, and new organizations have begun to compete. The year 1936-37 was a very successful one, with over 3,400 in- 
dividual entries by members of thirty-one organizations in sixteen sports. This record is one of which the Department 
is justly proud. 

With this impressive record for the past year, it might seem that the Department had reached the height of its effec- 
tiveness. Under the managership of Bob Van Voorhis, with the able assistance of Walt Erich, several new plans were 

worked out which, it is hoped, may greatly increase the scope of 
the program. 

The first of these new plans is designed to bring the upperclass- 
men and graduate students without fraternity affiliation into the 
lull program, by offering to these men Independent Intramural 
Membership. The Department organizes teams composed of these 
Independents and handles all of the details; everyone interested 
in sports should in this way be able to participate in the full pro- 
gram. After fraternity rushing in February a similar program was 
extended to those freshmen who had not affiliated themselves with 

rV any fraternity. 

^ jrf^. ^ third development came in connection with the Faculty Club 

study of ways to improve student-faculty relationships. One of 
their recommendations was that the faculty compete with the stu- 
dents in intramural sports. The Intramural Department coop- 
crated by sending out a questionnaire to all of the members of the 
faculty, inviting them to participate on the same basis as the stu- 
dent independents. Response to this invitation was gratifying, 
and over forty faculty members took part in the spring program. 

As the Intramural Department concludes another successful 
\ ear ol service to the University Community, we again pledge our- 
selves to an ever-increasing effort to develop along lines desired by 
the students, to the end that we may help each one make his stay at 
Duke University a more pleasant and healthful one. 




Up and over ... All the nude that's lit to squint 

Beauty and the beast . . . Females on the run. 


\\ inters 











The Women's Athletic Association sponsors a system on the East Campus which fulfills 
the same purpose as the intramural program on the West Campus. The purpose of the 
organization is to stimulate interest in athletics, to provide a chance for those interested 
in sports to develop more skill, and to establish a recreational outlet other than the re- 
quired courses in Physical Education. 

The Association of three hundred members is directed by an athletic board, composed of sixteen girls. This board 
cooperates with the Physical Education staff in planning and conducting tournaments in the various sports. Points 
are given for participation in class and sorority events, and at the end of the year awards are presented to those girls 
who have earned the greatest number of points. 

Hockey and basketball have always proved the most successful team events, but the Association is endeavoring to 
popularize minor sports, and is continually striving to introduce new sports into the extra-curricular athletic program. 

After the preliminary matches in each event have been played, the semiannual Field Days are held to culminate the 
fall and spring seasons. On these days the finals in each sport are played off, and much interest is always shown by 
both the spectators and the participants. Physical Education directed in this manner becomes a great enjoyment to 
fair co-eds, for the competition which exists between classes and sororities stimulates a common interest and desire for 
achievement in this direction. 








FALL, 1937 

The call of the outdoors reins supreme to this beauteous crop of 
enthusiastic equestriennes . . . and if you want to stirrup some real 
fun, you most assuredly cant-erAet these ladies out. . . . 

For centuries, horses have been a major factor in human aches and 
pains, both physical and mental. For examples among contemporary 
sufferers, take the Duke of Windsor on the one hand and Bing Crosby 
on the other. But our riding club girls are not familiar with those 
trials of true horse lovers — much! They know only the joy of a Sun- 
day trot, a successful jump, a paper chase, a scampering something 
that they can pretend to be a fox. Thrills! Mother liked the side- 
saddle, Dad liked the bareback style of a circus performer, and the 
daughters like a saddle, a bottle of glue, and a bucket of linament . . . 
each with a style of her own. But we all agree on the good old theme 
song of "Horses ! Horses! Crazy over horses!" 

These girls, spurred on under the leadership of Ann Dives, extra- 
ordinary horsewoman, know the true romance of the sport (page the 
horse with the dreamy eyes), the health and recreation it brings with 
it. If you can straddle a horse or think you can make it ... if you 
can stay on top and think you can take it . . . girls, apply for mem- 
bership, pick your mount, and break it. 

Toppin Manville Dives Carpenter Patrick Ferguson Schowalter MacClements Glenn Jones 



Book Five s»« s* s« 

THE growth and expansion of Duke University has been accompanied by 
a similar growth in extra-curricular activities. Students have shown 
increasing interest and participation in the various publications on the 
campus. The staff work of the Chanticleer provides an outlet for talent in 
presenting a yearbook which portrays the people, the events, and the spirit of 
student days at Duke. In like manner, the Chronicle attempts to perpetuate 
certain high standards of journalistic endeavor which have characterized its 
thirty-odd years of existence. The Archive offers a primary medium for 
printing the creative writing of Duke University undergraduates. This year 
has been no exception in the continual growth of activities, for there now 
exists the Duke V Duchess, a humor magazine with official sanction, to diver- 
sify the interests of the student. 

Greater activity in the field of dramatics has been the aim of the Duke 
Players and each year the word "drama" becomes a magic word which mem- 
bers find implies grease paint, footlights, and forgotten lines. Theta Alpha 
Phi is the national honorary dramatic fraternity, which offers its services to 
Duke Players by way of helpful suggestions to members who are inexperienced 
in the more important phases of dramatic production. 

Extra-curricular activities in the field of mu- 
sic are numerous. The Men's and Women's 
Glee Clubs, and the Music Study Club serve 
to encourage an appreciation of music among 
the men and women on the campuses. The 
Duke Band and Symphony Orchestra com- 
pose what is known as the Department of 
Instrumental Music. From those students 
who have proven instrumental excellence are 
chosen members to Kappa Kappa Psi, national 
honorary musical fraternity. 

Extra-curricular activities at Duke provide 
the students with a busy year, well rounded as 
to interests, in order to encourage each student 
to deviate from the standardized academic 
routine and to enjoy a more interesting and 
less strenuous year. 


Freshman number 6,421 . . . Man bites dog . . . 

No gain 
Carolina Serenade . . . Waiting for a sucker. 



Inasmuch as this volume is commemorative of the 
origins of the College, it seems appropriate to place 
some kind of special emphasis upon it. For this reason, 
we have not only increased the size of the book, but 
we have also included a brief historical sketch of the 
University. It is hoped that thereby a ready refer- 
ence to the development of the institution will be made 
readily available for all time. 

Publishing this edition has been no easy task. Every 
THOMAS 0. JONES member of the staff has found the work hard, but never 

Editor dull; and none of us will ever forget the pleasant asso- 

ciations of our hours in the office . . . Tom Jones, 
going wild every time he had to set a new dead-line . . . Phil Small, dividing his time between the baseball field 
and the office, and Howard Timberlake, assistant-editing (anyway, that's what they called it) . . . Hill Hudson, 
sacrificing his studies for the dear old Chanticleer, frantically phoning the East Campus staff at all hours . . . 
Bob Radtke and Gordon Curtiss, taking pictures of everybody and everything with those contraptions they call 
cameras . . . Strausbaugh and McNeilly, working harder in the spring than in the fall . . . Bill Williams, 
straightening out our \Y. C. Fields filing system and typing reams of perfect copy . . . and Jantzen, sending 
back write-up after write-up to be re-written. 

Nor can we forget the girls . . . Ruthie Kelleher, that elusive co-ed editor, dropping in to see how we are get- 
ting along . . . Jeanne Young, coolly doing the right thing . . . Punky Bagwell, seeming to prefer the West 
Campus office ... Lib Hatcher, having patience when the flash bulbs fail to click . . . and all the others, 

ready, willing, and able to serve at any time. 

Others have helped, too, to make this year a pleasant 
one. We are fortunate that we had the services of Mr. 
Cordon Brightman in connection with the photo en- 
graving. Similarly, the staff is proud that it was able 
to secure the services of Chidnoff Studio of New York 
City in the official photographic capacity, and many 
thanks do we owe Mr. Joe Hardison for his efforts to 
make this an unusually good yearbook. 

It is easy to see, now, that this book is not the work 
ol merely a few people, but that it is the result of the 
labors and ideas of many people. 

All of them have helped us to enjoy our part in per- 
petuating your memories of '37-'3S, and we hope that 
you have as much fun paging through this Centennial 
issue as we had in putting the pages together. 



Business Manager 

able assistance from Chidnoff's Miss Richards 

. keeping them at work . . . more bills . . . 

. . co-ed staff meetings . . . why all the boys 

. Co-ed Business Manager Betty Bogert and 

The Business Staff this year has been exceedingly fortunate in having a well-rounded staff, ever ready and 
willing to work. From the business manager down to the lowliest freshman there has been a keen spirit <>i 
rivalry on collections and advertising as well as a fine spirit of friendship and cooperation. The business staff 
next year will lack the excellent leadership of Colonel A. B. Rouse who has been an exceptionally capable man- 
ager, but there will be new and younger blood to take his place as well as the places of those who turn then- 
efforts to other fields. 

The Business Staff . . . photography . . . proof showing . . 
and the Colonnas . . . bills . . . helping the Editorial Staff . 
and budgets . . . wondering how we'll ever stick to the budget 
on the staff were so willing to help with East Campus pictures? 
her staff working so faithfully . . . advertising . . . Press Conventions . . . Raleigh and Charlotte still 

wondering about the bills . . . competition in Durham . . . Chronicle, Archive, and our recently acquired Duke 
V Duchess. Then came the spring . . . will the Editorial Staff ever send in all the copy? . . . the book ML S I 
come out May 10 . . . Gordon Brightman dropping in with a word of encouragement between his Florida 
fishing jaunts . . . freshmen out for the staff . . . padded covers . . . name in gold . . . collections . . . 
reductions in Senior fees . . . staff meetings . . . Assistant Business Manager Jim Shilliday, never doing today 
what can be done tomorrow . . . and Office Manager Willie Deupree always in love . . . Juniors on the staff 
. . . Howard Mason, trying to find time to perform his many duties . . . and Al Hancock, writing a letter or 
talking Pan-Hel . . . Sophomores and freshmen working hard in the office, collecting money, and helping the 
Juniors on the staff . . . Finally May 10 . . . the book is out . . . collections complete . . . bills paid . . . 
all accounts closed ... at least we're not in the red . . . and again the work on another yearbook becomes 
history . . . That's the Business Staff . . . and here's your Chanticleer . . . we hope you like it! ! ! 

Without the assistance of a very able staff and with debts of gratitude to the co-ed business manager and her 
staff the assistant business manager, office manager, and all the freshmen, sophomores, and juniors who have 
worked so hard, the task of producing the 1938 Chanticleer could not possibly have been completed in so suc- 
cessful a manner . . . To those who may follow us we wish them the best of luck for an Ail-American 1959 

21 3 




During the current year the Duke Chronicle has at- 
tempted editorial, news, typographical, and organiza- 
tional changes. 

Editorially, the Chronicle has attempted to draw the 
student's attention to campus needs and to assist in 
bringing about the solution to these needs. Fraternity 
and sorority problems, problems of campus unity and 
spirit, lack of intellectual atmosphere and other mat- 
ters have been dealt with on the editorial page, as 
well as lighter topics. Balancing off this more pur- 
poseful phase of the editorial page, the newspaper has 
featured four columns in each issue and has provided 
a "Voices" department in which students may express 
their opinions on campus and general questions. A 
strict policy of editorial non-censorship of columns and 
letters has been maintained, since the editorial board 
lias felt that the encouragement of free speech among 
its special writers is an incentive to better work. To 
comment frankly, fairly, and fearlessly upon all campus 
questions has been the board's ideal. 
On the news page the presentation of "feature" stories has been attempted more than ever before. Human 
interest stories on Duke traditions, old university employees, and interesting alumni, including former Chronicle 
editors, have been written. At the Christmas season the Chronicle inaugurated a Neediest Cases Fund, which 
was to provide for three Durham families during the winter months. The editors have attempted to present 
the news completely and accurately, making the stories and outlines interesting and appealing, but the general 
appearance dignifying. For the first time a large number of candid camera shots were published. 

Typographically, the editors have changed the entire make-up. Bodini headline type, corresponding to the 
size which has won for the New York Herald-Tribune repeated first place national awards for the most legible 
make-up of any national newspaper, was installed in the Christian Printing Company, principally for Chronicle 
Headlines were shortened, so that usually one, and rarely more than two, banks, including the top banks, 
Stories were shortened to make room for more stories on the front page. The editorial page 

appeared with the new no-column rule innovation, 
with larger and wider type, and with regular cartoons 
drawn by the famous Webster and by Gluyas Williams. 
Organizationally, "issue editors" were abolished and 
the news staff was coordinated under one managing 
editor. An editorial board of the salaried staff mem- 
bers, to discuss policy and general business, was set up. 
Weekly meetings of editorial board and staff were held 
ever)' Sunday, at which time copy was criticized and 
instruction and drill in news writing, headlining, and 
general newspaper practice was given. New members 
of the staff were particularly trained in accurate, non- 
partisan, and comprehensive news gathering and re- 

Generally, the aim which the editorial board has 
kept before it has been to give to the undergraduate 
students, to the university community, to parents, to 
friends, and to alumni, complete and accurate news of 
the activities of Duke University, interestingly pre- 
sented, and to be a undying campus force through its 
comment and suggestions on the Duke CJniversitj 
problems of [938. 


were ever used 




Business Manager 

In many ways, the power behind the throne in the newspaper racket is the business staff. It forms an all- 
important half of the successful newspaper organization, doing its routine work day by day without fanfare. 

The advertising department of the Chronicle enjoyed its most profitable year since the establishment of this 
publication. Although national advertising fell off somewhat due to the business recession, the staff cooperated 
magnificently and was able to secure more advertisements than had ever been secured in any previous school 
year. Gil Mathews managed to manipulate both the Presidency of the Student Body and the Business Man- 
agership of the Chronicle without any conflicting circumstances, but the success of the business staff may be 
partly attributed to the untiring efforts of Jidge Cobleigh, Associate Business Manager. 

An exceptional junior staff composed of Art Brown, Dick Clarke, and Dick Goode constituted the main force 
in bringing the advertising inches to a maximum. Walt James, Office Manager, administered his duties more 
efficiently than they had ever been administered in the past. Tom Hanlon, Howard Schmidt, Bill Johnson, 
and Dick Brush rounded out the downtown branch of the newspaper, and, with their aid, the dead lines were al- 
ways met. 

Circulation on the East Campus was handled by Betty Souders, and by Travers Brown on the West Campus. 
Jean Murphy also was successful in her quest for advertising as many a merchant commented on her ability- 
and beauty. 

The staff for next year seems unusually well prepared to carry on in the footsteps of this year's group. All but 
Mai hews, Cobleigh, and Souders will be returning to school to carry on the work of this staff. With the con- 
tinued cooperation of all those who do plan to return next fall, the business staff should surely enjoy another 
successful year. 

The untiring interest and willingness on the part of the freshman staff is surely to be commended. It was 
they who were compelled to make deliveries of the various routes and to take charge of the mailing lists — one of 
the most uninteresting duties of the staff, but without such services the newspaper could certainly not survive. 
May next year's staff be kept intact and have the continued cooperation and interest of the Durham merchants 
that was enjoyed during the past year. 





If nothing else, the Archive this year has at least suc- 
ceeded in getting itself talked about, and in providing 
the Chronicle a subject with which to fill its editorial 
pages. Perhaps the highlight of the Archive's history 
came when it was denounced in a letter as having Fas- 
cist tendencies and being the organ for anti-labor and 
race-discrimination propaganda. 

The Archive's policy this year has had its basis in the 
time-honored precept, a good offense is the best de- 
fense. And there were two things it decided it would 
not stand for: biased criticism, and anonymity. It 
has borne a big stick, and also spoken loudly. And it 
has, it hopes, been intelligently paradoxical. For it 
told the campus in the first issue that it did not expect to be read, and, as a matter of fact, didn't want itself to 
be read. Later on, it, as it was publicly reminded, betrayed an unforgivable inconsistency, in telling its adver- 
tisers it was very widely read. The Archive has not been interested in proceeding syllogistically. It has been 
interested in proceeding organically. 

College literary magazines are always placed in an unfortunate position by the philistines on the campus it 
serves who characteristically denounce what they can neither understand nor show interest in. But this year 
the Archive completed its fifty-first year — and will probably complete fifty-one more. 

The Archive this year tried to distinguish itself by changes of both a typographical and contextual nature. 
In the former case, it introduced and maintained throughout the year a standard cover with the table of contents, 
two-column pages instead of three, and a raising of type size. In the latter case, it published several pieces by 

former editors, and made it a point to publish articles 
of a contrary nature. The most salient of these was 
an article in which some forty Duke professors were 
graded by their students. 

A student publication, like any organization, exists 
on its entire staff, not on a few editors. This year's 
Archive is no exception. Walter Schaefer, associate 
editor, distinguished himself throughout the year not 
only in the mere handling of the duties of his office, but 
in the merit ol his published contributions, chief of 
which was a two-installment article on labor problems, 
with which he has had direct experience. He also pub- 
lished excerpts from his "College Sketchbook," which 
drew much favorable comment from the Archive's nu- 
merous readers. 

Jane Dusenbury, talented co-ed associate editor, 
distinguished herself with her commendable short 
stories. It would be impossible to pay tribute to all 
deserving members of the staff, but Virginia Hodges, 
in the poetry field, Helen Leslie, in the short story 
genre, Lorenz Eitner, the Archive's chief illustrator, 
and William Vinson, all deserve credit lor making the 
1937-38 Archive a great success. 




Business Manager 

Despite furious competition arising from the advent of a humor magazine on the campus, the Archive business 
staff managed to talk a sufficient number of Durham merchants into placing ads in its magazine. \\ ith four 
publications all struggling for their existence, the business staff of any of the Duke publications has a hard task 

to tackle. 

Tom Ryon, however, managed to keep a staff together and successfully avoided any conflict with the editorial 
staff. Being a literary magazine, the Archive is assumed to have a limited appeal among the students. Though 
this assumption is highly questionable, the Archive business staff starts its job under that handicap. Also, 
being a literary magazine, the business staff often has to tolerate the temperamental characteristics of the literary 
folk on the editorial side of the magazine. But this year, because of the close cooperation between the staffs 
and among the members of the respective staffs, the usual difficulties of this nature were avoided. The rise in 
popularity of the magazine also served to make for harmony and smooth functioning. 

As always, Tom Ryon drew upon his shoulders the tedium of keeping the books, and was sufficiently concerned 
with the expenditure of each three cents for a stamp to mark him as a "natural" as business manager. Busy with 
many activities, he had to have a competent staff under him to carry on solicitation of ads down town. He was 
ably served in this capacity by Clint Morgan, advertising manager, and Hill Paschall, assistant business man- 

Frank Gerard, well-known orchestra leader, handled the hectic job of circulation manager, and on the tenth 
of each month had a crew at the office ready to bear their precious burden to the door of every Duke student. 
He was capably assisted by Tim Brimm, Frank Greathouse, and Bob Rhyne. 

Jean Howell, co-ed business manager, provided the dainty link with the other campus, and finely executed 
the exigencies of her task by soliciting ads and seeing that the issues were distributed among the girls. 

With genial Tom at the head, the staff found pleasure in its work, and it was, from the point of view of the 
business staff a successful year. After a poor start, advertising began to rise and at the end of the year the 
Irchive boasted the highest total of national ads in many years. It was possible to publish full issues every 
month but one and only seven issues of the magazine appeared simply because the national advertising contracts 
called only for seven issues. Perhaps the most marked improvement was shown by the circulation staff, which 
managed to deliver the magazine regularly on the date of publication and not several days later as has too often 
been the practice in the past. 



In their seventh season, the Players have continued their work in the tradition that has in the past meant so much 
in dramatic activity at Duke. As usual there were innovations and experiments, most of them highly successful. For 
the first time, a bill of five one-act plays was given as a major production; a psychological suspense play was attempted 
and put on with great success; and a novel experiment in casting was introduced. 

Feeling that the constitution of the organization was outmoded, the officers went over and revised it. Although it 
was not radically changed in all respects, it was rewritten to fulfill present needs. In addition, a point chart standard- 
izing requirements for membership was drawn up. 

Besides the regular program, the Players sponsored the Avon Players' production of Hamlet, gave a benefit performance 

for President Roosevelt's birthday, and took charge of one of the East Campus Com- 
munity Sings. 

^ The most advanced step which the Players have made this year is the formation of a 
sinking fund for a little theater. Even though there is an auditorium on both cam- 
puses, the need for a smaller theater is pressing. On the Duke Campus there is such 
a constant stream of concerts, lectures, motion pictures, ballets, and other events of 
the same nature that the auditoriums are always in use. This makes it impossible 
to use either building for rehearsals or storage. The need for a stage where rehearsals 
and actual productions may be held is evident. A storage place for scenery, cos- 
tumes and properties is extremely necessary as there is now no place on either cam- 
pus which can be used. This year the Players lost several thousand dollars worth of 
scenery because there was not a storage place. It seems surprising that a university 
the size of Duke has not a little theater. 

An audience of five hundred people is lost in the vastness of Page Auditorium. 
Naturally this excludes any suggestion of the modern intimate theater. The audi- 
torium serves very well for class meetings, movies, lectures, and similar events, but 
it is too large for the audiences that usually attend plays put on by campus organiza- 

The first major production was the recent Broadway smash comedy hit, Three Men On A Horse. A broad farce con- 
cerning the ups and downs of a group of race-track gamblers who meet and exploit an ingenuous greeting-card writer 
with an uncanny knack for picking winning horses, the play was put on with a cast including Carl Clover, Emory Plaster, 
Charlotte Miller, John Gamsby, Dick Northrup, and Louise Frasier. The sets were designed and executed by |ohn 

In December the Players presented five one-act tragedies for the second major production of the year. 'Hie first of 
i hese plays was Mirage, a study of conflict between love and racial ties, the action taking place under the broiling Arizona 
sun. Led by Terry Harris and Bill Irwin, the cast included Sue Phillips, Ellen Nelson, Bobby Standard, and Ed Kelly. 
The next play was The Valiant, a well-known play about a condemned murderer who goes to his death concealing his 
true identity, to save his sister and his mother shame and pain. Dick Northrup and Cameron Forness had the leads, 
supported by Carl Lutz, Leigh Dimond, Tom Morrow, and Paul Curtis. 





Bitter Herbs, the third play, was written by Sheldon Harte, Duke 
'37. It is a stirring presentation of the plight of the victims of 
Nazi oppression, and was movingly played by Terry Harris, Dick 
Hauck, Virginia Grainger, Carl Lutz, Edward Sattenspiel, and Carl 

Mr. West expanded Theatre of the Soul, the fourth play on the 
bill, from the English translation of the Russian original. A typi- 
cally new departure by the Moscow Art Theatre, the play had for 
its setting a man's abdominal cavity, thirty seconds before he com- 
mitted suicide, and showed in dramatic form the conflict between 
his mind and his emotion, culminating, as emotion triumphed, in 
self-destruction. Jim Rose and Carl Clover represented the forces 
in conflict, assisted by Terry Harris, Cameron Forness, Dorothy 
Stone, Charlotte Miller, and Walt Mason. 

The last play was a short macabre fantasy, Four On A Heath. 
The setting was forbidding: looming eerily from the blackness of a 
storm-tossed English heath were three gibbets, from which hung 
the ghostlike figures of three outlaws, hanged for their misdeeds a 
week before the time of the play. They speak, recalling the events 
that led to their execution and are joined at last by their young 
comrade, who, desperately wounded, dies at their feet. Ed Kelly, 
Carl Lutz, Dick Northrup, and Jim Rose took the parts. 

The third major production, in March, was Kind Lady, adapted 
by Edward Chodorov from a short story by Sir Hugh Walpole. 
The play is the story of a middle-aged, almost friendless, maiden 

First row: McDonald, Forness, Franck, Grainger 
Second roiv: Harris, Clover, Macauley, Schendorf 
Third row: Pulliam, Abels, Price, Seawell 
Fourth row: Miller, Northrup, Goddard, Huck 
Fifth row: Glasson, Fraser, Bowers, Adams 
Sixth row: Neushul, Gamsby, Ware, Morris 
Seventh rozv: Irwin, Osgood, Davis, Sisk 
Eighth row: Weller, Williams, Cooley, Forsell 
Ninth row: Flenner, Joyner, Plaster, Morehead 
Tenth row: Callaway, Miller, Dusenbury, Dimond 
Eleventh row: Walter, Whitaker, Kelley, Margolis 
Twelfth rozv: Opper, Bishop, Fulton, Gracely 
Thirteenth rozv: Morrow, Stowell, Malloy, Cope 
Fourteenth row: Watson, Gibson, Bouton, Edwards 
Fifteenth rozv: Mercer, Phillips, Glass, Marshall 





lady of independent means, who is deprived of her liberty and her wealth without the direct use of force by a gang of 
clever crooks, led by a suave villain of considerable taste and culture. The parts were, taken altogether, probably the 
most difficult ever attempted by the Players. The set was the most ambitious and successful work of its kind in recent 
years. Considering the many difficulties, it was especially gratifying to the Players that Kind Lady was a great success. 
Carl Clover and Ed Kelly played the leading male role on alternate nights, an interesting experiment in casting that 
may be repeated in the future. Cameron Forness played the long and difficult leading role, and the supporting players 
were: Katherine Margolis, Charlotte Miller, Bill Welton, Louise Frasier, Helen Leslie, Dick Northrup, Betty Copsey, 
Terry Harris, Ed Brown, and Carl Lutz. 

The May Day production was Personal Appearance, only recently the leading comedy success on Broadway. Carole 
Arden, the main character is a caricature of a movie queen. Having begun her career as a waitress, she reverts to her 
inelegant beginnings whenever she forgets herself. Carole, on a personal appearance tour, is stranded in a home near 
Scranton, where she creates an uproar among the family living in the house. After many humorous situations, Carole 
finally departs, leaving the family intact, but infinitely the wiser about movie stars, thanks to Miss Arden's "personal 
appearance." Terry Harris won the coveted role of Carole, Carl Clover played the role of her manager, and the other 
parts were taken by Jean Kern, John Bolton, Cameron Forness, Adele Lavington, Sue Phillips, Bud Smith, Lois Cooley, 
and Steve Lawrence. 

w ii \r s n v. doing: 




North Carolina Alpha of Theta Alpha Phi was established on the Duke 
Campus about thirteen years ago — the national chapter was established at the 
University of Chicago in 1919 at the convention of the National Association 
of the Teachers of Speech. Its purpose was and is to increase interest, stim- 
ulate influence, and foster artistic achievement among the student body. 
Members are elected through outstanding ability and special talent in the 
fields of drama. There are national requirements of two major roles or four 
minor roles in campus productions or through other channels such as busi- 
ness, make-up, or managerial ability. These requirements are satisfied 
through abilities shown within the Duke Players or other dramatic produc- 
tions on the campus. 

There are fourteen members of Theta Alpha Phi on the Duke Campus and 
several members in the faculty; among these are Mr. A. T. West, director of 
the flourishing Duke Players' organization, Dr. Hersey Spence, outstanding 
for his religious drama, Mrs. Neil Dow, director of the annual French Depart- 
ment Production, and Mr. J. Foster Barnes, whose annual musical produc- 
tions are looked forward to with much interest. 

Every member of Theta Alpha Phi is well known on the Duke stages and 
we feel that there are many who will someday find their way to the bright 
lights of Broadway. Cameron Forness, Charlotte Miller, and Louise Fraser 
would undoubtedly make their way into the legitimate theatre should they 
seek such a career. Carl Lutz and Carl Clover also show much promise. 

Every year the fraternity sponsors some form of contest, and this year it 
is planning a surprise one which will be announced some time after this writ- 
ing. However, it will be a worthwhile one and it is hoped that it will be suc- 
cessful on the campus. 

Until last year Theta Alpha Phi had an annual original playwriting con- 
test which was open to the entire campus. However, it was decided to dis- 
continue it this year as last year's outcome was disappointing. 

Membership to Theta Alpha Phi is worth-while to all of those interested 
in the theatre as its badge is nationally recognized to give the member an in- 
sight to any theatre workings that he might be interested in. Broadway has 
recognized it for years and members have had wonderful experiences meeting 
renowned actors and actresses in their informal back-stage settings. Many 
of the theatre's celebrities are members of this fraternity. 



Fust row: Lutz, Flenner, Miller, Fraser, Forness, Huck 
Second row: Pulliam, Clover, Opper, Bishop, Fulton, Schendorf 





The Women's Glee Club fulfills a dual purpose; it is noted for the main- fine voices 
it develops within the organization and also for providing excellent entertainment for 
the entire campus in the form of operettas and musical programs. In this way there 
is an opportunity for every one of the many members to "give and take" under the 
capable leadership and whole-hearted interest of Airs. J. Foster Barnes. 

The Christmas season is the time when the Glee Club really comes into its own; 
lor months the girls practice assiduously preparing for the large part which they take 
in the Christmas festivities by singing carols around the dorms and by participating 
in the unforgettable Messiah which is presented in the Chapel. 

The Chapel Choir is another activity in which the Women's Glee Club takes a 
prominent part, since the Choir is composed of those members of the two glee clubs 
who have proved themselves well qualified in the art of singing. The Choir is one of 
Duke's outstanding organizations, and the Glee Club can well be proud of its contri- 

The Club honors its new members with an annual dance which it gives jointly with 
the Men's Glee Club It is the only social event of the year for the Club and always 
proves to be an unqualified success. When one realizes all the projects the Women's 
Glee Club promotes during the year, one realizes also why it is one of the most sought- 
after organizations on the campus. 


Adams, Applewhite, Ashworth, Aleinikoff, Badgley, Baer, Bail, Barnwell, Barrett, 
Becker, Blackmore, Boughton, Braynard, Brown, Brundage, Barnes, Carpenter, Catch- 
pole, Chambers, Coburn, Cockrell, E. Cooley, L. Cooley, Courtney, Cousins, Crump, 
Culp, Campbell, Davis, Denaple, Dipman, Dodge, Dodrill, Driscoll, Edwards, Elmiger, 
Fletcher, Eraser, Free, Fuller, Gardiner, Glenn, Gracely, Grainger, Gray, Grace, Hage- 
man, Hall, Hansen, Harmon, Hartman, Hawkins, Hersy, Hill, Holden, Howorta, 
Hughes, Hummel, Jeffco'at, Jones, King, Kishpaugh, Koehlein, Kremmel, Krummel, 
Laird, LaMont, Lane, Lawrence, L. Lee, Y. Lee, Linton, Livermore, Maden, May, 
McCann, McClcnny, Mitchell, Morrison,' Mowry, Murray, Niel, Newlin, Oehm, Or- 
mond, Osterhaudt, Padmore, Pierce, Phillips, E. Rogers, R. Rogers, Rorabaugh, Rohr- 
er, Ruark, Sarmiento, Saville, Schofield, Scudder, Sewell, Shivers, Shryock, Slingsby, 
Snyder, Sprankle, Stubbs, Sultner, Van Hagen, Wagner, Walker, Wallin, Ware, W 
aker, C. Willis, H. Willis, Wilson, Wood, Woodcock, Zecher. 




The Men's Glee Club started this year with the handicap of having to maintain 
the high standard set by the preceding club when they broadcast over the Columbia 
Network last year. Supplemented by a wealth of material from the freshman class 
to fill the gaps caused by graduation, the Club worked hard and succeeded in com- 
pleting one of the best and most active seasons since it has been under the tutelage 
of Mr. J. Foster Barnes, its conductor. 

In the fall they sang at Raleigh and at Mitchell College in Statesville. In Jan- 
uary they presented in Greensboro one of the most enthusiastically received concerts 
ever presented there. The audience of thirteen hundred demanded some twelve en- 
cores from the Club and soloists! 

The spring trip was the climax of the season. They sang at Wilmington, N. C, 
and at Newport News, Virginia. Then on to New York: There they sang with 
Myrtle Andreae Preyer as guest soprano over the Blue Network of the National 
Broadcasting Company and presented a formal concert at the Hotel Ambassador 
under the sponsorship of the New York Duke Alumni Club. Thus was continued the 
precedent set last year. Among the Duke alumni and friends in the audience were 
many celebrities, including voice teachers, critics, and movie and opera "scouts." 
Upon their return from the trip they presented their annual concert for the Univer- 
sity community. 

In April they were one of the guest clubs at the Glee Club Festival held at Sweet- 
briar College. Other participating clubs were from Randolph-Macon Women's Col- 
lege, the University of Virginia, and Sweetbriar College. 

Soon afterwards, the Club joined with the Women's Glee Club and the Symphony 
Orchestra of the University in presenting Gilbert and Sullivan's, "Iolanthe." 

Although it was a very busy and trying year for Mr. Barnes and his singers, they 
received high praise for their work and spirit. The club had a larger repertoire than 
usual, and its program was well supported and varied by the talent of its soloists. 
Throughout the season the Club not only maintained, but excelled the standard set 
by the preceding clubs. 






The Music Study Club is devoted to the purpose of acquiring a cultural knowledge 
of music and of passing on this knowledge to the campus as a whole. Every week 
finds the club discussing some noted composer or some particular phase of music; 
every member is responsible for contributing to the discussion either by a paper on 
the particular subject or by entertaining the club with some form of musical program. 
Nor does the club activity end here; for each year many famous musical artists are 
brought to the campus, and their recitals are some of the high-spots of the school 
year. Bell and Throm, the piano duet, Hans Kindler and his Symphony Orchestra, and 
the Jooss Ballet are only a few of the musical attractions which the Music Study Club 
has helped to bring to the campus. Receptions after the concerts enable the club 
members to talk personally with the artists, and to get an inside slant on the lives of 
these famous people. 

All in all, the Music Study Club should be extremely proud of the part it plays in 
making the campus, as a whole, conscious of the "finer things of life." 

Members of the club are: Elizabeth Applewhite, Nancy Arthur, Geraldine Ash- 
worth, Genevieve Baggs, Mary Deane Barrett, Mary C. Bell, Idelia Benson, Frances 
Brooks, Mary Whitt Bussey, Helen Cockrell, Gretchen Elmiger, Betty Emery, Betty 
Gibbons, Hazelle Gillin, Mary Louise Goree, Virginia Grainger, Jane Gunn, Virginia 
Hodges, Charlotte Holden, Helen K. Holly, Ann Hughes, Barbara Jenkins, Evelyn 
Klemme, Eleanor Krummel, Mary Lawrence, Jane Love, Jeanne Macdonald, Doris 
Mangum, Eloise McAdams, Marjorie McCreery, Betty McFadyen, Jean Merkle, 
Charlotte Newlin, Lorraine Newlin, Jean Ord, Margaret Ormond, Marjorie Oster- 
haudt, Martha Pace, Dorothy Phillips, Ann Rauschenberg, Janet Rettew, Frances 
Ruark, Betty Stine, Carol Strauss, Irene Stutson, Elizabeth Tobey, Margaret Wright. 


First row: 
Second row: 
Third row: 

Fourth i 

Love, Applewhite, Ashworth, Brooks, Gunn, Ret tew, Lawrence, Wright, Rauschenberg, Stine, Baggs. 
L. Newlin, Merkle, Strauss, Barrett, Hughes, Mangum, Ruark, Krummel, MacFadyen, Tobey, Be 
Bell, Stutson, Jenkins, Bussey, Ord, Gibbons, Ormond, Holdon, Klemme, Goree, Emory 
Phillips, Gillin, Pace. Osterhaudt, MacAdams, McCreery, ('. Newlin, Holly, Grainger, Cockrell 




Kappa Kappa Psi, the national honorary band fraternity, is represented on the 
Duke Campus by Alpha Gamma Chapter. The membership is made up of the out- 
standing bandsmen on the campus. 

Just a word about the purposes of this organization — Kappa Kappa Psi attempts 
to help members of the band adjust themselves to their college environment by 
creating a feeling of closer fellowship among the bandsmen; it encourages musical 
ability and cooperation in musical organizations of the college with especial attention 
to band activities; and it attempts to perfect an organization for the advancement 
of a higher type of music in the colleges and universities of the nation, so that those 
participating may assist in the promotion of good music among all organizations 
throughout the land. 

Alpha Gamma is attempting to do its part in building up the Duke band to the 
equal of any in the country. We have regular meetings following the Tuesday night 
band rehearsals. At these meetings we discuss the problems of the band in an at- 
tempt to work out solutions. We like to think of ourselves as the nucleus around 
which the band operates. Twice a year new men are elected into the fraternity. 
The entire list of bandmen is considered, but we only elect the men who, by their 
interest, attendance, and musical ability, seem best to fulfill the qualifications set 
forth by the fraternity. 

This year our chapter has attempted and carried out several projects for the ad- 
vancement of the band and for the members of the organization. We have had sev- 
eral smokers throughout the year. After one of the concerts given by the concert 
band we served refreshments, and so played a small part in building morale. Near 
the first of the college year the chapter had stickers printed for the band members. 
You undoubtedly have seen these stickers on the instrument cases of the band men. 
All in all, our activities are confined strictly to the band; everything we do is for the 
advancement of music, and of the band. Each spring we have our Baton Ball. 
The fraternity gives this dance in honor of the new men and the band. The entire 
musical organization has learned to look upon the Baton Ball as the band's largest 
social event of the year. In closing, it might be said that 1937-1938 has been one 
of Kappa Kappa Psi's most successful years on Duke campus. 



First row: Shaw, Brogan, Gayle, Bowman, Courtney, Rhodes, Albright, Baldwin 
Second row: Beard, Van Voorhis, Burhans, Gerard, Jerome, Davis, Peters, Agnello 
Third row: Brush, Sutton, Jensen, Fliflet, Lanning 



The I Diversity Band, pictured below, lias had the most successful 
\ ear in its history. During the fall season it appeared before approx- 
imate!}- two hundred thousand people at football games. In addition 
to playing at the home games, the Band made trips to Raleigh, Greens- 
boro, High Point, Chapel Hill, and Atlanta to delight thousands of 
spectators with its colorful marching maneuvers and formations. In 
every appearance the organization realized that it was representing 
Duke, and it made a special effort to carry on in a "true Duke" fash- 
ion. As a result of its efforts, the Band has received more favorable 
comment this year than ever before. 

1 he Concert Band, which began strenuous rehearsals after football 
season, appeared twice in Page Auditorium, played for the May Day- 
Pageant, and presented a series of open air concerts on the East 
Campus. This organization, composed of sixty picked men from the 
marching band, has continued to gain in popularity with each per- 
formance. The type of music presented by college concert bands has 
been growing in popularity throughout the country, and we feel that 
we have done our bit to foster concert band music in this section. 

1 his year the trend for college bands has been towards the "swing" 
type ol music. The Duke Band has not ignored this trend altogether, 
but it has assumed a semi-conservative attitude. "Swing" numbers 
have been presented only as novelties. Musical fads come and go in 
the same manner as any other type of fads, but the old established 
march music seems to win the toss in the long run; therefore, Mr. 
beaiing uses the standard march as the basis for all military band 

The Band has been greatly aided this year by its acquisition of ad- 
ditional equipment. Any type of musical organization can be no 
better than its instruments. At the present time our instrumentation 
is very well balanced, and we are able to give many more musical 
effects through the use of the new instruments. The Duke Band offers 
one of the best fields for extra-curricula activity on the campus. It 
offers its members real musical enjoyment; it gives a constructive 
project for spare time; and it builds a greater appreciation for music. 




The Duke University Symphony Orchestra, this year, has adopted a new policy 
in selecting its membership. Due to the lack of string talent on the campus, an 
appeal to the community of Durham for additional players was issued. The ap- 
peal was met by instantaneous replies, and as a result a very good orchestra has 
been formed. On March 17 the orchestra gave a concert in Page Auditorium, 
presenting as guest artists the piano team of Bell-Throm. The music presented 
was acclaimed to be near the almost impossible goal of perfection. This type of 
concert is a departure from the usual in that by bringing in new talent the dual 
goal is accomplished of giving little known artists a "shove" on their professional 
careers and presenting something different in the way of personality and talent to 
the Duke University public. 

A small orchestra, picked from the symphony, again furnished the accompani- 
ment for the annual Gilbert and Sullivan presentation of the combined musical 
clubs of the University. This year "Iolanthe" was presented. An increasing dis- 
play of talent is evident in this group of musicians, who gave the singers splendid 
support in their excellent rendition of the difficult arias and choruses in the Gilbert 
and Sullivan opus. 

The Symphony is fortunate in that it is able to add to its membership the talent 
offered by the East Campus. The young ladies from the East campus constitute 
a very important part of the orchestra, and without their aid the organization 
would surely suffer materially. 

The Symphony orchestra is not merely an organization formed for the presenta- 
tion of concerts and for direction of talent in other musical directions, but serves 
as an organized social element as well. 

The success of the symphony this year has been due to the cooperative spirit of 
its members, but a major part of the success must be attributed to our very capable 
director, Mr. Bob Fearing. During the three years that he has been director of 
instrumental music he has developed the department into one of which the entire 
Duke community is justly proud. New talent from the incoming class in coopera- 
tion with the remaining instrumentalists should provide Mr. Fearing with material 
which will develop into an even finer and greater symphony in the years to come. 





Editor, the 1937 Chanticleer 

National drljfllasitr fnzB Aaaoriatton 



In recognition of its merits is awarded 

&U American potior Eating 

in the Seventeenth National Yearbook Critical Soviet of the National Scholasi 
Press Association at, the University of Minnesota, Department of Journalls, 
this First Jay of November, 1937. 


THE 1937 Chanticleer, edited by James E. 
Lambeth, Jr., is the second Duke yearbook 
of the last three years to receive an All-American 
Honor Rating. Entered in the class of colleges 
having less than twenty-five hundred undergrad- 
uate students, the Chanticleer shares honors 
with the 1937 Taps of Clemson College. 

Annually for the past seventeen years, the Na- 
tional Scholastic Press Association, at the Univer- 
sity of Minnesota, has conducted a Critical Serv- 
ice, before which have come more than sixteen 
thousand college and university yearbooks for 
judgment. The judges, after careful considera- 
tion of theme, make-up, editing, and financial 
status, award a rating to each book according to 
its relative excellence. These ratings are; All- 
American, First Class, Second Class, and Third 
Class Honor Ratings. Fourth Class books re- 
ceive no honors. 

Those of us who worked with Editor Lambeth 
are proud of the recognition that his yearbook has 
gained, and it is the hope of the 1938 staff that 
the Centennial Chanticleer will also reflect credit , 
upon Duke University. 



Book Six 9* 

^& && 


ORGANIZATIONS constitute an outstanding phase of student life at 
Duke. Through the medium of fraternities, sororities, honorary and 
professional organizations, and non-secret clubs there has developed a co- 
operative and enthusiastic school spirit. 

The social units exist as a major force on each campus. Direction of cam- 
pus politics is a major problem each year, but with inter-fraternity and inter- 
sorority assistance the annual elections are successfully run off. 

The non-secret clubs are the heart of the University organizations. The 
Young Men's Christian Association seeks to promote Christian ideals in stu- 
dent life and offers the campus an extensive program built around the ideal 
of a well balanced religious, cultural, and social life. 

Men and women are rewarded for outstanding accomplishments in activ- 
ities by membership to Red Friars, Omicron Delta Kappa, and White Duchy. 
Academic excellence over a period of years awards membership to Phi Beta 
Kappa. Underclassmen aspirants to this honor attain membership to Phi 
Eta Sigma and 9019 on the men's campus, while the women strive to become 
Ivy and Eko-L members. Beta Omega Sig- 
ma and Sandals are the honorary organiza- 
tions to which first year men and women are 
elected upon earning numerous activity points. 

Students who prefer academic rather than 
social life find enjoyable companionship in 
organizations which tend to further individual 
accomplishments in specific fields. Hence 
there are honorary German, scientific, and 
commerce fraternities for those who have 
gained merits in excellence. 


Not enough steam . . . What a clean-up this will be . 
Pan-Hel Prexy 
The little brown jug . . . Time out for K. A. 




During the past year 
it has been the desire of 
the Pan-Hellenic Council 
to demonstrate to the 
fraternities its value to 
them, and to more firmly 
establish itself as an or- 
ganization of construc- 
tive influence and worth- 
while endeavor. The 
Council felt that its du- 
ties included more than 
dances and rushing regu- 

The first step which 
was taken toward the at- 
tainment of these goals was an effort, successfully made, to 
gain an inner dignity. The By-laws were, for the first time, 
codified and recorded, and the Constitution, written last 
year, was made fully operative. Business began to be con- 
ducted in a more efficient manner with the introduction of 
parliamentary procedure into the Council meetings. Fi- 
nally, the internal organization was strengthened by a distri- 
bution of responsibility among all the representatives, rather 
than weakened by its concentration in the hands of a few. 
The Council next sponsored a series of general meetings 
attended by fraternity leaders and officers. The first of 
these had as the principal speaker, Dean Manchester, who 
led a discussion concerning the attitude of the administra- 
tion toward the fraternities. The next was held to discuss 
possible reforms which the fraternities might introduce into 
the general campus elections. The third sought general ac- 
cord in "Hell Week" practices, and the last led to changes 
in the rushing regulations which made them more accurately 
reflect the present wishes of all fraternity members. 

Although the emphasis of the Council's work has been on 
other than social activities, several successful dances were 
given by it. In accordance with the Council's policy of 
bringing orchestras of national reputation to the campus, 
the prominent bands of Bob Crosby and Jimmie Lunceford 
were contracted to play for dance series which were enjoyed 
by all who attended. 

Much of what the Council has done through the past year 
has consisted of attempts to do away with or modify prac- 
tices which it felt were harmful to the fraternities. This 
was felt necessary in putting the Council, as well as the 
fraternities, on a permanently secure basis. Next year's 
Council, and those that come after it, will engage in a more 
constructive program, which will reap the positive benefits 
of what the present representatives have accomplished. 

The Council has no justification for its existence if it is 
not intimately associated with the fraternities which are its 
members. In the past years, it has been regarded as an 
organization of a more or less independent existence. We 
have attempted to rectify the impression; we have striven 
to impress on the fraternities the fact that the Council exists 
for them, not them for it. 

First row: Shilliday, Orton, Shilling 
Second row: Edwards, Moritz, Little 
Third row: Quick, Cooke, Webster 
Fourth row: Rebman, Clark, Hill 
Fifth row: Sparks, Fickes, Kuperman 



First row: Rouse '38, N. Perry '38, Shilliday '38, Clay 

Second row: Deupree '38, Stephens '38, Eakin '38, 

Thurston '38 
Third row: Cree '39, Mason '39, Chatham '39, Radtke 

Fourth row: Mitchell '39, Senff '39, J. Perry '39, Long 

Fifth row: Onken '40, Whitaker '39, Clement '38, 

Kogelschatz '38 
Sixth row: Blake '39, Mclnnis '39, Payton '40, Hacker 

Seventh row: Neill '40, Jerome '40, Veal '39, Albee '40 

mjgs\m\*[»: -T 



ASTERS of the 
House H pent- 
house, the A.T.O.'s rule 
their roost with an unre- 
strained gaiety, taking 

their happy-go-lucky way without thought of the morrow 
or the troubles it may bring. 

Things to think of and wonder about . . . the tenacious 
tactics of Rouse on the East Campus . . . the deep affec- 
tion Mclnnis felt for the Broad Street babe . . . how Shilli- 
day managed to get so many women pinned up ... to 
someone else . . . where HP Al Clay got the drive and en- 
ergy to guide us through such a successful year ... if 
Eakin really kept the secret of his East Campus campaign 
from straying up Smith College way ... if Chatham will 
ever settle down to a sane and sober way of life ... if 
Kewpie Senter is really the lady-killer he says he is . . . 
when Duck Stephens will get married . . . ifEmmettHowe 
will ever again encourage those curly, blond bewitching locks 
of his . . . why Albee and Spook Neill don't give up ... if 
Long is seriously thinking of giving up the cubes for the bet- 
ter life . . . what kind of technique Senff uses to get those 
marks he drags down . . . why Onken doesn't buy leather 
stock the day before he orders a pair of shoes (14's. My, 
my) . . . how Payton puts up with those lengthy bull-ses- 
sions that take place in his room practically every night . . . 
why Mason persists in using that hair remover ... if 
Workman will ever again be able to traipse up to Washing- 
ton without having his trousers removed from his luggage 
by the loving brothers . . . why ATitchell keeps hanging 
around ... if Hacker is really as dumb as he acts . . . 
why Veal doesn't learn to play "Fiddlin' the Fiddle" . . . 
if Thurston and Kogelschatz ever fooled anybody with the 
raft of girls' pictures they had . . . when Blake will accept 
the Hollywood offer . . . why Cree doesn't play fair with 
his East Campus love . . . how Deupree keeps up his beau- 
tiful illusions of being a second Bing . . . when Pern- (X. A. 
edition) will have a car of his own . . . what the other Perry 
does with two pinned-up girls (Eakin please note) ... if 
Clark Worth is thinking of setting up a dating bureau ex- 
clusively for Clark Worth . . . how Whitaker can sleep 
through thirty minutes of the ringing of an electric alarm 
clock ... if Lat Jones has a secret love . . . how Clement 
manages to preserve his good looks so well ... if Radtke 
cuts a hole in the floorboard of his car and propels it scooter- 

Many are the pleasant memories, many are the happy 
associations, and many are the small services rendered one 
to the other. 




^S the day passes by, 
a fine assortment of 
choir-boys drift into BB- 
101, grab a seat and play- 
bridge from two to twenty-four hours, slip the hot-foot to 
one of our sleeping beauties, borrow a book to sell, do a 
masterful job at kibitzing, or pick out some smaller brother 
to wrestle. The true K II spirit prevails, and only is dis- 
turbed when the brothers start discussing. . . . 

Rugged Auld's prices on West Virginia's real estate . . . 
whether "Tugboat" Lipscomb, our rigid G. M. and grid- 
iron leader, has to back into the barber shop ... if Bijou 
Tipton, Virginia Cavalier, is head man in Kannapolis . . . 
if \\ ease Truesdale is the smallest catcher in captivity . . . 
if George Bailey is a stooge for Radio City ... if Gus 
Gillis still has the knife in his back . . . whether Mick 
Gannon has learned to play the piano in the chapter room 
. . . did Boo-Boo Rouzer really have a date for the Co-ed Ball 
. . . did Rippy Carpenter square off or up with the Brown 
Bomber . . . King Wade's writing the book Why Ar-kansas 
is a State . . . will Moose-nose Bailey ever sleep through 
another meeting . . . why J. D. Bowen leaves for Raleigh 
every week-end . . . why Bish Craven forsook Phi Bete to 
eavesdrop on Maxie Alabaster, who talks in his sleep . . . 
whether Boss Tweed Jones ever gave us the real H. C. on 
Randolph-Macon . . . how Bottle James explained his 
amorous letters . . . how, when the smoke from the cigars 
donated by r Gig (don't call me Iggy, call me Giggy) Garlock, 
had cleared away, his pin was back on his vest . . . why Shoe- 
less Jim Little took the Romeo and Juliet scene seriously 
... if Wax-head Peters, the tooth carpenter, really knows 
the psychology of pressure on the right arm . . . was Flan- 
nel Miller getting votes on the Raleigh Road . . . why 
Rock Brand hasn't left the Goody Shop since he's been 
keyed up . . . whether Father John Sundholm is the East 
Campus powerhouse that he thinks he is . . . has Prong 
Stull turned greasy grind or did Mollie crack the whip 
. . . does Scoopie Morris take orders from Coombs or Al- 
spaugh House . . . what Peggy has to do with Sooth- 
Sayer Morrissey believing in signs . . . whether Huck Finn 
is delaying so long because he is having those Havanas hand 
rolled ... is Bob Zipse as sure of Zani as of Rolling 
Home ... if Athletic Al Bowes is just a silly boy ... if 
Hard Rock Robinson learned "Don't be fresh" in Concord 
. . . how Doc Manchester gave us hope, and let Wolf Veirs 
pledge K V . . 

There's the gang, the wolves, trying hard to uphold the 
traditions and the standards the Crescent and the Star has 
stood for in sixty-four years on this campus. 

First row: Little '38, Sundholm '38, Rouzer '38, Lips- 
comb '38 

Second row: Carpenter '38, Bailey '38, Gillis '38, Tip- 
ton '39 

Third row. Gannon '38, Miller '39, James '39, Brund- 
age '38 

Fourth row: Truesdale '39, Craven '39, Finn '39, 
Jones '39 

Fifth row: Bowen '39, Chapman '40, Morrissey '39, 
Bailey '40 

Sixth row: Kellerman '40, Auld '40, Leopoldt '40, 
Wade '40 

Seventh row: Stull '39, Garlock '39, Peters '40, Brand 




^ ^ ^ , - 

AVji row: Hackney '38, Fischer '38, Naudain '38, 
Montgomery '38, Edwards '38 

Second row: Doyle '38, Lampe '38, Van Lill '38, Scan- 
Ion '38, Hudgins '38 

Third rozu: Boger '38, Few '39, Winterson '39, Lock- 
wood '38, Ritter '38 

Fourth rotv: Berner '40, Kasik '39, Thomas '39, Hud- 
son '39, Haas '39 

Fifth row: Lambeth '39, Simmons '39, Everett '40, 
Rumsey '39, Horack '39 

Sixth row: Zavlaris '40, Lautz '40, Will '38, Crandall 
'40, Bard '39 

Seventh row: Goat '40, McNeilly '40, Flentye '40, 
Tracy '39 

Eighth row: Kelly '40, Hobstetter '40, Lyons '39 

^ - / 

A LITTLE swing, an occasional fling . . . some relaxa- 
tion, more than a little fun . . . reaching for greater 
heights, even with the books ... all typical of the brothers 
of the "Phi Delt Bungalow." The once-famous fleet has 
changed, but it still passes by. 

Leading off with "Merry Mouse" Edwards and part of 
his five ring circus, Swindell and Thomas . . . still the most 
handsome man, Scotty Montgomery . . . Elmo Hackney, 
the Durham Dasher, unsurpassed on the gridiron, gets al- 
most too much competition in extracurriculum from Ber- 
ner, the Buffalo Boy Scout ... a double-barrelled member 
of the "group," Boby Doyle . . . Flash Simmons, who be- 
came "Sandwich Sam" over night, and then took two weeks 
to recuperate . . . aided by his prime minister \\ ilby Lyons 
. . . Naudain, the man who tied Princeton, still remembers 
Gwen, but that's about all . . . Winterson, who gave up 
the band for the East Campus which, in turn, gave him up 
• . . Art Knight, the cog that makes the library click . . . 
"Little Chum" Kasik, advance agent for Otto Haas . . . 
"Wild Bill" Flentye, the bashful boy with the strange at- 
traction for the opposite sex . . . Loula's Lampe has camped 
so long at Southgate's the telephone number is in his name 
. . . Rumsey, whose uncanny ability has caused us to won- 
der . . . Dan Will, enigma deluxe, still won't talk . . . Ken 
Few, unfortunately, refuses to stop . . . Ben Horack, Emil 
Beyer, Jim Colson, and Dick Ritter, who still have hopes to 
the East . . . Hill Hudson playing retriever for Ralph Lam- 
beth . . . Lautz, Everitt, and Kelly looking for a fourth since 
Fach's departure . . . Jack McNeilly, fraternity photog- 
rapher, plus A. Goat's short snaps for a fee . . . "Horrible 
Herb" Hudgins prefers the Sweetbriar type . . . "Icha- 
bod" Fischer, the scholarly athlete . . . Peter Zavlaris, the 
Pennsylvania Pea-Pool Player . . . Bard and Tracy, resting 
comfortably "at home" since Rathbun sent Joe back . . . 
Steve Van Lill, the little man about town . . . Johnny 
Crandall, hoping for an Esquire baseball ensemble . . . Bob 
Scanlon who will refuse any and all offers from the big 
leagues . . . The grand old man, Chuck Hallock, who may 
or may not be Bull Durham . . . Gone but not forgotten. 
P. Boger and Bill Hobstetter. . . . 

Our fourteen seniors will be sorely missed, but the fourteen 
from the class of 1941 have proved their worth to help carry 
a happy spirited, friendly Phi Delta Theta to new glories. 




APPY in its new sec- 
tion on the first floor 
of House G, the "Grand 
Old Gang" of Kappa Alpha enjoys every minute of the day, 
classes excluded perhaps, living together, working together, 
playing together. Let's peep into the chapter room for just 
a moment. . . . 

In the far corner is Pablo Paredes, just back from Hon- 
duras, surrounded by his uncles and a group of wide-mouthed 
freshmen pledges . . . over near the closet door is the west 
campus beauty, "Queenie" Ryon, waiting to be the first on 
this end of every phone call . . . he'll have a long wait be- 
cause Charles Elmer Landreth has only just begun his nightly 
hour . . . always lovers of gay, entertaining games, Prexy 
Rebman and that "nasty man's" from Nags Head, Bill 
Peters, are fighting it out tooth and nail in a hot game 
of pick-up-sticks . . . last year it was croquet ... if he's 
not out in search of Bull Durham, E. T. Baker, III, can be 
found over at the radio with a handfull of "Stonchead" 
Jackson's records, who doesn't like to quibble but the con- 
stitution does say do it that way . . . Reed Mitchell joins 
Francis Taylor in condemning the brothers as wolves, and 
very rapacious ones at that . . . bridge is the big time- 
killer between shows this year, and McCoy and Nixon never 
miss getting a hand in . . . and Murfree never misses get- 
ting a hand-out . . . the little chub just crossing the thresh- 
hold is Bobby Beatty, either just getting up or just getting 
in . . . has anyone some soda? . . . and here come those 
damn Yankees, a sectional minority, Elmo Erickson and 
Dr. Morgan . . . there's Bo Warth always ready with the 
scientist's point of view ... no, I don't know why they call 
Johnson "Wormy" . . . Atkins reminds us there is more 
than one Maxine in Durham, even if they both are plump 
. . . thanks to George Cole's organ solo, the Homecoming 
float award doubled the number of cups in the chapter show- 
case . . . prepare for a shock, "Whiskey Bob" . . . those 
are milk bottles in the closet . . . Pattillo looks forlorn 
without his motorcycle . . . that is not a potted plant be- 
hind the floor lamp . . . brandishing his pork-pie in spite 
of all, "Diamond Jack" Kendrick wants to go to a show 
. . . those magazines on the couch are Esquire, Esquire, and 
Esquire ... if you want to know where the other one is, 
ask Parsons . . . someone wake up Davenport Guerry and 
tell him it's time to go to bed. . . . 

And as we shut the door behind us, the laughter and fel- 
lowship of Alpha Phi of Kappa Alpha rings pleasantly in 
our ears. 

- t fmi J 

(*®l ?*% ~\ ^a m^ 

First row: Ryon '38, Rebman '38, Farrar '38, McCoy 
'38, Nixon '38 

Second row: Beatty '38, Pattillo '38, Paredes '38, 
Gerard '38, Baker '39 

Third row: Baird '39, Taylor '38, Turley '38, Jackson 
'39, Bone '40 

Fourth row: Morgan '39, Sutton '38, Kerr '39, Lan- 
dreth '39, Guerry '40 

Fifth row: Murfree '38, Forlines '39, Ward '39, Al- 
bright '39, Fuston '40 

Sixth row: Peters '39, Paschall '39, Reid '39, Ken- 
drick '40, Parsons '39 

Seventh row: Johnson '39, Warth '39, Duff '40, Nunn 
'39, Inks '40 

Eighth row: Cole '40, Mitchell '39, Atkins '40, Hub- 
bell '40, Erickson '40, Hiatt '40 



First row: Bailey '38, Pulliam '39, Ferguson '38, 

Cooke '38 
Second row: Hollowell '38, Knapp '38, Moran '38, 

Truax '38 
Third row: Hinnant '38, Eager '39, Markham '39, 

Wylie '38 
Fourth row: McGimsey '39, Donovan '39, Scott '38, 

Ray '39 
Fifth row: Olson '39, Lewis '39, Riley '39, Williams '39 
Sixth row: Stone '39, Morningstar '40, Moehring '40 

IN one corner of the fra- 
ternity quadrangle a 
grand old chapter of more 

than thirty-five years on the Duke and Trinity campus is 
carried on by fifty men who built what they conceive to be 
the ideal fraternity relationship. This issue of the Chanti- 
cleer will be a prized possession of those men, who will find 
in it one way of bringing together again II K A. 

Who can forget . . . Peeler, the prankster, and the fire- 
works at Christmas . . . Riley, and the night the Y. W. 
C. A. was reserved . . . Ade, who bribed the nurses with 
Clark bars . . . Lybrook, with his unique manner of thank- 
ing that co-ed who gave him a ride to this campus . . . Hin- 
nant, who will never trust a brunette, or a blond, again 
. . . Stone, who did all of Scrappy's problems . . . Kirk- 
patrick, who always started what others finished . . . Simp- 
son, a quiet boy until he moved in the section . . . "Big" 
Troy, five feet of bully, for our own good . . . "Preacher" 
Williams, who led a double life . . . "Little Bull" Wylie, 
who ran the Union to suit us . . . McGimsey, who always 
saw both sides of a question, a bit confusing . . . Wilson, 
the best-looking man at Brevard College . . . Joe Scott, 
happy though married . . . George Ray, and adventures 
with Frederick the alligator . . . Spike, who was a II K A 
in our hearts for three years before he earned his pin . . . 
Lewis, the only coach Duke never had to pay . . . Ross, 
who converted us to Hindu philosophy . . . Kingsbery, 
who made the mistake of dating roommates . . . Olson, our 
severest critic . . . Donovan, who sent those surprising 
Christmas cards . . . Sonny Hargen, who wasn't afraid of 
the biggest of us . . . Browning, gentle as only a man of 
his size can be . . . "Jeep," soon to be teaching English in 
a French girls' school, what a life! . . . "Smiley" Moehring, 
the dancing prophet . . . Well, a'right then, Pierce, the 
runner, and Hoye, the sack-man . . . Brown, the other 
baseballer who haunts the East Campus library . . . Jim 
Morningstar, who grafted on the banquet . . . Sam Pul- 
liam, our own house mother . . . "Knappy" selling electric 
razors on the train ... the metamorphosis of Bane . . . 
S.M.C.'s Hollowell and Cooke, drunk (with power) and 
crushed with responsibility . . . and eleven bright, shiny 
new pledges, whom you'll meet next year. 

There we are ... a bunch of friends who've known each 
other inside and out, a lot of good times together, some crack 
bull sessions, a flock of laughs, and fifty who are brothers for 
life . . . more than half of what college has meant to us. 




MR ST on the right in 
the fraternity quad- 
rangle is the lodge of the 
S. P. E.'s — the boys who 
like the word "Cosmopol- 
itan." Whether it be in 
intramurals, in scholarship, in sun tans, or in affairs of the 
heart, the S. P. E.'s are to be reckoned with as leading con- 
tenders. Come meet the gang! 

Funkhouser, ardent worshipper of Morpheus and un- 
daunted aspirant for a No. i spot in an eastern league . 
"slow down Tom" Sager, our efficiency expert . . . Mar- 
shall, now a carefree lad— "Fan" fan, and they make a little 
couple with a big interest . . . Mansell, phrase plugger, 
"Who wants to go to Hollins with me this week-end? — sure 
they're all nice!" . . . Walker, all for Carol, home and fire- 
side, and his daily Air Mail from Boston . . . Von Glahn, 
successfully mixing a Mickey Finn of hard courses, kittenish 
capers and an interest in pulchritude . . . Schworer, 
Brooklyn's champ and our shooter of blanks, saying fre- 
quently "I haven't heard from my girl in two weeks — should 
I be worried?" . . . Clark, our swing king, the smiling Irish- 
man . . . Webster, a Phi Bete and bald, which may be- 
cause or effect . . . Moffett, two-hundred and thirty pounds 
of bubbling boyishness, due to retire in '39 . . . Goode, 
keeping Hardesty well under control . . . Kennedy, sailor, 
lover, student, and athlete (?), the one-man melting-pot, 
which is better than some other pot . . . Grimm, or Mr. 
Bonny Bonnell, the beauty queen's (E)squire . . . Cop- 
pedge, the world needs more like him, which could mean 
anything . . . Duncan, co-occupant of the official Phi Bete 
room . . . Neikirk, "time to get up" is all to be said 
Seaman, with three ambitions— a "B," Clarinda, and a 

Such are the characteristics of the S. P. E.'s. It will be 
pleasant to recall our happy days of brotherhood, and when 
we get way out there in the future this will remind us of our 
antics on the back lawn, and of all those things that helped 
make our college life merry. 

First row: Mansell '38, Sager '38, Funkhouser '38, 

P. Webster '38 
Second ro:c: Walker '38, Schworer '38, Clark '38, 

Marshall '38 
Third row: Stivers '40, Grimm '39, Moffitt '38 Von 

Glahn '38 
Fourth row: Goode '39, Duncan '39, Rice '40, 

C. Webster '39 

Fifth row: Bailey '40, Kennedy '39, Fletcher '40, 
Inglis '39 

Sixth rozv: Neikirk '39, Brooks '40, Coppedge '39, 

Bass '40 
Seventh rozv: Kollmar '40, Hollyday '40, Ilulme '39, 

Sanford '40 




First row: Quick '38, Earngey '38, Smith '38, 
C. Thomas '38, Ris '38 

Second row: Lamb '39, Griffith '38, Northrup '38, 
R. Price '38, T. Bowman '38 

Third row: Berry '38, Newens '38, R. Stephens '38, 
Hess '38, O'Mara '39 

Fourth roiv: Hill '39, Palmer '40, Wells '38, Forsberg 
'39, Minor '39 

Fifth row: Johnson '40, Cox '39, Pierce '40, Long '38, 
Russell '40 

Sixth row: Lohman '39, Rich '40, Stocks '38, M. 
Turner '38, Crawford '39 

Seventh row: Summcrville '40, Brown '39, Leckie 39, 
J. Thomas '40 J. Bowman '40 

Eighth row: Kelley '40, Moran '40, Allison '40, Pen- 
field '40, West '40 

Ninth row: Jones '40, T. Price '40, Banks '40, Par- 
sons '40 

A LITTLE off the beat- 
en trail of Duke fra- 
ternity haunts is situated 
the palatial stronghold of Sigma Chi. 

Running a revealing finger down the chapter roll, we 
would point out men whose names and doings are by-words 
to us and to all. Jim Allison, the Peddie Pushover, vigor- 
ously perusing his texts in the library . . . High-stepping 
Tom Bowman dividing his baton-wavings between football 
games and community sings . . . Art Cox rising dripping 
from another encounter with his pet seal, Culbertson . . . 
"Dutch" Forsbery, Stoop Minor, Dagwood Turner, and 
Gabby Brown all hard at work tidying up their bachelor's 
suite on the second floor and boning up on Emily Post 
. . . Willie W T ells and Spook Beck shoving off for the East 
. . . Frank Pierce figuring out a way to bowl sitting down 
. . . Jack (Lustre Dome) Palmer and Dan Hill telling each 
other hair-raising stories . . . Howard Ris, Red Lamb, and 
Whimpy Price collaborating on a new book, "The Rocky 
Road to the Football Managership, or Wade V see" . . . 
Coach John Ardolino, the Fireside Kid, giving out the latest 
grappling technique to his adept pupils — Captain Dick 
Newens and Bert Summerville . . . Joe Moran and smoothie 
Bert Banks improvising the words to their newest song hit, 
"Croaking Along Together" . . . Irish Bob O'Mara howling 
with glee at the latest edition of the Undertakers' Journal 
. . . Allen Johnson, football's battering butterball, trump- 
ing his partner's ace . . . Milford Turner and Joker George 
Long setting someone's bed springs . . . Gene Hess and 
Bill Stocks turning down offers for collar ads . . . Jim 
Griffith and Mickey Thomas pining for the girls they left 
behind . . . Chet West, Dave Rich, and Jack Thomas on 
hand to close the Tavern doors . . . Bill Parsons and Big 
Jim Bowman debating the Duke cage situation . . . Dick 
Northrup treading the boards in another dramatic hit . . . 
Bud Barry, the singer's friend . . . Bob Lohman reducing 
to the size of the house . . . The mighty midgets, Price 
and Penfield, awaiting their coast-to-coast hook-up . . . 
Harwood Smith nosing in the dictionary for more synonyms 
— we certify . . . Cowboy Bill Earngey with his songs of 
the plains, Leon Quick with his travelogue, Bobby Stephens 
with his love, and Hank Russell with his golf, and Bob Jones 
running neck and neck with Jim Leckie for the room next 
to the chapter room. . . • 

And so it goes: the parade of the Sigs — a good bunch to 
have around. 



THIS has no feet 'cause we've got no "heels" — This has 
no meter 'cause its on the house — It's not blank verse 
'cause we don't shoot blanks — What is it? — Pi Kappa Phi. 
Newt always thinking of bar-b-q and beer — Frosh's poor 
crooning provoking a jeer — Editor Tom worrying over the 
Chanticleer — True brothers of Pi Kappa Phi. 

Philbert no longer personifying a jitter — Martin's timid 
quips arousing a titter — Lake claiming good looks, that no 
one is fitter — Happy souls; a lover's sigh. Jimmy F.'s late- 
ness drawing unanimous hisses — Gorgeous Herman's beauty 
drawing feminine kisses — Bruce's slam bids and his many 
frequent misses — Saturday nights; all feel high. 

Spherical-shaped Bill circulating petitions — Nathan's ruf- 
fled mien under certain conditions — Joy-Boy playing with 
love premonitions — Bull sessions that end in a tie — Mike's 
worried frown, occasional sobriety — Ferguson's absence and 
neat propriety — Jim Davis dressed impeccably like high 
society Those Sunday cabin party affairs. 

Sleepy Jack \V. living in three-quarter time — The Howard 
boys' investment that's not worth a dime — The pledges who 
think this a pretty poor rhyme — Paddles will revise their 
airs. Shilling so happy; he's been recently Knighted — 
Shack's pins are scattered but none ever sighted — Those 
little blue books that-oh-so delighted — If a girl passes, the 
whole chapter stares. 

Platonic-loving prexy of the Timberlake dynasty — Little 
Bill from the little town of Dunn, N. C. — Jug's pants, so 
short that they lack a knee — Seven o'clock, chapter East- 
ward tears. Nothing, no nothing, stops Frank's driving — 
Les for perfect pronunciation ever striving — Drop a nickel 
and find the whole group diving — Boys on the phone, heck- 
led curse. 

Cowboy Roy vacations riding, riding evermore — Ben is 
lucky to salvage one gal in four — Manager Bill's team is al- 
ways flat on the floor — such thoughts as this, we'll ever 
nurse. Smythe, the conservative, thinks all girls are bad — 
A middle arm in a back seat makes Zeke mad — Cam im- 
presses one as being quite a well read lad — Another Pi Kap 
dance, empty your purse. 

Scotty Furlong, pride of Chester, cleans up after Bus — If 
we insult Brit he raises quite a fuss — Sunday morning finds 
lots prettier sights than us— But ahhhh!— the end of the 

First row: H. Timberlake '38, Smith '38, L. Williams 

38, Jones '38 
Second row: Small '38, Edwards '38, Jantzen '38, 

Shilling '38 
Third row: Ferguson '38, Furlong '39, Herring '38, 

Cox '38 
Fourth row: j. Howard '39, Home '39, Wyman '39, 

Rhodes '39 
Fifth roiv: Shuff '39, Baldwin '39, Britton '39, Mc- 

Lain '39 
Sixth row: S. Williams '40, Watson '39, Elder '39, 

Shackleton '39 
Seventh row: Davis '40, Fitzgerald '39, Morgan '40, 

L. Howard '40 



First roiv: Courtney '38, Stamaton '38, Smith '38 
Second row: West '38, Surbaugh '38, Kaye '38 
Third row: Gamsby '39, Powell '39, Gibson '39 
Fourth row: Moritz '38, Stetler '40, Elias '40 
Fifth row: Atkinson '40, Rutledge '40, Heddesheimer 

Sixth row: Miller '39, Jansen '40, Bender '39 

THE Good Ship Delta 
Sigma Phi came sail- 
ing through this year, banners flying. New recruits will 
amiably assume the local ship's duties being left open by 
the retiring seven sailors homeward bound. Captain Fred 
Smith, his female parrots, megaphones, adoring pictures 
from admirers, and his booming voice head for Joisey . . . 
Lover Bill Courtney will no longer supply campus columnists 
with copy . . . John Moritz with his collection of German 
knives, daggers, bayonets, advances on Med School to make 
real use of them . . . Jack Stamaton's drums, columns, 
politics, and women, will be found in fields where people 
don't know him too well . . . Jim West turns out the 
nightly blue light over his love's picture to meet the original 

• • . George Surbaugh, card table and all, enters (he hopes) 
the Illinois business world . . . " Grif" Kaye will now have 
seven months to really prepare for Dartmouth's Winter 
Carnival . . . But behind them the retiring sailors leave a 
string of happy memories and friends. The campus' only 
costume dance, the "Sailor's Ball," will be only a memory 
as will the "Black and White" formal. Naval pictures, set 
off by a red sea of carpet, and surrounded by green and red 
islands of comfortable seating, is their chapter room of 
memories, "bull-sessions," and vociferous meetings. 

As for those left aboard . . . Irwin's solemn countenance 
will continue to ponder seriously over the funny papers 

• • . Gibson's "Y" boys now will have a chance to eat the 
apples bought for them . . . Stetler's intramural boys will 
be meeting to gaze with pride at the cup(s) . . . Heddes- 
heimer's curly blond hair will be combed . . . Not so with 
Heller whose shaved head acts as cue ball to the rest of the 
gang . . . Ted Brown will practice cheer leading in the 
oval mirror . . . Gamsby's drawings, accordion, hair tonic, 
harmonica, etc., etc., will continue to pester roommate Mil- 
ler avidly listening to radio bands, attending theatres, study- 
ing in the early hours, and preparing for the "soccer game, 
fellows" . . . Atkinson will again decide to go berserk . . . 
Sleepy Joe Powell will continue to run politics, freshmen 

• • - J. C. Rutledge will say he hasn't got a chance with 
the Beauty Queen this year . . . Bill Berkley's one worry 
in life will be to look mean, he's so cute. And just as we 
leave the ship, there comes on the wireless . . . flash! 
Ralph Smyle woke up today! 

So it's "Hi, Sailor!" the world over, when chapter meets 
chapter, brother meets brother, and pledge meets pledge. 
Sail on, you sailors! 



ANY college senior, 

1 \_ whether a Lambda 

Chi or not, will tell you 

that the average student 

spends most of his wasted 

time in either trivial 

thought or "bulling." To point out only those trivial 

characteristics of Lambda Chi, for we have others, let us 

visit the section. 

As one wanders through section "Z," he sees Young won- 
dering how on earth he can get one of the candid camera 
fiends to snap his picture . . . Beneke visualizing Law 
School on the horizon . . . Bolton and Gray meeting 
Jerome and Frampton over in "D" with the black ball 
machine . . . Wilson, with the broad grin, thinking of the 
girl back at Syracuse . . . Orton, Hottenstein and Fager 
worrying about the vulnerability of Penn Med School . . . 
Basset and Kevil trying to get some partners for a "tenth" 
at bridge . . . Meyer afraid Jerry will see the pictures he 
took of that little telephone number in Washington . . . 
Mathews and Cobleigh discussing advertising in the future 
generation . . . Johnson losing all faith in the other Wheel- 
ing boy since Jean came into the question . . . Seeberg 
planning another exclusive five star show for the fraternity 
brothers . . . Ingram trying to attain a peaches-and-cream 
complexion . . . Murphy debating marriage or Law School 
. . . Marshall contemplating an undeclared war with the 
other little boys on the Fourth of July . . . Rogers, with 
Madie, finally deciding it's "Love in Bloom" . . . Greena- 
walt wondering why Radtke and Jeannette are contemplat- 
ing the middle aisle . . . Mathey saying, "Let George do it" 
. . . Manbeck worrying about the candid camera boys on 
Saturday nights . . . Orton insisting that Clarke has been 
hen-pecked . . . Hench gloating over his three-day week 
. . . Carl being quite "A" boy as usual . . . Hammell — 
I never have been so humiliated . . . "Bagminting Nailor" 
and "not in the chapter room Gish" trying to convince Carl 
and Wanzer that they should partake of a hand of cards . . . 
Good-natured Leland and Cogswell planning on studying 
the second semester . . . Schmidt planning on the shortest 
route to Greensboro . . . Somerville resolving he'll never 
have motor trouble again as long as he's in Durham . . . 
Vaughn finally developing a smile for Eastman's . . . Brown 
deciding that the show at the Carolina is worth a lot more 
than next year's Business Managership of the Chronicle . . . 
Morehead and Tate insisting that an appendectomy isn't 
such a terrible thing after all . . . Leavenworth pairing up 
with Culbertson to win the intramural cup . . . And then 
all those swell freshmen trying to think and bull like the 
upperclassmen. . . . 

First row: Somerville '38, Jerome '38, Mathey '38, 

Frampton '38, Mathews '38 
Second row: Hoffman '38, Brunansky '38, Ingram 

'39, Cobleigh '38, Orton '38 
Third row: Young '38, Leavenworth '38, Hottenstein 

'38, Fager '38, Beneke '38 
Fourth row: Wilson '39, Wanzer '40, Hammell '40, 

Marshall '39, Schmidt '40 
Fifth rozv: Brown '39, Nugent '40, Greenawalt '38 

Carl '38, Clarke '39 
Sixth row: Gray '40, Leland '40, Hench '38, Manbeck 

'39> Johnson '40 
Seventh row: Bolton '40, Walter '40, Peabody '40, 

Nailor '38, Cogswell '40, Seeberg '39 



First row: Sykes '38, Cocn '38, Crannell '38, Masset 




inn 3} 

Second row: Fickes '38, MacDonald 

G. Curtiss '38 
Third row: Hanig '39, Treut '39, Lenox '38, Doyle 
Fourth row: Carter '39, Sommers '39, Hancock 

Williams '39 
Fifth rozv: Worthington '38, Murphy '38, Daane 

Murray '39 
Sixth row: Morrow '40, Gair '39, Neuberger 

Faulkner '38 
Seventh row: Strausbaugh '40, Diller '40, Moore 

Hoffman '38 
Eighth row: F. Curtis '40, Cale '40, Simpson 

Unger '40 






/\S Worthington dis- 

gustedly replaces 
"Swampfire," by Good- 
man, with one of "Geor- 
gie-Porgie's" own favorite 
recorded selections, "Mo- 
notonous Rings the Little Bell," the good Delt brothers dis- 
creetly move into the cardroom to discuss various and sun- 
dry matters, such as . . . the efficient way Masset takes 
care of "sonny's" business in town . . . poor \\ aldo's de- 
lusion that Davidson dances are held in the Goody Shop, 
where Bud, "the pinner-upper" extraordinary has become 
a permanent fixture . . . subtle (?) Wilbe, the platonic (?) 
Romeo and his recent exploits . . . the blushes aroused by 
Paul's eloquent speech on "Mothers" at our banquet, and 
by the cute little trick performed by Gunner with a Coca- 
Cola bottle in the Tavern . . . our scholar, Peachy, and 
his sensational rise from black list to Dean's List in one 
semester . . . the fancy summer school experiences of 
Messrs. Finn, Faulkner, and Coen . . . who hit Buddy 
with the bar mop . . . why Val has resolved never again 
to sleep with his clothes on . . . how well our laundry rep- 
resentative improves our inter-fraternity relations . . . the 
scholarship chairman's unethical method of giving and re- 
trieving fraternity pins . . . who out-maneuvered Russ on 
Chapel Hill Street (and where was he headed ?) . . . what 
would happen if our W. & L. product were only as successful 
with the books as with the opposite sex ... if Pixie would 
become a man ... or if Hervey and Al would cease going 
to Greensboro ... if Morrow would no longer swing his 
key chain. 

Fickes returns from Chapel Hill to find the brothers in 
the midst of the usual bull session . . . Razorback, "side- 
line lover," and dairy delivery boy, haranguing Deanie on 
fraternity etiquette . . . "beauty queen" Sykes patiently 
listening to one of Punch's usual elaborate and pointless 

As D-B finishes his inevitable and only selection on the 
piano for the hundredth time, the boys drift back into the 
chapter room, gather around the piano and, with Aubie ac- 
companying and the glee club singing, render the tune, 
"Delta Shelter," thus paying tribute to the true fraternal 
spirit, mutual achievement, good sportsmanship and good 
fellowship of Delta Kappa of Delta Tau Delta. 



HOLDING forth on the campus in close proximity to 
the Freshman Quadrangle, one finds the Sig Alphs. 
Campus-wide, these boys display their never-failing good 
humor, and that pervading sense of fellowship so apparent 
to everybody. 

Calling the roll wc find . . . Slick DeYoe, our able leader 
of the past semester, and Blubber Sparks, the Palm Beach 
Powerhouse, slicking up for an evening East . . . Hoag wor- 
rying about the Carrot crop . . . while Dick Long is primping 
before the mirror preparatory to a night night . . . Pete 
Plumb, Phi Bete key clinking, helps Hard-Head Williams 
bid the second floor boys good-night after an evening at the 
Tavern . . . Psycho Fritz, wowing femininity . . . Chuck Tur- 
ner and Feather-Head White giving news reports from the 
Nation's Capital . . . Champ Farrar bringing home the tro- 
phies and handling the treasury as well as his dukes . . . 
Stinky Davis mailing his midnight letter and planning his 
next stupendous production . . . Biscuit Beaman pausing 
long enough to light his cigar and turn down the "vie" . . . 
Caskey searching for the popular skin-balm and thinking 
there's something fishy about it all . . . The long and short 
of it . . . Dawson sternly threatening Shortstride Strick- 
land to pay his twelve cent laundry bill or else, and Gardner 
thinking over the relative merits of various hair-restorers 
. . . Sturdy Stearns steeping his nose in political "smells" 
. . . Graves being a big shot (with rifles and cameras) . . . 
Puckett making good grades with Puckett's technique . . . 
Stewart not here, he's out with the "Duchess" . . . Dicta- 
tor Schaidt having Wall and Eldridge doing the goose-step 
. . . Elevator-Eyes Moffett exclaiming, "Horrors," as Gee- 
chee Horger tries to explain . . . Cotter and Popp search- 
ing for dates on Main Street and Shinn prescribing a bottle 
of Bud as a cure-all . . . Muscles Whitman flexing his biceps 
as Greensboro hearts palpitate . . . Rosie O'Hanlon, intra- 
mural impresario, frantically rounding up a team or two 
with Heinie Mueller foggily inquiring, "What's going on?" 
. . . Jack Knowles and his Bassett beauty with their heads 
in the moon-lit clouds . . . Heaton and Enfield also soaring, 
one in imaginary airplanes, the other in song . . . Finally, 
in spirit, Joe Taylor, whose tough luck this year took him 
from us, but who'll answer the roll next year we trust. 

A comparatively young fraternity in the Duke family, 
every year finds N. C. Nu growing and prospering. A well- 
rounded, representative group such as this cannot fail to 
maintain that high standard that has ever been theirs on 
this campus. May future years even more firmly establish 
the progress and success of Sigma Alpha Epsilon. 

First row: Plumb '38, Hoag '38, White '38, Farrar '38 
Second row: DeVoe '38, Fitzpatrick '38, Graves '38, 

Davis '38 
Third rozu: Sparks '38, Turner '38, Stewart '39, Cas- 

key '39 
Fourth row: Shinn '40, Mueller '38, Whitman '40, 

Puckett '39 
Fifth row: Eldridge '40, Moffett '40, Taylor '40, 

Gardner '40 
Sixth row: Schaidt '40, Enfield '40, Stearns '39, 

Horger '40 
Seventh row: Dawson '39, Popp '40, Heaton '40, 

Wall '40 
Eighth row: Strickland '40, Long '38, Hanlon '40, 

Cotter '40, Beaman '39 



First row: Hamilton '38, Hill '38, Almand '38 
Second row: Martin '38, Sloan '39, Stem '38 
Third row: Goehrig '39, Slay '39, Foulke '38 
Fourth row: Powers '39, Keusch '40, Richardson '40 
Fifth row: Owen '40, Latimer '40, Hartlieb '39 
Sixth row: Fowler '40, McGillivray '40, MacLeod '39 
Seventh row: Benson '40, Satterthwaite '40, Hart '40 







ALTHOUGH not the 
1 \. largest or most vo- 
ciferous fraternity, the Sig- 
ma Nu's radiate through- 
out the quadrangle from their section in House U, a warmth 
of friendship. Ours is an exclusive gathering centered about 
the chapter room, the apex, buzzing with activity. A joy- 
ous atmosphere always pervades the room. 

Familiar scenes . . . Checker champion Hill contemplat- 
ing a move . . . Rebel Thad Stem verbally abusing the 
Yankees . . . McGillivray and MacLeod singing "Annie 
Laurie" . . . Hamilton reading the racing chart . . . Powers 
sprawled on the floor . . . Benson lost in a newspaper . . . 
Hart and Richardson planning a trip to Florida . . . Alar- 
tin stroking his mustache . . . Oh, for a crew! 

We can recall that . . . Commander Hill paid an initial 
visit to East Campus . . . deemed it an unwise expenditure 
of two bus checks . . . Robert (Last Dollar Dan) Hamilton 
bet on a horse that lost the day before ... a special meet- 
ing was called to determine the wisdom of exhibiting Martin 
and his mustache at open house . . . Goehrig's girl returned 
a jewled pin, but not the standard pin he gave her . . . Buck 
Almand returned to Arkansas for a bi-annual feud . . . Bill 
Foulke had out four pins at the same time . . . quads . . . 
Wallace purchased Kremel for both of his hairs . . . Harvey 
Sloan started class for Little-Appiers of the advanced stage 
. . . Slay out-Van-Winkled Rip Van Winkle . . . Chum 
Powers and his pig were amicable enough . . . Hartlieb 
made weekly trips to Greensboro . . . Sentinel Latimer 
fell asleep while on duty . . . slipped to the floor and broke 
his arm . . . Lem Manry and Georgia Peach bothered one 
. . . Keusch came through . . . with a box of bad cigars 
. . . MacLeod bought twelve recordings of "Loch Lomand" 
and broke them all, one at a time . . . Fowler, Parks and 
Miller said that with independent experts it is Sigma Nu, 
two to one . . . Owen found a cute passenger . . . Mc- 
Gillivray went through the regular farce of phoning Alspaugh 
. . . still no luck . . . Miller and Parks fell asleep during 
Stem's speech. 

Your chronicler's heart is too full to continue; it has been 
a banner year for the wearers of the White Star. Com- 
mander Hill has done a great job, being the embodiment 
of the friendliness, fidelity, and worth which has ever char- 
acterized the Brothers in Sigma Nu. 



COAIES the spring . . . and in the sequestered halls of 
House F, rendezvous of Phi Psi's, fancies turn . . . 
some lightly to thoughts of future years of fraternity to- 
gether . . . and others, the seniors', to a more serious con- 
templation of career. A pleasing bunch of fellows, these, 
made up of lovers, leaders, and strong and silent men; 
they'll never forget these happy days. 

Sheehan, with his collection of keys, willing to bet any- 
one on anything . . . Kahle, who has switched this year 
from jacks to Jills . . . Bew, the treasurer, with his hand 
in every pocket . . . Spurgin, who swears he'll never love 
again, unless it's a gain . . . Foote, in the pressing racket, 
with a daily prayer to Pluvious (not one of the boys) . . . 
Weith, promising to carry on Sheehan's tradition of saddle 
shoes for every occasion . . . Pinkerton, the trackman, and 
his firecrackers — alle timee fourth of July . . . Anderson, 
saying "Look out, you're stepping on my rug" . . . Hath- 
away, still looking for a picture from Ohio . . . Ultes, pre- 
serving the boys for posterity by taking moving pictures, 
of those that move . . . Wiley, the fraternity's fashion 
plate . . . Read, hair today, gone tomorrow, the frater- 
nity's shiniest pate . . . Wherrett, practicing the lock step 
these days, with shins yet unscathed . . . Hoffman, want- 
ing to go back to France, oui, oui, mam'selle . . . Camp- 
bell, but still no stogies, its illegitimate . . . Rand, number 
one on the East Campus list — which list? . . . Bonnet and 
Witmer, two muscle men in one room . . . Shoaf, yoo hoo 
girls . . . Danner, announcing, "This is Danner Speaking" 
— on the phone fifty times a day 'twould be better to 
broadcast . . . Wenzel, inquiring, "Who's got a fag?" . . . 
Lucas with humor dry, the little king of the engineers . . . 
Duncan, a high falootin, rootin, tootin, shootin second 
sacker . . . [ngraham, and a gun and a guitar and any 
western movie . . . Baldwin, the hot box specialist . . . 
Bond, claiming he must be luck}- at cards . . . Sackman, 
manager of track, but a slave to a saxophone . . . Wooddy, 
wearing white flannels in winter in memory of summer . . . 
Huck, the Rasputin of the clan. 

Comes the spring . . . and the train of the Phi Psi's goes 
on . . . carefree, bantering, happy . . . and in all things 
bound in the unity of fellowship . . . loyal to the time 
honored traditions of the lodge . . . endeavoring to be 
worthy of those who have gone before . . . attaining the 
ultimate in fraternity . . . prosperity attend! 

Jw £L 

First row: Sheehan '38, Lucas '38, Bransford '38, 

Wherrett '38 
Second row: Jenkinson '38, Baldwin '38, Hathaway 

'38, Snyder '38 
Third row: Pengelly '38, Foote '39, Hoffman '38, 

Wiley '38 
Fourth rozv: Henderson '40, Anderson '38, Wooddy 

; 39 , Coc'38 

Fifth row: Kahle '39, Spurgin '39, Sackman '38, Dan- 
ner '39 

Sixth rozv: Shoaf '40, Weith '40, Bonnel '40, Camp- 
bell '38 

Seventh row: Duncan '40, [ngraham '39, McCalip '40, 
Dorsey '40 

Eighth rozv: Johantgen '40, Fisher '40, Pinkerton '40, 
Rand '39, Bew '39 



First row: Hassel '38, Clark '38, Carson '38, Plaster '38 
Second row: Van Voorhis '39, Gale '38, Pray '39, 

Halsema '40 
Third row: Nath '39, Barton '38, Thompson '40, 

Tischler '40 
Fourth row: Erich '40, Kunkle '40, Schlear '40, For- 

sell '40 
Fifth row: Trabue '40, Cox '40, Walter '38 


iS we climb the narrow 
stairs to the second 
floor we approach the Phi 
Kappa Sigma chapter 
room, scene of continual 

activity, newly decorated this fall and still fairly presentable. 
After rapping and giving the countersign we are admitted to 
the sacred portals, where we find many of the brothers in 
characteristic poses: Landis, stretched out on a couch read- 
ing Chaucer, or teaching the fine points of bridge; carrot- top 
Barton, sitting around doing nothing just to be the last man 
to go to bed; and five-year man Plaster deciding there are 
no more crip courses so he just better graduate this year. 
Lawyer Hassel, who can take more time saying less than 
any other man in the chapter, conversing with his many 
eastern friends via the much-in-demand telephone; Jones, 
who goes him one better and does all his studying (?) in the 
East campus library, coming home quietly after a big night 
down town; Doctor Gale, innocent looking youngster, com- 
ing home less quietly, and in studious moments preparing 
himself for the inevitable day when devil-may-care Carson 
will crack up his own car and himself along with it; and 
prexy Clark, handsome fellow, debating whether to go to 
the current dance or not. Politician, pep man, powerhouse 
Pray, veteran bowler and member of the soccer team, mak- 
ing up a schedule for his pet, the bowling league; Sherron, 
dropping in between labs to drum up interest in flying lessons 
in Chapel Hill, and bragging about his first solo; model of 
efficiency Van Voorhis, keeping Intramurals, fraternity, and 
other activities humming along like his famed electric re- 
frigerator; Forsell, man of the scraggly moustache and big 
cigar, driving the members out of the chapter room as a 
result of the imperfect combustion of the foul weed; track 
man Tischler patiently waiting for the sports section of the 
daily paper; lover Trabue preparing to dash off for another 
wild week end at Greensboro; Thompson, faithful bands- 
man, tooting his clarinet or poring over a book; camera- 
fiend Halsema, planning another trip to some far corner of 
the world, or telling about his last one; athletic manager 
Kunkle, dragging the boys out to practice in the hope of 
winning a cup; baseball player Schlear contemplating inter- 
esting trips with the team; treasurer Erich, red pencil in 
hand, trying to squeeze the last penny possible out of re- 
luctant members; and congenial Cox, man of many cousins, 
thinking up new ways of overdating charming Nan. 

And so another year passes, with its gay round of tea 
dances, cards, stag parties, and bull sessions. New men 
enter the game, and the old ones leave, to drop back occa- 
sionally from the world outside. 




'HE Zeebeetees seem 
to be firmly, en- 
trenched in their dorm-H 
section, but why is it that there are so many diversities 
among a group? For instance: 

There is Johnny, with scathing denunciations and ever- 
present moaning over that intramural game that should 
have been won . . . Jerry G., thinking he's eternally get- 
ting the "polluted end of the baton," particularly as re- 
gards that "damned elusive" Dean's List . . . "Irv," the 
hot-water boy, seen at 8:05 a.m. hurrying in the showers 
to make that first period class . . . Herb, still looking for a 
model for Petty and who finally bought a record for the vic- 
trola which will be fixed again before next rushing season . . . 
Max, "train announcer Max," insisting upon asking "What 
do you hear from the mob?" . . . Jimmy, "this is Claike" 
Levy, the Alabama flash, regretting there aren't more notices 
on the bulletin board to adulterate . . . Len and Bernie, 
the casino sharks, both complaining "why do all the girls 
keep calling me up?" . . . Jesse, advocate of more police 
power to the central authority, never has his work up- 
to-date (paging that Portsmouth playboy? Bob Weiner) 
and who never, oh never, argues . . . and Milt claiming the 
title of best all-around man in the bunch, but certainly not 
at returning borrowed articles. 

Sights: Rosen, thinking of starting a movement for the 
abolishment of vice on the Duke Campus, having trouble 
with Charlie who insists he is going to learn to "truck" like 
Hickey before school's out . . . the ever-present Goodman- 
Dorsey feud being ably carried on by any two of the boys 
. . . Tennist Al giving the "hot foot" to Joe, who has ideas 
concerning sleeping during fraternity meetings . . . mil- 
lions of New Year's resolutions about more study being 
sadly perused by Dave (and the rest of the chapter) . . . 
that eternal yowl, "Let's go to the Carolina, or the State, 
Rialto, or Criterion" and the bristle of execution, a barber, 
or a mustache cup ... a bridge trio looking for a fourth 
hand for which four apply, leaving a bridge trio . . . and 
soon . . . Bob Slatkin proudly exhibiting a novel in letter 
form from someone (male or female) back home. 

Jingle of the year: to sum it up, we all agree, we're truly 
brothers in ZBT. 

First rozv: Fine '38, Shapiro '39, Gorin '38, Kuper- 

man '38 
Second rozv: Slatkin '39, Levy '39, Goldstein '40, 

Samuels '39 
Third row: Weiner '40, Freidlin '39, Dimond '40, 

H. Levy '40 
Fourth rozv Kemper '40, Gross '40, Ginsburg '40, 

Weingarten '39 
Fifth row: Friedlander '40, Jaffey '40, Rosen '40 



Pan-Hel House at night . . . Birds of a feather 
Pan-Hel Prexy 
Signing in . . . Miss Wilson serves. 


The Pan-Hellenic Council was founded several years ago for the express purpose 
of subordinating the individual sorority for the common good of all the sororities. 
It is a democratic organization to foster good feeling among the sororities. 

In this group there are two representatives from each of the eleven sororities on 
the campus, the senior representative and the junior representative. It is the duty 
of the senior representative to express the problems and desires of her sorority to the 
Council, and to keep her chapter informed as to the decisions of the Pan-Hellenic 
Council and the activities of the other sororities. The junior representative is chosen 
mainly so that she may have adequate training and experience for Council work 
during her senior year; then, too, she undertakes some minor duties and helps her 
senior representative. 

To prevent unnecessary rivalry the offices rotate among the sororities, giving each 
sorority an equal chance. 

The Council has control over the regulations for rushing, which vary each year as 
the conditions vary, and over the Pan-Hel House in which each sorority has a room. 
The Pan-Hel House, which is now three years old, plays an important part in the 
social life on the campus. The chapter rooms, which are furnished by the individual 
sororities, are used for chapter meetings, "dating," social functions of the chapters, and 
sometimes private suppers. The possibilities of the house are by no means exhausted. 

The Sorority Pan-Hellenic Council has tried to develop a spirit of cooperation and subdue the spirit of competition 
among the various groups. The success of this attempt is obvious by the interest shown in the Council and the de- 
pendence placed upon it by every sorority on the campus. 








Id em a 



"The tiny black diamond of Alpha Delta Pi" . . . 
as the song ends, a babel of voices fills the blue and 
white chapter room. 
W / ' ■ Jl Or ^^P Teer, Campbell, and McGinnis draw out the bridge 

Tk r Jr^'V w table and start looking for a fourth. "Prissy" turns on the radio, and Barrow's voice 

is raised in joy as she and Skee swing it. Jane Love is already out the door to catch 
the train for West Point ... or is it a Phi Bete meeting? Must be the Point, 'cause 
^JH Happ) and B. \\ . arc engaged in talk of Gail (not the "Y" now) and George and 

plans . . . Council reclines in a corner, definitely not the studying type, but on the 
Dean's List nevertheless. Gee dashes about, managing the party and . . . Rebman? 
Cocky is over getting up a tune with Toms and Ev to compete with Dukie, who is 
talking faster than a Frenchman . . . and all we can hear is Dartmouth! Birds of 
a feather, we always say . . . stately Queen Jo surrounded by Duck Steele (what 
a smile!), Borland of the braid, and Wanny with her soft drawl and new hairdress. 
Erwin is the lady-(with Bob) in-waiting. The Womble sisters are BICKering and 
DICKering around, as usual. Nancy and Jean sit biting their fingernails over a 
big book with figures in it, while Jeanne Mac stands by wondering what she'll do 
about Ed's mustachio and the next "Y" meeting. McBride always seems to think 
she has plenty of LEE-way before mealtime! We bet Trudie had a DAN-dy time 

in Florida! Dora Hill sits quiet . . . dreaming about some place in Georgia, we guess. Jerry won't go so far away 

with Jo on West campus next year, though maybe she can meet Nancy Brown's brother Pete over there. Little Mac 

is having less and less trouble these days, but the girl who has least trouble of all is a little girl named Raup. Margaret 

Ann is in a huddle with a bunch 

of honeys . . . our pledges, full 

of pert, profound, practical, and 

precious potentialities! And last 

but best of all, our guide and our 

beloved President, Jeanne Young 

. . . she's earned her praise! 
So, another year has rolled by, 

leaving behind pleasant memories 

of work and play together, a sense 

of deep sisterhood in its full mean- 
ing, and records, and ideals to live 

up to. But it anyone can do it, 

it is the A. D. Pi's. 


C!j C£ 

£M 1&& 

;££££ J 

First row: Love '38, Bennett '39, Johnson '38, Hill '38, Seeman '38, Klemme '38, Steele '38, March '38, Young '38 
Second row: McCauley '38, Rufnn '39, McBride '38, Smither '30, Newsom '38, Clark '38, Skinner '38, Cockrell '38, 

Baggs '38 
Third row: Wannamaker '38, Stone '38, O. Womble '39, Barrow '39, McGinnis '39, Winston '38, Fuller '39, Borland 

'40, Potter '38 
Fourth row: Teer '38, Crowder '39, Matheson '39, Peters '39, Howell '39, Clements '40, Gwynn '40, M. Johnson '40, 

Campbell '39 
Fifth row: Brown '40, Secrest '40, E. Womble '40, Glenn '40, Anderson '39, Worsham '40, Raup '40, Shuford '39, Cox '39 
Sixth row: Ledbetter '38, Ivey '38, Laird '40, Ondek '40, Collins '40, Huckabee '40, Gee '40 



The Norman Shield bears our arms; the white rose represents 
our life; the diamond pin guards our hearts; Kappa Delta en- 
shrines our love. With these symbols ever before us and our 
sisters ever around us, and in our pride and love for our sister- 
hood, we deem each and every one worthy of a place in our Hall 
of Fame. 

First in this celebrated gallery Prexy Whitty finds time to 
gather Phi Bete honors, although her days are sufficiently Philled 
up ... In a body we bow to Stine, rare combination of White 
Duchy and Social Standards . . . We hear Cockrell dreams of 

D's (for dinners, dances, and decorations) . . . Ruth's only a Miller's daughter, but 

a Carolina man sought her . . . Pussy and Lundy and now direct-routing to the 

Arctic Circle . . . While Shortlidge, proud Junior Prexy, sits in East Duke, gazing 

at \ ictorian splendor . . . Chronicle's efficiency expert, Souders and her inseparable 

Gassaway, embarked for the Navy, but ended up with a full-fire charge on Army . . . 

Russell and Ruark, nifty debaters and daters, tell us Mimi's laughter just Spark-les 

with joy . . . When away from New York, Erion and Mizell go to Duke . . . Week- 
ending is the thing, say Janet and Jernigen . . . Little Stella, Stella Little . . . oh, 

well! . . . Burgess, Ormond, and Perdue show evidence of new names too . . . Will 

Steele's misadventures make "Not in the Catalogue," edited by Dot Long? . . . Who's that lapping on third floor? 

Drew and Muriel evermore . . . Witten is our Rose on the West . . . Stannert has a new theme song, "Waiting at the 

Gate for Nellie" . . . Lutz and lettuce teaming up in a "better babies" campaign . . . The inseparables, Belly Gwyn 

and Betty Jo, seem to recall all the High Points around here . . . We are told that Bender has a commission now . . . 

"Y" . She's replacing Sally who believes the way to Dick's heart is paved with juicy steaks, and Ann Seawell who 

worries over Ivy breakfasts now 

Gibson gabs from morn till night 

\ an-Hagen's looks provoke delight . . . 
Margie's smile and Lee's style 
hold everyone spellbound quite a 
while . . . Raper seems intent 
upon organizing a Iv.D. Football 
Team . . . While King spends her 
energy on balance sheets . . . We 
know Byrne could always peddle 
her Wares in life with a song . . . 
\\ e hope Fraser's joys don't Peter 
out . . . The name George has an 
attractive ring to Meiklejohn and 
Littlejohn . . . (Why not John?) 
. . . The Freshmen never had a 
better adviser than Griffin . . . 
Canton and K.D. will always be 
pioud of Mickey and LaMont 
. . . The newest works of art are 
Carlin and Campbell, two excel- 
lent ways, we think, to taper off 
our 1 [all of Fame. 

And so we have woven our com- 
panionships into a warm, everlast- 
ing pattern not merely a design 
within our hearts -but a white 
lose, growing . . . Symbol, they 
say . . . of remembrance. 

First row: Souders '38, Heath '38, Daniel '38, Stine '38, Ormond '38, Griffin '38 

Second row: Abels '38, Mizell '39, Buell '38, Miller '38, Gassaway '38, Jeffcoat '39, Meiklejohn '38, Cockrell '38 

Third row: McConnell '39, Burgess '39, Prion '39, Jernigan '39, Lassiter '40, King '40, Russell '39, Shortlidge '39 

Fourth row: Weaver '40, Smith '39, Lundy '38, Lutz '40, Laprade '39, W. Long '40, Scott '40, Clay '39 

Fifth row: Seawell '40, Perdue '39, D. Long '40, Ruark '39, Plyler '40, Raper '40, Ware '40, Bolick 40 

Sixth row: Shoewalter '40, Fraser '39, Witten '39, Porter '39, Littlejohn '38, Stannert '40 



To the girls who support the turquoise blue and steel gray, 
The girls who proudly honor the shield of Z.T.A., 
We dedicate this summary with the end in view 
Of remembering the old and presenting the new: 

First comes prexy Fan whose five feet of Phi Bete sports a heart on the surface as 
well as beneath . . . Dusie, our illustrious globe-trotter, has many achievements in 
her favor . . . Stinc proves to be the Queen-Bee in Buzz's life . . . And Polly's 
Warner love under cover ... As for Murphy, the Genes got crossed . . . Orchids 
to Ord for May Day . . . Cooley may not be a clinging vine, but she made Ivy . . . 
Mabel Johnson, the Walter Winchell of Zeta . . . "She walks in beauty" — apt for 
Brugh . . . Likewise Earle — the all-time favorite . . . There's Moore, and more 
like her is the cry . . . Forensically-famous Brown — Presidentially-promising . . . 
Bobby Ryan, a Diana-mic member . . . Dodge looks like an Austin, works like a 


and June is no pill, but she is part of a doctor's life 

'Oh, Chi- 

chonia!" brings Cats Thompson to mind . . . Creery has personality and Phidelity 
. . . Sweet Williams, it seems, wins the Bachelor's Buttons . . . Little Rocke is no 
rolling stone . . . While Fuller claims no relation to the Brush Company, she sweeps 
up the news . . . Buoy-dacious Annajane . . . Wilson — "Dignity her crowning grace" 
Footloose and fancy free is Fran Nelson . . . "Pahdon mah Geo'gia accent" says Sewell . . . Goree — "Should Auld 

Acquaintance Be Forgot' . . . Chronicle-ly "Merk"-urial . . . Morton went Phi-Beta-Court-ing . . . Beth's name 

is Woolfolk, but you can't pull the wool over her eyes . . . Copper-topped, pepperpot Jennings . . . Pardo has be- 
come a tango-ling asset . . . Bogert finds "Art for art's sake," a splendid adage . . . Roe is ioo per cent Alexcellent 
Sew Gibby-play bridge . . . The cherubs, Mary Jane and Dolores, are inseparable . . . Sprankle sprinkles con- 
geniality . . . Privett's graduation aisle will be followed by another . . . For Marge McCreery — Oh them golden 

sandals! . . . Popular appeal is 

voted Lois Aitken . . . French 

Bouton goes in for drawing! . . . 

Dippy is Frith-ing at the mouth 

with the good humor. 

This year's crop of lassies merits 

a few words also . . . Mimi plays 

Pluto— in May Day . . . Rose 

made the honor ring . . . The 

Lambdin sisters, close cohorts . . . 

Ellen, sunshine . . . Martha Ann 

and Caroline, two more honor 

students . . . Kook is theWhistler 

. . . Ann for Grace . . . Shirley, the 

blond . . . Cheerful Piney . . . The 

"Y" Commission, Rateau . . • 

Smiling Ruby . . . Diligent Tritle 

. . . Winsome Whyte. . . . 

And Au Revoir with pleasant 




C o*> 

First rozv: Johnson '38, Duscnbury '38, Thompson '38, Bogert '38, Sewell '38, Auld '38, Morton '38 

'39, Sexton '39, Privett '38, Dipman '3* 

Second rozv: 

Third rozv: Bi 

Fourth rozv: 

Fifth rozv: McCreery '40, . 

Sixth row: Gambke '40, Ryan '40, Roseman '40, Woolfolk '38, Sprankle '40, Boyd '40 



Reflections ... in the Theta's magic mirror ... a pan- 
orama of the chapter's loves . . . laughs . . . triumphs 
. . . This year's seniors in the spotlight . . . Mary Brent, 
"The Lady in Red" . . . ably governing the students . . . 
Lady Jane Fite, opera on Saturday afternoon . . . and 
dining with celebrities . . . Miggy, rushed for time . . . 
Social Standards . . . pledges . . . Senior class work . . . 
yet a moment for everyone . . . Ariel . . . pussy, pussy 
. . . foraging for her poor family . . . singing "Sister Kate" . . . Prexy Braznell 
. . . next breath . . . Frank . . . candy in the chapter room again . . . congratu- 
lations . . . Tiny Julia Coffman, ably keeping up with that tall man of hers 
Carter, busy . . . with $ signs . . . leaving us mid-year . . . Mame Idema 
flowers . . . med. school dances with that most attractive medico . . . Loula and 
Lampe . . . always together . . . always happy . . . Fran Hahn, crossing "bridges" 
with Culbertson . . . before the books ... in the meantime . . . advising Fresh- 
men . . . Joan, making athletics ... a Bliss . . . Carol Strauss ... In union, 
strength . . . especially in combination Y's . . . "May I please stress scholarship^ 
girls?" . . . Margaret Eppleman, our "natural" blond brain-storm ... Lib Jones 
and Mary Anderson enthusiastically furthering that very friendly feeling . .". be- 

. Pre-Med Bell foregoing the M.I) 

tween Duke . . . and University of North Carolina 
. . . Betty Pyle at the train station . . . waiting for 
Rankin hurrying the basketball team ... to victory . 
The spotlight shifts . . . Unusual rushing parties . 
movies . . . A night club ... A successful rush week 
dance . . . introducing our new sisters to the campus . 

. . for the M.R.S. 
stretcher . . . postmarked Harvard Business School . . . 
the cup for the third time . . . Joe awaits without. 
Live turtles with K. A. T. on their backs . . . Chapter 
Fifteen superior pledges . . . That ultr 



smiles . 

tra-moaern pledge 
. success . . . The pledges' Christ- 
mas party . . . fun . . . season's 
greetings . . . characteristic gifts 
lor everyone . . . intimate after- 
dinner coffees . . . long talks . . . 
An impressive initiation . . . New 
initiates ... A delightful banquet 
. . . spring . . . Always the never- 
to-be-forgotten picnic . . . 'I 'he 
Senior party . . . an revoirs. 

First row: Fite '38, Strauss '38, Hahn '38, Holland '38, Pyle '38, White '38 

Second row: Carter '38, Rauschenberg '40, Moneyhun '38, Jones '38, Widgcry '38, Bliss '38, Braznell '38, Anderson '38 
Third row: Lee '40, Dalton '40, Sackett '40, Idema '38, J. Braznell '39, Rankin '38, South-ate '38, Coffman '38 
Fourth row: C. Newlin '40, Hedrick '40, Breedlove '39, S. White '40, Bowen '40, Haas '40, Douglas '40, L. Newlin 40 
Fifth row: Barrett '39, Copsey '40, MacLeod '39, Briggs '39, Macdonald '39, Chambers '40, Groves '39, Wallace '39 
Sixth rozc: Milliette '39, Brewer '40, Biddle '39, Eppleman '38, Bell '38 



These are the girls who love Fleur-de-lis, but who 
have been known to condescend to orchids; the girls 

who speak tenderly of the blues — not of melancholy, but of the colors, light and dark. 
These are the girls who wear the key. And what does the key unlock? 

Maybe it opens a Yale lock or maybe it's the key to the hen house where that beau- 
tiful bevy of quail roost on Monday nights. Maybe! We ain't saying! But 'spose 
it did unlock 308, what then would you see? 

Gwen mumbling, "I love him, I love him not" . . . MacFadyen playing her 
"squash-piano" and Anne H. truckin'! . . . Costigan busily writing "My Day" or 
practicing the phrase "My Friends" ... El Oak lazily reclining in the big yellow- 
chair . . fluttering-feet-Ginny Mason doing the inimitable Carolina Shag . . . 
Johnnie Mae pining for her nut farm . . . Bobbie Jenkins cooing "Home on the 
Range" . . . Laury muttering about the C. I. O. . . . Kern sulking in her Kerner 
. . . Minor in plaids, partial to Scotch . . . this sounds fishy but "Gils" figure 
pretty prominently in the chapter (eh, Hazie? eh, Yarnes?) ... see how coyly 
Hardesty is grinning; she loves him Goode . . . Whitaker is flipping a coin (shall 
she have candy to eat or Hanes-ies to wear?) . . . Yes, Cameron, life is rather dra- 
matic isn't it? . . . the efficiency of Brownie, Blair and Henry . . . the grace of 
Chi and Sue . . . the smoothness of the Brown House bunch . . . the — the — , 

words fail me. . . . 

A gurgling sound: Adele laughing at her own jokes . . . other unusual noises: the Army mule braying for Larsen, 

Pennell, and Campbell . . . the click, click of Krampf's knitting needles . . . DeCamp mooning for the absent Mr. 

Woogie and YanSciver praising the Norm (probably the only suggestion of "the norm" in the whole group). 

These are the Flappers (misprint — Kappas). Yes, Kappa Kappa Gamma — the most beautiful thing on wheels — ask 

the man who owns one. 

First row: Hollmeyer '38, Forness '38, Jenkins '38, Sidbury '38, Bell '39, Hardest}- '38, Adams '39 
Second row: DeCamp '38, Yarnes '38, Lawrence '38, Blair '38, Kern '38, Minor '38, Pedeflous '39 
Third row: Gillin '39, Whitaker '39, Henry '40, Sykes '40, Larsen '38, Costigan '39, Emery '39 
Fourth row: Mason '40, Lavington '40, Gambil '40, Oak '39, Everlv '40. Brown '40, Summers '40 
Fifth row: Van Sciver '40, McFadyen '40, Davis '40, Callaway '40. Ivelley '40 




End of 1938, and for the Sigma Kappas it's "Thanks 
for the memory" of . . . Prexy Koehnlein, whose golden 
tresses are turning grey from presidential worry . . . 
"Bull Durham" Simmons startling the world with the 
announcement that Pat (Did your mother come from Ire- 
land?) Patrick is that way about a certain Parson Adams 
. . . Bender studying Forestry into the wee sma' hours, fortified by the thought of 
the owner of that Sigma Chi pin . . . Little's calls from Southgate always interrupt- 
ing this meeting and that . . . Rescorla and her surprise coiffure . . . Storby, hos- 
tess par excellence, and her habit of reversing the procedure by frequent week-ending 
. . . Barbara Mailler's flashing smile, which they say Ipana is bargaining for 
Prexy Huntington keeping sharp tabs on all of Brown house except the north end of 
the second floor . . . Shapely Wilkins trying to keep the feuding Carolina and Hop- 
kins boys apart . . . Betty Mowry and her innumerable crates of oranges 
treasurer Apgar and her "honey boy" . . . Maggie Jones' vain search for coffee 
pots . . . those ginger ale and pretzel parties when Duke was playing away from 
home and the radio was the only consolation . . . literary Weischer . . . Blount and 
her slightly odiferous test-tubes . . . the Holly-Pace combination . . . Puckett try- 
ing to land Hackney . . . Neel "Warbling Her Way Thru College" . . . Ward's 

trucking in her Ivy Sandals . . . Pulchritudinous Schiffer with her own private stag line at the dances . . . that Phi 
Gam pin with honors student Rettew behind it . . . Hickey's car being responsible for half the Sigma Kappa pin-up's 
. . . water fights every week . . . Osterhaudt's haunting of the library where she never seems to accomplish anything 
. . . the waiting list to read "How to Win Friends and Influence People," probably the biggest Sigma Kappa buy of 
the year . . . and nobody believing a word of it . . . the maroon and lavender imbedded within each sister's heart 
. . . the pledge's interpretation of the time-worn drama "Romeo and Juliet" . . . impressing everyone with the beau- 
tiful bouquets adorning the chapter room and neglecting to mention that they were left over from the banquet 

the eternal triangle in a new light 
. . . trying to conserve enough 
food for guests when a tea is in 
progress ... we did have fun . . . 
so . . . thanks for the memory. 

First row: Apgar '40, Bender '38, Puckett '39, Pace '38, Huntington '38, Blount '40 
Second row: P. Patrick '39, V. Patrick '38, Holly '38, Rescorla '39, Jones '40, Matter '40 
Third row: Koehnlein '39, Rettew '39, Mowry '40, Storb '39, Weischer '-,9, Simmons '39 
Fourth row: Ward '40, Xeel '40, Spence '40, Wilkins '39, Schiffer '40 



Coffees, dinners, cabin parties, dances, successful campus 
elections and the big convention in March, when William and 
Mary and Randolph-Macon sent their Tri-Deltas down here 
for the week-end, kept us all on our toes this year, but some- 
how we always find time for those "little things in life." YV it- 

Nellie-Anna, our blonde prexy, whose Phi Bete grades amaze the sisters as much 
as her long devotion to the red-head delights them . . . Tommy, whose clothes, 
brains, beauty, personality and pin can be summed up in one word, "glamour" . . . 
Sultner, handicapped by that uncontrollable giggle which will break out at the wrong 
time . . . Anne Watson, whose efficient bookkeeping is good training for those bud- 
gets she'll keep for Fritz after June . . . Ginny and Gretchen, blues singers extra- 
ordinary, starting their Broadway career via WDNC . . . Polly Barnwell, upon 
whom the weaker sisters depend for moral support . . . Sappy Parker, her Sunday 
bicycling indicating an interest in athletics (or is it athletes?) . . . Ruthie, or Suza- 
bella, running to gym all day long, and then out for basketball at night . . . Huggins 
and Zecher, both little, both blonde, both from Pegram (practically twins) . . . Man- 
Beth Caton, seeming so quiet, but the sisters refuse to be fooled . . . Merle, who 
we always knew would make a swell Pan-Hel prexy, but she's been so coy about her 
journalistic talents . . . Bea Abernathy, that snappy brunette who presides over 
the Town Girls' Club . . . Punky, goes to school in Durham, but her heart and home are in Raleigh . . . Dee Brown, 
who will doubtlessly run the chapter next year as well as she handled our big convention . . . Janie Kitchen, our Ran- 
dolph-Macon import — our gain, their loss . . . Ginny Leon, missing none of the sister's doings from that strategic rear 
room . . . Horsting, another "athletic" sister, although football seems to be her favorite sport . . . Annie-O, who 
settled the Sigma Chi question once and for all . . . Marion Park, we wonder if she'll need those good grades on that 
plantation she's considering . • • thejsisters hold their breaths till Janie Rawdon's Sunday special arrives . . . Joan 
Thorns, smoothie dancer with a 
yen for future Phi Betes . . . Ginny 
Smith, our "mighty mite" . . • 
Mary Lib Woodard, doing fine in 
Bassett from all we hear . . • 
Molly, rather aloof, but Harvard 
and Dean Greene keep her busy 
. . . Priss Townsend, whose Texas 
drawl (or something) is a West 
Campus hit. 

From mightiest senior to the 
red-headed baby pledge we all 
have one swell time under the 
Stars and Crescent, and may 
every year be just as good. 

Oi- i c ) 

First row: Kelleher '38, Caton '38, Grainger '38, Sultner '38, Opper '38, Kirkwood '38, Watson '38 
Second row: Wriston '39, Parker '38, Horsting '39, Barnwell '38, Townsend '39, Huggins '39, Sawyer '39 
Third row: Park '39, Bagwell '39, Kitchen '39, Woodward '39, Thorns '39, Brown '39, Elmiger '39 
Fourth row: Rawden '39, Monaghan '40, Zecher '39, Gracely '40, Abernathy '39, Ricks '40, Oliver '39 
Fifth row: Bailey '40, Morel '39, Strong '40, Yon '40, King '40, Young '40 
Sixth row: Glass '40, Smith '39, Leon '39, Rogers '40, Neushul '40 



Pearly badge . . . the green and white . . . the lily-of-the-valley . . . girls . . . 
and you have Alpha Epsilon Phi! But that's not all. The chapter here at Duke, 
although a comparatively young group, is growing rapidly and, through participa- 
tion in all phases of college life, has become a vital force on the campus. 

Picture these A. E. Phi's . . . "Jo," saying, "Good posture week, girls," and set- 
ting a perfect example, or dreaming of a home in New Orleans . . . Irene, writing 
"stuff" or acting motherly toward the pledges . . . "Sis," yelling for her roommate, 
gossiping, or going away for the week-end . . . Fran, with a smile for everyone, 
dashing to a meeting . . . the blonde "Fleet" coming in from Florida, borrowing 
hats, or trying a contortionists's act in gym class . . . Levitt, making A's on courses 
she's "sure" she flunked, buying surprises for her roommate, or eating a steak for 
dessert at the Goody Shop . . . Paradies, setting hearts afire with her hair or talk- 
ing about herself . . . Eva, trucking down the campus, all the while remembering 
nights in Manhattan . . . Florence, making Phi Bete grades or taking care of that 
peaches-and-cream complexion . . . Claire, looking wiser than most freshmen or 
humming "Carry me back to ole Virginny" . . . whether it be Blacksburg or Nor- 
folk . . . the dark side of the Florida question gazing off into space or worrying 
about nothing . . . Ardie, the New Yorker with a Southern accent, taking care of 
little "Coota" or rushing up to Alspaugh for a "hen" session . . . Helen, taking an 
acid bath in chem lab or making baskets for the glory of the freshman team . . . Wilma, asking questions or joining 
every organization on the campus . . . Mary, trying to make 250 pledge points in one week . . . Ruth, spending week- 
ends in the hospital, but still finding time to make friends, date, and crash through with a B average. 

Rushing . . . pledging . . . banquets . . . weiner roasts . . . open houses . . . teas . . . stunts and songs . . . 
parties at Nachs . . . week-ends . . . pledge presentation dance . . . theater, bicycling and skating parties . . . initi- 
ation . . . fun galore all in a year of the life of an A. E. Phi. 

First row: G. Fleet '39, Stutson '38, Tabakin '40, Globman '38, Josephs '38 
Second row: Paradies '40, Brooks '39, Levitt '39, Fuller '41, Gottlieb '41 
Third row: Brandt '41, Jacobi '41, Berger '41, L. Fleet '41, Sherman '41 



Memorable moments: First and foremost, the 
cookie-shines . . . the night Monkey got her pie 
full in the face . . . the scavenger party when Blond Blizzard Dorn had President 
Few looking for a glass egg . . . the day Kit's autograph mania blossomed forth 
in the history class . . . the night Ginnie Jones was serenaded by the S.A.E.'s 
the day Jane Gunn received eleven white orchids . . . the surprise Christmas 
party the Sunday night suppers, the party the night the chapter celebrated its fifth 
birthday, and the football broadcast gatherings . . . the monthly dues collecting of 
Kate and Elizabeth . . . Jane East, mother of the freshman class, giving advice to 
her freshmen, giving advice to the chapter, giving advice . . . Ed's visit from Yale 
to see Betty Gene . . . President Herrmann's innumerable meetings, innumerable 
A's but still finding time to go out with Johnnie . . . June, with her Olympic-style 
dives, starring in the Neridian Pageant with Marty Perkins, Bobby Standard, and 
Dotty Henry giving her good support . . . Dotty Stone crooning softly into a mike 
when she isn't out with the Baron . . . Jane Kelley, embryonic Pan-Hellenic Pres- 
ident, carrying on heavy correspondence as secretary until Jerry Gerow took the job 
. . . Bev truckin' . . . Jean Dickerson's better posture week . . . the day Carri- 
gan, the Jersey City bombshell, breezed in late for second semester . . . the morn- 
ing Mickey MacDorman appeared with a Sigma Chi pin . . . the day Eloise and 
Monkey got in the Pre-Med Society. 

Memorable Remarks: Farrar Babcock: "sure, Pll do it" . . . Ginnie Bishop: "Who wants to help with the party:" 
. . . Happie: "and if you have any pictures for my scrapbook" . . . Couse: "Honestly, I have so much to do" . . . 
Charlotte: "Oh, I think Pll get an A out of that course" . . . Jane Magill: "What was that? Really? You're not 
kidding, are you?" . . . Kate Schmidt: "My freshmen are just the sweetest things" . . . Coughdrop Whitaker: "Let's 
go to'the fights" . . . Little Medley: "Yes, but in Washington' . . . Mart}- Williams (singing): "A Chick, Chick here 
and a Chick, Chick there" . . . Sara Andrews: "Yes, Kit, I'm going to see about redecorating the chapter room to- 
morrow" . . . Mary Catherine Howells: "I just don't know a thing about this quiz." 

First rozv: Kelley '38, Jones '38, Kurtzmann '38, V. Bishop '38, M. Bishop '38, Schmidt '38, Maule '38 

Second rozv: Hermann '38, Gilbert '38, Wann '38, Dickerson '38, Gunn '38, Couse '38, Whitaker '38 

Third rozv: 

Fourth row: Howell '39, Mcdl 

Fifth rozv: MacDorman '40, 



The aroma of coffee is wafting from the kitchen on 

second floor back, bacon's sizzling in the pan, the eggs are 

on, the chapter's fast assembling. Any Phi Mu will tell 

you she wouldn't miss a Sunday morning repast in the 

chapter room for all the sand in Nod. 
Ed, Mary Helen, and Helen Armstrong are cooks this morning ... Ed with droll 
manner spills orange juice while Mary Helen's infectious giggle is heard above the 
clatter . . . Dreamy, "Twinkle Toes" Helen flips the eggs unconsciously with her 
m.nd way off in Buffalo ... A sudden cheerful noise from the chapter room an- 
nounces the arrival of Peg, tiny chatter-box with a heart of gold saved for "Brother" 
. . . Our gorgeous blonde, Toastie, isn't far behind with authoress Helen B., the gal 
with those honest-to-goodness blue eyes . . . These three are already looking for 
a fourth for after-breakfast bridge ... And here comes Mary and Carolyn, the 
Mr. and Mrs. of the group with their knitting under each arm for in-between courses 

• . . M. Jones and Betsy stroll in leisurely, brain children with a sense of humor 

• • • Oh, yes, here comes Jinny, ever efficient Johnny-on-the-spot lady, expounding 
on the latest changes in Pan-Hel rules and reminding everyone to hand in their ac- 
tivities, or else! . . . Pledge trainer Marshall and sweet, but gullible, Moreton enter 
together unceremoniously and squat on the floor to argue over the latest pledge 

problems . . . Soft voiced Prexy Grant arrives out of breath with the alarm clock alibi and wants to help with every- 
thing at once . . . Our southern belles, Norma Ellen and Frankie (Rambling Wreck) arrive next on the scene with 
the former s unmistakable drawl announcing them . . . The three horsewomen are next to come, still in riding clothes 
after an early morning canter . . . Ann, the polo enthusiast, grumbling about having to arise early for two weeks 

)u \ \ , ( g a d ° Zen CUPS and ribb ° ns) With that ^r-away Georgia Tech look in her eye ... L Tones 

both of them are red-heads) our Queen's transfer . . . Leone, our smooth dresser with that perfect coiffure 
Louise with her happy-go-lucky smile . . . About-to-be-pinned-up Jean MacNutt discussing the play she ush- 
ered for the night before . . . "Teeny," our Pre-Med, who tells you so you stay told . . . It's 'most time to eat and 

"Scoop" Betty Ann, who has 
finally made up her mind, is right 
on hand . . . And now in quick 
succession so the bacon won't cool 
we have Ann practicing her Glee 
Club voice, petite Molly who has 
returned that pin, Mary Angie 
with Allen on her mind, and 
pledge president Dotty G. who 
can't get used to being a real ac- 
tive, and keeps remembering 
"That certain night" . . . House 
president "I'll Be Faithful" Dot 
is a bit late and bustles in to talk 
over the budget with social chair- 
man "Downy" and writc-up-the- 
minutes Tice, who is wondering 
at the moment about the "Rocky 
Road To Gibraltar" . . . "Downy" 
(Is it W. W.?) mumbles about 
hating to get up on Sunday but 
beams on everyone congenially. 
Breakfast is on. Feed your eyes 
on the list! It's a typical example 
of truly heterogeneous parts mak- 
ing a harmonious whole. 

First rozc: Fulton '38, Moreton '39, Manville '39, Smitheal '40, Parrott '40, Jones '39, Molloy '38 
Second row: Stowell '38, Hicks '38, Grant '38, Miller '38, Tice '38, Dives '38 

Third row: MacClements '39, Sundholm '40, Smith '39, Harper' '40, Marshall '39, Milner '39, L. [ones '38 
tourth row: Asbury '40, Weakley 40, Down '39, Wickum '39, Sprau '40, Osburn '39, Davidson '39 



While ambling around the campus, our candid camera 
scoops informal glimpses of the girls wearing the golden 
badge of Alpha Phi. Choice shots reveal . . . Mary Lib 
truckin' off to practice teaching . . . Betty Fraser smil- 
ing over her letter from the army officer. It will be wed- 
ding bells for them this summer . . . Beth and Boone 

complacently strolling along . . . Edna and Bruce exuberant or gloomy about the 
latest basketball game . . . Countess, our efficient prexy, caught by the charms 
of a young medico . . . Sue star-gazing at a Phi Bete key . . . Helen and Edie, 
with suitcases in hand, starting off for another prom . . . Bea Rosch whipping out 
to meet Bill . . . Mildred personifying beauty and brains . . . Louise rehearsing 
a future Duke Players masterpiece; while Auser jokes, to the delight of everyone 
listening . . . Betty and Fran, the inseparable co-workers in play and activity . . . 
Lauffer playing Russian Bank, as A-large ponders on the philosophy of life and 
love . . . Dottie, our riding champion, skillfully supervising the morals of Giles 
house . . . Jane tearing her hair out over the loss of her voice just before the French 
play! . . . Dot Alexander and Jean Omar portraying southern charm most success- 
fully . . . Ruth Stockdale gliding over the basketball court . . . Doris effectively- 
trying out a new coiffure, when she's not busy practicing for her diplomatic career 
of the future. Phyl glowering over the freshman dating privileges but having a 

grand time with life in general . . . and Hope, our star from Syracuse, which, incidentally, is the home of the first 

Alpha Phi chapter. 

Thus we present for your approval pictures of the girls of Alpha Phi; a gay and well-diversified group of Duke co-eds, 

who are most admirably in accord with, and who are definitely contributing to the progress of a sorority which is ever 

growing and ever successful. 

First row: Smith '38, Wright '38, Tabor '39 

Second row: L. Fraser '39, Phillips '39, Butt '39, Applewhite '39, White '40 
Third row: Auser '40, B. Fraser '39, Goddard '40, Lauffer '40, Rosch '39 
Fourth row: Joyner '40, Winters '39, Kramer '40, Hartman '40 



Ask a "Y" man . . . Y. \Y. Q A. Fair . . 
OAK tapping 
Tombs talk . . . Ready for the plunge. 



Vice President 



The year 1938 found the Y. M. C. A. broadening its 
work on the Duke Campus with much success. The Senior 
Cabinet particularly, has endeavored to become a vital 
Christian force on the campus in an effort to attain the 
ideals of the Student Christian Movement. 

This desire was shown by the Cabinet when Denny Wil- 
liams, with the aid of Merrimon Cunningim, succeeded in 
establishing the much-needed Duke Church on the Campus. 
Another one of Denny's activities was the bringing of the 
ever popular Dr. Henry Crane, of Scranton, to the campus 
for Religious Emphasis Week. Dr. Crane conducted one 
of the most inspirational series of services ever held here. 

In addition to this religious phase of its activities, the "Y" 
carried on its usual broad program of campus work. Dur- 
ing Freshman Week, thirty-five "Y" leaders, in cooperation 
with B. O. S., helped the freshmen to become acclimated to 
their new surroundings. Art Pawling helped them to form a Freshmen "Y" Council and advised this Council through- 
out the year. Charles McCracken organized what is called the Freshman Advisory Council. This Council is composed 
of men, chosen by the University and the "Y," who are capable of acting as advisers to small groups of freshmen. 

Leaving the freshmen and going to the Campus at large we found Dick Lewis and his Campus Service Committee 
carrying on its hospital service, which includes being everything from messenger boy to Father Confessor. He suc- 
ceeded in improving the Union Lobby by placing new furniture and drapes there. The fourth annual Duke Dad's Day 
carried out by Art Fair, with the help of the entire Cabinet, proved the largest and most successful of any of the pre- 
vious meetings of the Dads. The Recitals Committee was as ever quite active and brought a varied program before 
the Duke audience. On the Social side of the Organization, Frank Markham produced the famous "Y" Open Houses 
which again and again drew large crowds to its dances. He also inaugurated the Sunday Afternoon Teas for students 
and faculty alike, which is bound to become a Duke custom. The Duke Cabinet through its Conference Chairman 
Fred Mason, took an active part in state-wide "Y" work by conference delegations, particularly at Blue Ridge. Charles 
Shannon as Chairman of the World Fellowship Committee merged his International Relations Club with the Polity 
Club for the purpose of studying current world problems. The whole "Y" program has been kept before the eyes of 
the campus by Publicity Chairman Henry Sink. Under the ever watchful eye of Nelson Gibson, the underprivileged 
boys of Durham have improved their outlook and organized numerous boys' clubs. In addition to entertaining them 
on the campus several times, the Boys' Work Committee has met with these clubs regularly. The improvement of these 
boys has been ample reward for the work of the Cabinet. The persistent efforts of Finance Committee Chairman Russ 
"Voder have made the "Y" program possible. 

Bill Somerville can be proud of the work he has done as "Y" President this year. He has held sway over a Cabinet 
whose chief feature has been close fellowship among its members. Each one on the Cabinet values this fellowship as 
one of the finest experiences of his college career. 

^^^^h JW" 


i i 

First row: Berner, Dennis, Pawling, Markham, Gibson, Lampe, Lewis 
Second row: Mason, Sink, Fickes, Fair, McCracken, Yoder, Shannon 





Twenty years ago the fever for helpful activity seized the Duke girls and took 
form in the "Y," since which time its membership and interests have grown apace 
and prospered. That first year was full of bandage-rolling and other war work. A 
carnival was given, too, and how the girls who dressed as men were disapproved of! 
They were the talk of the town, even as today, although it is now for a different reason. 
But who could complain of girls who covered the town — giving Christmas parties for 
the mill children, assisting in recreational and Girl Scout work, both at the schools 
and orphanages, distributing Thanksgiving baskets, and entertaining and serving 
those in the hospitals? These activities are under the Social Service Committee 
only, and they offer fun for all. The latest project is to teach, play with, and gen- 
erally aid in caring for the ten crippled children in their new home. 

The campus itself literally seethes with "Y" occupations: There are general "Y" 
meetings for everyone, and the Freshman and Sophomore Commissions for up-and- 
coming "Y-sters," Noah's Ark and the Weekly Post, the "Y" Fair, and Parent's 
Day and freshman picnics are working traditions. During Freshman Week the "\ " 
badges are a welcome sight: they mean information, comfort, help, and advice to the 
new girls. 

The "Y" doesn't believe only in doing things for others, but also in thinking for 
oneself. And to stimulate thinking there are discussion groups and study groups. 
This works wonderfully, for what do girls love more than talking? The problems of 
today are covered in Industry and Labor, Race Relations, and International Relations 
clubs, with a Sunday night discussion group to take care of the overflow and special 
topics which may range from how to feed goldfish to "what an intelligent student 
can believe"; through the deep waters of philosophy to the banks of ambition and 
ideals. Another project is the Worship Committee's outdoor Sunrise Service at 

To anyone who knows the "Y," conference is practically a definition, for there is 
nothing loved better. Blue Ridge — they never cease talking about its speakers, 
beauty, and inspiration, and urging everyone who possibly can to go. Any other 
conferences such as the "Y" held in Ohio at Christmas or the labor unions held at 
Roanoke are bound to find our girls there learning all about everything. They are 
thrown with all races and nations, they get all sides of all questions, and they become 
personally acquainted with new races and new people. 

Heading the large membership is a cabinet which guides and leads all the activities 
with the indispensable help of more experienced advisers from our faculty. With 
such cooperation and such wide fields of endeavor, the Duke girls' fever for activity 
has taken the form of creative work and of having a "part in making life possible for 
all people." 

First row: Henry, Griffin, Winters, Saleeby, Daniel, Macauley, Shortlidge, Biddle 
Second rozv: Strauss, Breedlove, Lawrence, East, Adams, Carter, Burgess 




^ Each year adds a little to the responsibility and importance of the Sophomore "Y" 
Council for the training of future "Y" leaders. In addition to carrying out general rou- 
tine work of the "Y" program, the council does a good bit of constructive and creative 
work of its own, which makes it a significant organization on the Duke campus. 

This year the council has thrived under the able leadership of Guy Berner, president. 
Other officers include Bob Jones, vice president, George Cole, secretary-treasurer, and 
Bob Lautz, Howard Schmidt, and Bud Rodgers as committee heads. 

Especially noteworthy this year was the council's activity in religious work. A spe- 
cial Thanksgiving Day chapel service was conducted, with the largest crowd ever attend- 
ing such a service. Considerable work during Religious Emphasis Week and in the mem- 
bership drive for the new University Church was also manifested. 

In social contributions, two "open house" dances were conducted and also "open houses" 
for football games away from school, which enables students on the campus to gather in 
the Union to hear the broadcasts and enjoy refreshments. 

Extensive work was done in the development of the new Freshman Advisory Council, 
and several members served as advisers this year. A study was conducted of relations 
between the students, administration, and faculty, which will serve very much to strengthen 
this relationship. 

_ The greatest contribution of the Sophomore "Y" Council cannot be listed on paper, but 
since its inception in 1933, its many small, unnoticed tasks have spelled two big words- 
willing service. For this reason, it is to be reckoned as a group well worth its place among 
the many organizations at Duke. 

First row: Cole, Megaw, Moffett, Bost, Everett, Cale, Morningstar, Bane, Schmidt, Ray 
Second row: Blanton, Lautz, Penfield, Hanlon, Fach, Wert, Crigler, Xeuberger, Roach, Russell 
Third row: Jones, Robinson, Perry, Rogers, Moehring, Snyder, Koons, Ri 




The Freshman "Y" Council is the introductory organization to the entire Y. M. C. A. 
set-up on the Duke Campus. At the beginning of the year the members of the A. M. 
C. A. Cabinet extended a hearty welcome to all Freshmen who were interested in an or- 
ganization that would stimulate a feeling of Christian fellowship among them. Numer- 
ous men showed an active interest in such a council, and it was only a short while until 
officers were elected and a definite plan of organization established. 

The Freshman Council assumes a three-fold purpose: that of acquainting the freshmen 
with each other as soon as possible; that of making the freshmen familiar with the various 
personalities and organizations on the campus; and that of helping each freshman develop 
a truly religious attitude in everyday life. 

By a series of social and religious services throughout the year, the Freshman "Y" 
Council, as in past years, endeavored to carry out its first purpose of creating friendly 
relationships among the freshmen of both campuses. The membership of the council 
was divided into numerous committees, each committee having a definite purpose. For 
example, the Relations Committee tried to establish friendly relations between the Duke 
University Freshman "Y" Council and those councils of other nearby schools. Through 
the efforts of the Program Committee another purpose of the council was fulfilled. The 
members of the council had the privilege of listening to speeches by Dean Herring, Coach 
Wallace Wade, and Dr. Alyea, campus personalities whose ideas were of interest to every 

In conjunction with the Sophomore Y. M. C. A. the idea of the Easter Sunrise Service 
was formed. Also included in the religious program was the support given the Interde- 
nominational Church by the council in the form of student ushers for the chapel services. 

The Freshman "Y" also provided programs of less serious nature in the form of Open 
House Dances and Cabin Parties for members of the councils of both campuses. 

Though the support of every member was needed in carrying out the projects, the indi- 
vidual efforts of the committee chairmen made the success of the projects and of the year 



r & 

First row: Boorman, Edge, Geyer, Cruickshank, Brownell, Beatty, Faulkenberg, O'Keefe, Stanwood, Bruckner, Hun- 
toon, Townsend 
Second row: Stoeckel, French, Norton, Bunce, Latimer, Welch, Harris, Herold, Lisk, Hutson, Jackson 
Third row: Joyner, Little, Long, McCloud, Nelson, Lowe, Drogue, Hancock, Happ, Prillamen 
Fourth row: Davis, Baetz, Light, Stephens, Talcott, Sheehan, Taylor, Darnell, Gansz, Wright 

267 Mccracken 




Since freshmen are kept from meeting fraternity men during their first semester at 
Duke, their contacts with upperclassmen are seriously limited. A few Duke undergrad- 
uates decided that there was, therefore, a real need for a Freshman Advisory Council, 
whose purpose would be to foster and further freshmen-upperclassmen contacts and co- 
operation. Sponsored by the Y. M. C. A., the Council began its work for the first time 
in the Fall of 1937. 

Although the Council this year was composed of only non-fraternity men, fraternity 
men are expected to be included in the future. Charles McCracken was Chairman of the 
Council this year; working with him were a group of twenty-two Advisers. Each of 
these men was assigned to a certain section of the freshman dormitories, and there went 
about his work on a purely informal basis. 

The Advisers attempted, first of all, to establish a real friendship with the freshmen 
and to obtain their confidence. They tried to help them with their problems resulting 
from the abrupt transition from high school to college. With careful guard against man- 
ufacturing difficulties which do not exist, they provided the freshmen with accurate in- 
formation about the details of college life. Suggestions and aid concerning extra-curricular 
activities, East Campus affiliations, scholastic difficulties, recreational opportunities — all 
this and much more comprised the work of the Council. At the same time, a close per- 
sonal relationship enabled the Advisers to assist in the solution of more personal problems. 
The Freshman Advisory Council feels that its first year has been a successful one. As 
well as satisfactorily fulfilling its major aims, it has established itself and has lain a foun- 
dation for the work of future Councils. The interest, cooperation, and work of the mem- 
bers, together with the aid and advice of Merrimon Cunningim and Dr. James Truesdale, 
all contributed much toward the achievement of a successful first year of activity. It is 
hoped that its work will continue to grow in scope and meaning, and that the Council will 
thereby take a worthy place among those groups that are striving for an ever greater 
Dukc University. 

First ro-c: Scott, Haardt, Hirst, Shockloss, Gordon, Heise, Shannon, Burns 
Second row: Fogg, Dennis, Watts, Rink, Desvernine, Nesbitt, Meyerson 

Cunningim, Fair, Rague, Voder, Mason, Stovall, Hock, McCracken 


mi row: 



Sixteen years ago the women of old Trinity College sensed the need of some literary 
center of their own wherein to focus their mutual creative desire and interest in literature. 
And so, in 1922, Zeta Chapter of Chi Delta Phi, national honorary literary sorority, was 
brought to this campus. Accepting the national purpose of establishing an organization 
for the informal study, criticism, and creation of literary works, and for recognizing the 
merit of those college women interested in writing, Zeta has fulfilled its aim through the 
years with a success that assures its place on the campus. 

Despite the stigma of "musty-garreted, cloud-gazing literati" that might be attached 
to the name, the sorority is one of sincere interest and enjoyment. Stress was placed this 
year upon informal afternoon tea discussions for those men and women students and 
faculty members interested in modern literature. Because of the enthusiastic success 
with which these tea discussions have met, it is Zeta's hope to establish them as one of 
the unofficial campus institutions. 

As for the creative output of the sorority's own budding authoresses, this year was an 
especially productive one. Many short stories, articles, and poems furnished material for 
critical study by the group. Short stories by sisters Jane Dusenbury, and Betty Marshall 
were most favorably criticized by the national editor of the sorority magazine, Litterateur. 
Sister Dusenbury, already playwright and Co-ed editor of the Archive, spreads her wings 
further as senior class poet. The Archive rarely goes to press without a poem of merit by 
Virginia Hodges, or thought-provoking stories by Helen Leslie. Betty Ann Stowell con- 
centrates her ability, editorially speaking, in co-editorship of the Chronicle- Jean Kern, in 
the fashionable featuring of Kern's Kerner. Irene Stutson is another writing in the jour- 
nalistic vein. Charlotte Miller and Tom Newsom as yet have not published their closet 
poetry. The two Janes, Gunn and Love, find time for "occasional" verse and stories. 
As chapter correspondent, June Southworth officially devotes her talent to the art of let- 
ters. Jane Bail figures in a story now and then between treasurer's reports. The short 
stories of Joan Bliss and Helen B. Smith have lately escaped publication. Dorothy Zer- 
bach limits her creations to the realm of honors. 

Another Milky in Zeta? The pen of tomorrow will write the verdict. 


First row: Stutson, Love, Dusenbury, Marshall, Kern, Zerbach, Stowell 
Second row: Miller, Gunn, Southworth, Smith, Bail, Leslie 




In 1934 the Student Forum Committee was established as a sub-committee of the 
Woman's Student Council. As such it meets and acts independently of the regulations of 
that bod}'. Members of the committee are selected from the rising senior class and are 
appointed by the Council and the retiring Forum committee. 

The purpose of this group, as outlined at the time of its founding, was to increase the 
intellectual life of the students of Duke University by bringing outside lecturers and en- 
tertainers to the school and by "furthering campus projects." During the four years that 
it has functioned, the committee has been very active in the first mentioned, and perhaps 
most basic, of these aims. It is now hoped that future committees will be able to take 
advantage of the second specification by the formation of a series of discussion groups led 
and participated in by students. 

Included on the lecture series of '37, '38 were Ruth Bryan Owen Rhode, Klaus Mann, 
Helen Howe, and Vilhjalmur Stefansson. Their presentations were: national diplomacy, 
Nazi Germany from a voluntary exile's point of view, a program of monologues, and the 
northward stretch of empire, respectively. These topics made up what seemed to the 
committee to be a well-rounded program. Each selection was made with the consent of 
the university administration and with the assistance of Mrs. Z. B. Vance, who has been 
the committee's adviser since its formation. 

When possible, the forum committee arranges meetings between interested groups of 
students and the guest speakers. It is also their custom to give some form of entertain- 
ment in honor of the visiting lecturers while they remain in Durham. This year a recep- 
tion was held for Mrs. Rhode and luncheons were given for Mr. Mann and Miss Howe. 

Funds necessary to bring these speakers and entertainers to Duke are obtained from the 
Student Government fees of the Woman's College. The assessment, which entitles each 
girl to a season ticket, amounts to one dollar. This year admission was charged to the 
general public for Airs. Rhode's lecture and for Miss Howe's program in order to provide 
the surplus necessary for the opening of next year's series. The two remaining lectures 
were open to the public. 











Believing that those of its members who achieve exceptional scholastic success should 
have recognition, and wishing to encourage high scholarship among all its members as well 
as the members of the freshman classes to come, the Class of 1940, during its freshman 
year, drew up the plans for an honorary scholastic society for the freshmen of the Woman's 

Its qualifications for membership are an irreproachable citizenship record and a schol- 
astic average of 2.25 quality points per semester hour of work carried for the first semester 
or for the entire freshman year. 

The name, "Ivy," was selected because of the symbolic use of ivy by the ancient Romans 
to represent the attainment of knowledge. The appropriate motto, "Scientia usque cres- 
cat," the colors gold and ivy green, and the identification badge, a small gold pin the 
shape of an ivy leaf were chosen by the class. 

On February 15, 1937, twelve freshmen were called in a regular meeting of the Woman's 
College Government Association to become the Charter members of the organization. 
This group drew up a constitution and adopted as their purpose the encouragement of 
scholarship, the fostering of a well rounded personality, and the stimulation of intellectual 
curiosity among the freshmen. Miss Elizabeth Anderson, Dean of Freshmen, was elected 
an honorary member and adviser. In the fall of 1937 two additional members were ini- 
tiated upon the basis of the entire year's average. 

Although comparatively new on the Campus, it is hoped that Ivy will serve as a stim- 
ulus to successful endeavor in scholarship to all future classes in the first year of their 
college careers. 


First row: Wertz, Conrad, Evans, Lane, Cooley, Van Sciver, Secrest 
Second row: Kramer, Bail, Gerow, Ward, Gracely, Perkins 





Phi Eta Sigma is the only honorary scholastic fraternity on the Duke Campus for which 
freshmen are eligible. It is a national honorary society founded by the late Dean Thomas 
Arkle Clark on the Campus of the University of Illinois, in 1923. The local chapter, Al- 
pha Eta, was established in 193 1, and under the influence of the late Dean M. Arnold 
received its charter, as a chapter of Phi Eta Sigma, in 1932. Dean Alan K. Manchester, 
an honorary member, is now the faculty adviser for the fraternity. 

Phi Eta Sigma was founded on the firm belief that a promise of early reward will spur 
a man on to his best. It is argued that the very length of the period required for Phi 
Beta Kappa is the most difficult obstacle to overcome. Therefore, by keeping the morale 
of the freshman keyed to a high pitch for the first year, Phi Eta Sigma feels it is in a 
measure materially responsible for aiding at least several freshmen each year towards 
the much-cherished "Phi Bete" average. 

Membership in Phi Eta Sigma is extended as a reward to those first year men who, by 
their scholastic accomplishments, show that they possess exceptional ability. The re- 
quirements for membership are equal to the Phi Beta Kappa average for one semester, 
2.25 quality points per semester hour of work carried. 

At the suggestion of the fraternity, the entire freshman class of '40 donated a bronze 
scholarship plaque to be sponsored by the chapter, this plaque to be awarded on the 
basis of freshman dormitory averages. In addition to this plaque, Phi Eta Sigma has 
succeeded in persuading the social Greek letter fraternities to donate a scholarship cup 
which the chapter will sponsor. The basis for this award is to be the June averages of 
the social fraternities' pledge classes. 

The fraternity has in the past year risen to a position of decided importance, especially 
in the eyes of the freshman students who have been spurred on by promise of reward to 
achieve their very best. Thus, Phi Eta Sigma, by fostering high ideals of scholarship 
among freshmen in order to start them along the proper path, has obtained for itself a 
secure position on the Duke Campus. 


First row: Berncr, Maddern^Bonc, Guerry,|jDorsey, Morel, Taylor 
Second row: Brooks, Ralston, Stetler, Abbott, .Dimond, Watson, Thomas 
Third row: Weiner, Bonnet, Townsend, Beightol, Ader, Miller 



Toward the close of the last century, or during the period of "the Gay Nineties," a 
group of men at old Trinity wrote the Constitution and the Ritual which are still the in- 
spiration of the present 9019 Society. Founded as it was in this gayest period of Amer- 
ican history, it is perhaps fitting that its members ever have been the "bright lights" of 
the campus, scholastically speaking. At the time of its founding, 9019 was the only hon- 
orary organization on the campus, and in its clubrooms in "the Old Inn" a number of 
men were initiated who later brought glory to Trinity. 

Membership into 9019 is granted on the basis of two consecutive years of study at Trin- 
ity College with an average grade of 2.25 quality points per semester hour — nothing more 
—but think of the legions of students who fail to average "C".M! Elections into 9019 are 
held both in the Fall and Spring of each year. The spring election is accompanied by the 
annual 9019 Spring Banquet held on February 21 in honor of Washington's Birthday, at 
which time there is a reunion of all old and new members. We are assured that the mem- 
bers do not imply that Washington was a charter member. 

The purposes of the organization are the fostering of scholarship and the support of all 
movements in college, city, or state which are aimed at cultural or intellectual advance- 
ment. The high ideals and accomplishments of its members; in and after college, speak 
admirably of the success of 9019 in accomplishing its purpose by the best method we know, 
namely, setting the example. 

Besides being a scholastic fraternity, the organization aims at promoting student in- 
terests on the campus. During the past year 9019 has laid the foundation of, and has been 
completing plans for their share in the newly-roused "student-faculty relations" project. 
Who is more fitted to establish such relations? 

By continuing and broadening such programs, 9019 hopes to become, more and more, 
an influential factor in the university life; to assist in raising the cultural and scholastic 
standards of the college. 



i\ WL.mlt 

mM <— Mm 

M? m\-~ 

First row: Sheehan, Bane, Bailey, Bynum, Jones, Garber, Bransford, Spurgeon, Carl, Webster 
Second rozv: Few, Miller, Russel, Williams, Craven, Haardt, Duncan, Ris, Landreth, Daane 
Third row: Kreiser, Van Voorhis, Morgan, Fine, Williams, Baker, Senff, Pope 




P resident 

With the ending of the year, the last echo of "freshman" drift into oblivion. B. O. S., 
the freshman haunt, rests peacefully 'til the dawning of a new year. 

Founded in 1917, Beta Omega Sigma was established as an honorary Sophomore organ- 
ization at Trinity College and endowed with the duties of instructing the freshmen as to 
regulations and the preserving of traditions on the campus. Each year since its founding 
B. O. S. has regularly proven its worth ... as an aid and incentive for the first year men. 

This year again, B. O. S. members gave their services toward freshman orientation, 
but as this first period in instruction in regulations passed so did the cordial smile of 
B. O. S. men. Discipline was the order . . . "Where's that dink, freshman? Got any 
matches?" Freshmen sensed the air of subordination . . . some sensed more than that 
as Rat Court was held regularly to correct the unruly. 

Football season presented B. 0. S. with another chance to direct the freshman . . . 
"All freshmen out" . . . Homecoming found B. O. S. in its glory as members proudly 
marshalled the freshmen in parade before cheering thousands. Then, as the fraternity 
gathers together to discuss plans for the remainder of the year, we find Jones arguing with 
a holdout and trying to preserve his dignity . . . Hanlon and West on special duty to 
house "N" . . . Chapman riding the wooden tower of Piza . . . Then came the annual 
B. O. S. -Sandals dance in February which climaxed a most successful functional year. 
Under the pleasant influence of music (?), B. O. S. as well as freshmen enjoyed an atmos- 
phere of relaxation. 

With the incoming men elected in April, B. O. S. served its final decree of judgment. 
Initiates donned the traditional garb of pink slips, straw hats, and red woolen socks, and 
devoted the entire day to bustling about the campus at the commands of the upperclass- 
men. Thus the neophytes were inducted and even though many a bruise was inflicted it 
was a sign of recognition. 

And so with the ending year, B. O. S. passes on to its oncoming members an organiza- 
tion steeped in tradition, carrying the burden of duty which they must serve to the limits 
of their ability. As goes B. O. S. so go the traditions of Duke University. 

First rozi\- Palmer, Sommerville, Penfield, Allison, Jones, Banks, Russell, Parsons, West 
Second row: Berncr, Zavlaris, Lautz, Stivers, Ribar, Brand, Hobstetter, Everett, Kelley 
Third rozv: Bolton, Gray, Auld, Chapman, Hanlon, Leopoldt, Onken, Gardner, Taylor 



If Noah could see the Ark now, would he recognize it? We doubt it, with all its new 
furniture, curtains, ping-pong and card tables, and above all, the new records. Noah 
would have a hot time in the old Ark tonight, along with the rest of the boys and gals 
from the University. Each year the Ark has grown in popularity and has become one 
of the finest spots available for an evening of fun — thanks to Sandals. This year the or- 
ganization, under the capable leadership of Rosanna Brewer, has made elaborate plans 
for the expansion of the recreational hall into a two-roomed affair. It will be for future 
Sandals to continue this work. 

Aside from the Ark project, the original purpose of Sandals was to play messenger boy 
and general aid to the Student Government heads. It is still the very special and impor- 
tant privilege of a Sandal to check roll at Student Government meetings. 

And what would poor "Sally Freshman" do without some Sandals gal to carry her bags 
and to show her the ropes? The combined efforts of Sandals and the Freshman Advisers 
to direct the new girl through the first difficult weeks of college life has proved successful. 

By no means is it all work and no play for the Sandals. The B. O. S.-Sandals dance is 
a gala occasion. The banquet for newly-elected Sandals is also quite an enjoyable affair. 
The annual picnic, in the minds of some, takes second place as the most popular function. 

For ten years this sophomore group has carried on with the helpful advice of Miss 
Evelyn Barnes. Miss Barnes has found it necessary to resign from her position which is 
now filled by Miss Huccabee. 



First row: Gee, Murphy, Davis, Collins, Van Sciver, Rauschenberg, Perkins, Secrest, Seawell 
Second row: Scott, Knight, Henry, Sarmiento, McCreery, Kelley, Ward, Raup 





Delta Phi Rho Alpha is a local honorary athletic sorority which was created as a sister 
organization to Tombs, the athletic fraternity for men. This sorority was founded in 
1 92 1 and since then has become one of the traditions on the campus. 

There is a definite need for women's interest in outdoor sports and athletic activity. 
This organization is the answer to such a demand. 

Every year, nine new members are chosen for their leadership and interest in athletics 
on the campus. It is the custom for these pledges to appear in the traditional "goat" 
costume — a muddy blouse, black cotton hose, one white shoe, one black shoe — and to 
carry a rolling pin with the Greek inscription A$PA inscribed upon it. 

This year, for the first time, the sorority is going to sponsor an Inter-sorority Tennis 
Tournament. Each year, in addition, an inter-class basketball tournament is fostered. 
The winning team is awarded a banner with class numerals. This promotes an interest 
in athletics which stimulates friendly rivalries and participation in healthful sports. 

The following girls were initiated this year: Farrar Babcock, Nancy Brown, Erminie 
Catchpole, Jo Collins, Doris Colsh, Betty Marshall, Maxine Neushul, Bobby Ryan, Jean 

First row: Stamets, Thorns, Townsend, Wilkins, Bliss, Widgery 
Second row: Briggs, Patrick, Larsen, Beall 



The Nereidian Club, a local honorary swimming organization, is composed of those 
girls who excell in swimming and diving ability. The club has proved to be a fine incen- 
tive to those co-eds interested in water sports, and it has become one of the most coveted 
honors to be selected for membership. The purposes of the club are to recognize ability 
and to promote efficiency in aquatic and diving abilities among the women of Duke Uni- 

Try-outs are held twice each year in order to determine the qualifications of the appli- 
cants for membership. Various tests in diving, speed swimming, form swimming and 
other water accomplishments are given at this time; each applicant is carefully graded by 
the members of the club who are trained to judge the events. The new Nereids are ad- 
mitted on the basis of their grades by a vote of the entire membership of the club. 

A feature which is of great interest to the whole campus is the annual water pageant 
which is presented by the entire group. Always assured of an over-capacity crowd, the 
girls practice diligently, and on the evening of the show, perfection is the keynote. Soft 
music accompanies the swimming as the mermaids glide about in the water forming intri- 
cate figures. Diving, form swimming, and novelty numbers round out the pageant. 

This year the Nereidian Club has set a new precedent by its participation in the Na- 
tional Intercollegiate Telegraphic Swimming meet which is sponsored by the Swan Club 
of the University of Alabama. Colleges from all over the country are entered in this 
annual meet, and the results are watched for with eagerness. Other activities include 
participation in the Spring and Fall swimming meets sponsored by the Women's Athletic 
Association, and a program of water activities within the group. 

This year's Nereidian Club, judging from the increased membership and activities, 
feels that it has accomplished much toward encouraging aquatic sports. The future looks 
bright for King Neptune's mermaids, and undoubtedly the members will continue to pro- 
mote the best interests of the organization. 



\4 .1 #^) C* A 

First, row: Green, Hollmeyer, Standard, Beall, Knight, Creery, Bliss, Newsom, Denaple 
Second row: Conger, Collins, Adams, Richards, Ware, Costigan, Goddard, Baker, Clarke 
Third row: Hess, D. Henry, Colsh, Driscoll, B. Henry, Ryan, Chase 




Pre si (I rut 

Hesperian Union traces its origin to June 26, 1851, when, at Normal College, the Hes- 
perian Literary Society was organized. In the succeeding years it played a role of tre- 
mendous importance in campus affairs, and a spirited rivalry was carried on with the 
Columbia Literary Society. 

But in recent years literary societies throughout the entire college world began to feel 
the effect of competition from various specialized organizations, each of which tended to 
subtract from the functions of the all-inclusive literary societies; and Hesperian Society 
was no exception to the rule. Yet no one group seemingly recognized the urgent necessity 
of cultivating forensic ability among its members. So, when in 1936 the Hesperian Lit- 
erary Society reorganized under the new name of Hesperian Union, that important fact 
was given first consideration. It was felt that true leaders must be capable of lucid 
expression of their feelings, and that the spoken word is still the most powerful single 
factor in any attempt to influence the minds of men. 

Therefore the Constitution of Hesperian Union reads: "The primary purpose of Hes- 
perian Union shall be to serve as a practical laboratory for the development of excellence 
in all phases of speaking. This shall be construed to mean the attainment of critical 
thinking, clarity of composition, conversational delivery, stage presence and poise, and a 

general adeptness of oral expression in public." 

Programs are arranged with the above view in mind, and the enthusiastic reception 

accorded them by the student members is ample indication for the realized opportunity 

to train themselves in speech by practice in an entirely natural situation, which is precisely 

what the Hesperian Union affords Duke students. 

Hesperian Union draws its members from the ranks of prominent Duke Students. Fine 

tribute to its success is the fact that it has placed six members on varsity debating squads, 

and has been ably represented in intramural debate tournaments, and public speaking 


O (ftp "A 

■1? n 

■ t 

P n &£)& 

First row: Stamey, Blackeney, Morrow, Williams, Seawell, Brown, Fitzpatrick, Carter, Goldstein, Holt, Marlowe, 

Macauley, Daane 
Second row: Fuller, Mueller, Weinstein, Dusenbury, Mitchell, Benson, Johnston, Culbreth, Heaton, Williams, Young, 

Goldsmith, Edwards 
Third row: Friedland, Strausbaugh, Cooley, Gobble, McCracken, Carter, Crannell, Scott, Murray, Simpson 




First organized almost a hundred years ago in 1846, at Union Institute, Columbia Lit- 
erary Society has seen Trinity College grow from a small church school into a nationally 
famous university. During its near-century of existence, Columbia has contributed much 
to the college life of which it is a part. 

In the old days, when there were fewer organizations to claim campus attention, literary 
societies were the centers of campus activities, and in their organization there was pro- 
vision for every interest. Social gatherings, honorary awards, publication, and musical 
interests, as well as discussion and debate, were promoted under their sponsorship. Many 
activities prominent today had their origin in literary societies. The Duke Chronicle, for 
instance, was first published in 1881 by Columbia Literary Society under the name of the 
College Herald. 

In recent years, however, Columbia has seen most of its activities assumed by other 
groups. Fraternities have taken over the social life, debating and public speaking are 
sponsored by the University, and a myriad of other organizations compete in every field. 
So Columbia has therefore, turned its attention principally to discussion groups conducted 
by members and by faculty speakers on national and campus topics. 

This year such subjects as the Japanese War, America's Foreign. Policy, Sterilization, 
and the American Merchant Marine were discussed in regular meetings. The ancient 
rivalry between Columbia and Hesperian Union was resumed in a debate on deferred 

At the present time the Society is being reorganized in order to interest more people in 
its activities and to extend its work to other projects. It is considering a proposal to spon- 
sor lectures on the Duke Campus by nationally famous speakers and prominent figures 
in public life. The Society seeks new ways in which it can better serve the University 
and looks forward to an increasing interest in intelligent discussion of social problems on 
the Duke Campus. 




First row: Gray, Williams, Morgan, Britton, Rhodes, McLain, Kingsbury 
Second row: Bolton, Hanlon, Bowen, Kerr, Rosen, Moise, Braynard 





The Pre-Medical Society was organized in the spring of 1937. The movement rapidly 
gained impetus, and with thirty-one charter members, the society was given definite form 
by the drawing up of a constitution and the election of officers for the coming year. 

The formation of the Pre-Medical Society grew out of a desire on the part of a great 
number of pre-medical students for a cooperative organization in which they might ob- 
tain the necessary knowledge and associations to enable them to appreciate, discuss, and 
solve intelligently many of the questions and problems arising in their minds. 

The Society aims to establish a closer relationship between the pre-medical students 
and the faculties of both the Undergraduate and Medical Schools. In doing so, it con- 
stantly endeavors to develop among pre-medical students an ever increasing sense of the 
high standards of character and responsibility embodied in the medical profession. The 
Society resolves to emphasize the correlation of a general cultural background with the 
more specific pre-medical training, and has advisers from both the Undergraduate and 
Medical Schools. 

The Pre-Medical Society, having completed the first year of its existence on the Duke 
campus has gained considerable prestige in its field and looks forward to an ever-increasing 
scope of activities. It is with this view in mind that the members of this society anticipate 
the growth of this organization. 

First row: Glasson, Morgan, Lentz, Winston, Rathbun, Schiffer, Orton, Bransford 
Second row: Furlong, Davis, Home, J. Howard, L. Howard, McLain, Morgan, Baldwin 
Third row: Purnell, Lee, Floyd, Gobble, P. Davis, Greenawalt, Rogers, Brundage 
Fourth row: Thompson, Farrell, Jaquet, Adams, Kuperman, Gager, Cozart, Harris 
Fifth row: Benson, Weber, Hughes, Dawson, Bone, Woodard, Goode, Browning 
Sixth row: Conrad, Peters, McGimsey, Culbreth, Moise, Erickson, Daugherty, West 
Seventh row: Baird, Davis, Burns, Court, Wooddy, Blount, Atkins, Littler 
Eighth row: Perdue, Slatkin, Sommers, Duncan, Jancsics, Kerman, Parsons, Cale 
Ninth row: Moran, Koop, Henderson, Lane, Hiatt, Campbell 
Tenth row: Strickland, Eagles, Burleson, Bew, Banks 


■A * i 
o ^ n n fi 






Delta Phi Alpha has completed its sixth year of existence on the Duke campus. Having 
developed from the local German Club which in the spring of 193 r lost its identity, it 
has attempted to perpetuate and to extend the ideals of that body. Membership in this 
fraternity, like that of other honorary organizations, is based on scholarship. Those stu- 
dents who have earned an average of 2.25 quality points per semester hour through the 
second year of German or its equivalent, and who evidence an interest in the German 
language, literature, and culture are eligible for membership. The basic purpose of the 
organization is to bring together such able students, and by providing them, through so- 
cial means, with advantages denied them as individuals, to help them sustain and broaden 
their interest. 

The colors of the organization are red, black, and gold. The key, bearing the coat of 
arms in three colors, is the complete emblem of the fraternity. The German eagle in gold 
is raised on a black background. In the center of the eagle's breast is a shield upon which 
the three Greek letters, Delta Phi Alpha, are engraved. 

This year the fraternity has again sponsored German films on the campus, with the 
object in view of inducing Quadrangle Pictures to bring German films to the campus 
regularly at a reasonable admission. The German cinema Emit unci Die Detektive was pre- 
sented in Page Auditorium, December 13 by Delta Phi Alpha with the cooperation of the 
German Department. The same evening an organlog of German songs played by Bob 
\ an Camp was thoroughly enjoyed by the large appreciative audience. Emil unci Die 
Detektwe was especially popular because it is the film version of a story that is well known 
to students of German. The Delta Phis have proved that German movies are a success 
on the campus, and as a result other foreign language groups are attempting the same. 
Delta Phi Alpha deserves praise for its excellent service to the University in this particular 

First row: Weber, Mueller, Pace, Stocks, Hanig, Sundholm, Tobcy, Marx, Kuemper, Kingsbury, von Glahn, Fager, 

Second roiv: Barnwell, Williamson, Gee, Russel, Hughes, Bailey, Samuels, Scott, Fliflet, Scanlon, Pope, Jancsics, Littler. 
Third row: Carl, Hey ward, Roesti, Varnes, Griffiths, Stetler, Lowenstein, Kuperman, Krummel, Cozart, Jones 



Iota Gamma Pi was founded in October 1922, by a group of thirteen students from the 
scientific departments of Trinity College. Previous to this time there was no organiza- 
tion of any kind devoted primarily to the interests of students in the different scientific 
fields, and there was feeling among a few interested students that there should be some 
society or group which would promote fraternal interests among men in the fields of 
science. They also desired to recognize scholarship and leadership in this work. 

This fraternity is composed of twenty or twenty-five men from the junior and senior 
classes of Trinity College who have excelled in scholarship and leadership, and who are 
primarily interested in some branch of scientific study. At the bi-monthly meetings of 
the fraternity the students give talks and discuss the latest developments in their own 
fields of study. Through these meetings the members of the fraternity gain valuable 
knowledge concerning what is going on in other lines of work, and at the same time each 
student has an opportunity to discuss his own findings. 

In stimulating interest in scientific studies and in rewarding with membership those 
students who demonstrate their proficiency in such subjects, Iota Gamma Pi is endeavor- 
ing to further enthusiasm for what it believes to be the primary purpose of college training. 
If the fraternity succeeds in its ideals, it will have performed a worthv service to the Uni- 


Pre side lit 

g£ ~ ^tjb^ Jkk MM 

First rozv: Flowers, Drake, Burhans, McGimsey, Falciani, Thomas, Littler 
Second row: Morgan, Dibeler, Kreiser, Pons, Hatch, Duncan, Gould 





Since its formation at Trinity College in 1905, Tombs, honorary athletic fraternity, has 
evolved into an organization that reaches far beyond its original concepts. It has' been 
the aim of this brotherhood not only to foster a finer sportsmanship on this campus but 
to cement firmly the relationship between Duke and other universities in the field of sports. 
Bej-ond these ideals there has grown up a more sacred charge to the members of this 
fraternity. It is their earnest wish to make the traditions of our college a living by-word 
to every student on the campus. Although one of Tombs' oldest traditions— Tombs 
Night— was dropped by the wayside, there are now identified with the society traditions 
that will live far longer. These traditions are built on substantial service to the Univer- 
sity, improving the athlete's position in the school set-up, and sponsoring activities which 
will add to the prestige of both the school and the organization. 

This year Tombs sponsored card stunts at the football games; provided entertainment 
for visiting teams; took over a very successful community sing; and laid plans for an an- 
nual ministrel show. Always a colorful part of the program is the initiation of the new 
members. Garbed in fancy costumes and wearing black-face, the athletic cavorters pro- 
vide a long-remembered show. 

There seems to be a growing need for a strong organization of this kind on the campus 
at Duke. This year it was Tombs that took hold of the lagging spirit and raised it into 
the greatest pep rally ever witnessed here. There are many services to be rendered by 
the men who wear the Blue and White, and these services extend far beyond the athletic 
fields. With the ambitious program planned and the success already experienced, Tombs 
should very soon come into its rightful place as a beneficial brotherhood. 

"* .O £* O onri 

VP- D P jT> 

▲Ls ^ ,k. >tf~, vL: A 

First rozc: Rouse, Deupree, Hackney, Colson, Small, Earngey, Hudgins, Ritter, Lipscomb, Turner, Rvon, Badgetl 
Brunansky, Edwards ' 6 ' 

S " 0n ? T0W: J hcher ' K ° OP ' SagCr ' Mann ' Sundho,m > Hil! > Smith, Doyle, Morse, Haas, Xaudain, Ris, Smith Farrar 
Ihird row: \ mcent, Spangler, Caskey, Sparks, Cree, Swindell, Miller, O'Mara, Kuemper, Thomas, Bergman, (ohnson 
Hulme, 1 lpton ' 

Fourth rozc: Wilson, Collins, Walker, Truesdale, Merchant, Goode, Bailey, Gardt, Alabaster, James, Hausser 



Alpha Kappa Psi is the oldest living organization composed of specialists in business 
organization and management. Devoted to fraternity, commerce, and collegiate inter- 
ests, its high objectives are first, to further the individual welfare of its members; secondly, 
to foster scientific research in the fields of commerce, accounting, and finance; thirdly, to 
educate the public to appreciate and demand higher ideals therein; and finally, to promote 
and advance in colleges such courses which lead to the successful appreciation of business 

Beta Eta Chapter at Duke was established in December 1929, and has played an active 
and important part in campus activities since that time. Each year the chapter extends 
membership to those students of the upper classes who are pursuing studies in Business 
Administration and who have shown their ability in this field. It is those who have 
proven their right to this recognition through their business activity on the campus who 
must carry on for Alpha Kappa Psi. 

During the past year, membership of the chapter has included forty-seven undergrad- 
uates and seven members of the faculty. A number of gatherings were fostered period- 
ically for the purpose of exchanging ideas among faculty and students. At such meetings 
and smokers various business men and professors have discussed current economic prob- 
lems and matters relating to business enterprises which are of interest to the members of 
Alpha Kappa Psi. In this way the members, both students and faculty, gain materially 
from their associations. 

The fraternity is not without social activities. Cabin parties, dances, and dinners tend 
to bind together more closely the many members of this organization. Then too, as an 
annual feature, the fraternity offers the Alpha Kappa Psi Scholarship Medallion to the 
senior maintaining the highest average in economic studies at Duke University. 

With all its activities and gatherings, Alpha Kappa Psi has probed thoroughly into the 
important problems of professional development in economics, and has become one of the 
most beneficial honorary organizations on the Duke Campus. 



n o 

First row: Rouse, Smith, Plumb, Leavenworth, Knight, Williams, Curtiss, Yoder, Hancock, Davis, Bowers, Carl 
Second row: F. Mason, Bane, H. Mason, Sykes, Kimmel, Wherrett, J. Spurgeon, Cox, Ingram, A. Spurgeon, Gillis, 

Third row: Perry, MacDonald, Ulrich, Blake, Haardt, Pawling, Kingsbury, Cure, Cooke. Ultes 
Fourth row: Eltinge, Huck, Murray, French, James, Gamsby, Fleetwood, Fliflet 














William Courtney 
Frank Dennis 
Willard Earngey 
Fred Edwar 
Danny Farrar 
Charles Fischer, _ 
George Frampton 
Elmore Hackney 
Thomas Jones 
Woodrow Lipscomb 

James Little 
Gil Mathews 
Scott Montgomery 
Howard Ris 
Thur Rouse, Jr. 
homas Ryon 
Donald Sheehan 
William Somerville 
Preston Webster, Jr. 


Professor H. E. Myers 

Dr. Frances Brown 
Vice President 

Professor James Cannon, III 

Dr. F. A. G. Cowper 
Member Executive Committee 

Professor R. N. > 
Member Executive Committee 


Perry Lee Jones (Miss) 
Walter Pons 
Martha Kate Schmidt 
Evelyn Ruth Klemme 
Harold Lee Flowers 
Joseph Milton Carl 
Roger Edward Bremer 
John Lackey Spurgeon 
John J. Plumb 
Betty Wyllys Stone 

George Taylor Bynum 
Elizabeth Ann Hollmeyer 


Frances Hilda Kirkpatrick 
Bruce Harold Greenfield 
Russell Yale Cooke 
Jane East 

Jesse Paul Kuperman 
Donald Henry Sheehan 
Horace Russell, Jr. 
Margaret Holmes Morto 
Oleta Jane Love 
Thomas Preston Webster, 
Mary Whitwell Bussey 
Arthur Joseph Dowling 
Marvin Hoyle Pope 
Roberta Elizabeth Townsend 
Howard Clinton Ris 
David Morgan Bane 


Annie Whitty Daniel 
Clark Alvin Crawford 
Paul Wesley Bransford 
Mary Cameron Forness 
Fan Auld 

Bill Justin Williams 
Milton Jerome Fine 
Walter Ray McCann 

argaret Mathilde Price 

enevieve Baggs 
Berry Collins Williams 
Thomas Ogburn Jones 
Murray Roger Garber 
Nellie Anna Opper 
Werner William Haardt 
Frank Ditmars Dennis 



(chesterfields are made of 
mild ripe tobaccos . . . rolled in 
pure cigarette paper ... the best 
ingredients a cigarette can have 

For You... there's MORE PLEASURE 
in Chesterfield's milder better taste 

Copyright 1938, Liggett & Myers Tobacco Co. 


he vS *J\m& u\®na&% 


l®Jt sk^a^i 


iaad xlaod 

300 ROOMS 300 BATHS 

Delightfully reminiscent 

Of the Old South 

Quaint of Fixture, Furnishing and 


Food deliciously prepared 

And graciously served 

Combining everything you've 

Dreamed of to make an eating 

Place alluring 

Drop in today! 

Bring your friends, or 


Enjoy a rare mood 

And a meal you'll never forget 

Priced to help you come often! 

G. W. SUMMERSON, Manager 



Pritchard-Bright & Company 

— A Durham institution since 1911 

Pritchard-Bright & Company stands today as Durham's oldest men's 
wear store. Founded 27 years ago, it still represents high principles 
and a square deal in business — just as it did on that clear Autumn 
morning in 1911 when Pritchard-Bright & Co., first opened for 

Throughout these years Duke faculty and students have depended 
on us to supply "Tomorrow's Styles Today"! We have not failed — 
and today we feel a deep sense of gratification for the friendship of 
our neighbors at Duke Univrsity. 

Pritchard-Bright & Company 

Washington Duke Hotel Building 




Insurers for 



Adams, Willis R., Bethel, X. C. 
Adcock, John- F., 510 Laurel St., 

Pottsville, Pa. 
Ai.mand. A. J., 1305 Louisiana 

St., Little Rock, Ark. 
Axastor, Herbert P., 23 Ervan 

Terrace, Vineland, X. J. 
Anderson, Albert L., 461 Su- 

vanoy Place, Pelhani Manor, 

X. V. 

Andertox, James A., 201 B 
Ave., Oil City, Pa. 

Ardoi.ixo, Johx, 38 Rector St.. 
Metuchen, X. Y. 

Arnold. Robert H., 525 Mifflin 
Ave., Wilkensburg, Pa. 


Badge it. Clarence E., I s ' 
Spring St.. Mt. Airy, \. C. 

Bailey, J. Eugene, 2107 Ala- 
bama St., Fort Wayne, Jnd. 

Baily, George, West Lake 
I, Canandaigua, X. Y. 

Baird, Joh\ W., 124 North Si., 
Henderson, Tenn. 

Baker. William R.. 22 Oriole 
Ave., Bronxville. X. Y. 

Baldwin, John- P., 399 Xew 
York Ave., Rochester, Pa. 

Bane, David M., 104 Murray 
Ave., I. niontown, Pa. 

Barber, William L., 104 Sit- 
greaves St., Phillipsburg, X. J. 

Barry, Edward E., Jr., 2105 
Greenhill Rd., Lansdowne, Pa. 

Barton, Lee S., 206 South Sev- 
enth St., Muskogee, Okla. 

Beatty, Robert R., S09 Berkley 
Ave., Charlotte, X. C. 

Beck, Willard S., Hotel Ritten- 
house, Philadelphia, Pa. 

Belding, Cordon, 125 Hobart 
Ave., Summit, X. J. 

Beneke, Charles C, 30 Ro- 
mudy Road, Wheeling, W. Va. 

Bierstein. Joseph, Jr., [348 
Liberty St., Harrisburg, Pa. 

Black, Roberi ■'['., 11 Plymouth 
St., Montclair, X. J. 

Blackburn, Linwood E., H.^ 
Cool Spring St., Fayetteville, 

X. C. 

Boeker, Roberi ()., 112 Pearl 
St.. Seymour, Conn. 

Bone, Roger \V., Route No. 2, 
Nashville, \. C. 

Bowers, 11. Franklin, 318 E. 
Westover Ave., Petersburg, 

Bowers, Lawrence R., White- 
ville, X. C. 

Bowman. Thomas E., Jr., 1541 
State St., Harrisburg, Pa. 

Bransford, Paul W., 1931 
Xichol Ave., Anderson, Ind. 

Bremer, Roger E., 105 Laich- 
mont Road, Elmira, X. V. 

Bretz, George W., Jr., 824 
Highland Ave., Bethlehem, Pa. 

Brown, William E., 128 State 
St., Newtown, Pa. 

Brunansky, Joe, 1906 Sixth 
Ave., Beaver Kails, Pa. 

Brundage, Oliver LI., 800 Up- 
land Ave., Upland, Pa. 

Buckey, Charles Y.. 600 Car- 
roll St., Akron, Ohio 

lit ckingham, Walter 1L. 175 
Davis St.. Bradford. Pa. 

lit rns, Arthur G., 8038 West 
Chester Road, Upper Darby, 

Bynum, Georgi T., 854 X. 
Hawthorne Road, Winston- 
Salem, X. c. 


Cameron, Edward, Pine \ iew, 

X. c 

Campbell, John M., 2.^7 Wilson 
Ave., Uniontown, Pa. 

Cake, Herbert A., 157 Mont- 
gomery St., Poughkeepsie, 
X. Y. 

Carl, Joseph M., 2557 North 
2nd St., Harrisburg, Pa. 

Caroon, William J., Jr., 76 
Hancock St., New Bern, N. C. 

Carpenter, John G., Hague, 
X. V. 

Carpenter R. R. M., Mont- 
chauin, Del. 

Carson, William L., 26251 
Lake Shore Blvd., Euclid, 

Caskey, Claude O., Jr., 215 
North Raleigh St., Marl ins- 
burg, W. Va. 

Clare, George W., 152 East 
Main St., Waterloo, N. V. 

Clark, Harry V., 8614 11 It It 
St., Richmond Hill, X. Y. 

Clark, Morris M., Philadel- 
phia, Tenn. 

Clark, Richard S.. (.527 Kit 
bridge St., Philadelphia, Pa. 

Clay, Albert G., Maysville St., 
Mt. Sterling, Ky. 

C't o\ er, Carl, Box 86, Ftnox, 

Cobleigh, Nelson S., 10 Crane 

Ave., White Plains, X. V. 

Coe. John D., S4 Pierpont Si.. 
Waterbury, Conn. 

Coin. Thomas (I., 55 South 
Clinton Ave., Bay Shore, X. V. 

Cooke, Russell Y., Jr.. 380 
Ridge Ave., Evanston, 111. 

Cooper, Samuel A., 159 Con- 
necticut Ave., Xew London, 

Corbett, William H., Box 
1139, Wilmington, X. C. 

Courtney, William M., 914 
Berkley Ave., Charlotte, X. C. 

Covington, John W., Jr., Ill 
Everett St., Rockingham, 
X. C. 

Cox. Nathan, Clarkton, X. C. 

Cozart, David L., Box 914, 

Whitaker Drive, Raleigh, N.C. 

Crannei.l, Wilbur H., Jr., 
Loudonville, Albany, X. Y. 

Crawford, Clark A., 226 West 
14th St., Elmira Heights. X. Y. 

Cure, Jack C, Pine Hill, X. Y. 
Curtis, Pail \L, 10S Odell 
Place, ( [reensboro, X. C. 

Curtiss, Cordon W., Jr., 2854 
HabershamRoad, Atlanta, Ga. 


Darling, Byron C. Route No. 
I. Stanford, Conn. 

D.w is. Fred P.. 1 15 Prospect 
St., Newport, \ t. 

Davis, James C. 306 South 
Main St., Greenville, Pa. 

Dennis, Frank D., 8 Wetmore 
Ave., Morristown, X. J. 

"To WIN and HOLD 
Honor Grades . . I recommend a 


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Firestone Tires, Batteries and Accessories 

American Gas and Oil 




Be Sure That it is Pascholl's MEL-O-TOAST 

New Plant, Corner Duke and Morgan Streets 


Dehr, Paul F., Susquehanna 
Blvd., West Hazleton, Pa. 

Deupree, William J., Jr., 35 
Orchard Road, Ft. Mitchell, 

Devoe, Charles W., 146 Wash- 
ington St., N.E., Warren, Ohio 

De Sabatino, Mauro A., 2801 
Broome, Wilmington, Del. 

Doniger, Walter J. 1026 Cum- 

bermeade Road, Palisades, 

Dowling, Arthur J., 311 East 

Bolton St., Savannah, Ga. 
Doyle, Robert S., 3725 Jocclyn 

St., Washington, D. C. 

Ducker, Andrew L., Jr., 15-10 
Queens Road, Charlotte, N. C. 


Eakin, Leroy., Jr, Mayflower 
Hotel, Washington, D. C. 

Earngey, Willard P., Box 340, 
San Marcos, Texas 

Edwards, Fred C, 266 West 
Fourth St., Bloomsburg, Pa. 

Edwards, James F., 115 Alex- 
ander St., Oxford, N. C. 

Edwards, Newton W., 5621 
Kenwood Ave., Chicago, 111. 

Ei.ting, William S., 72 Maiden 
Lane, Kingston, N. Y. 

Evans, Henry S., 805 Watts St., 
Durham, N. C. 

Fager, (osepii S., 1952 High St. 
Camp Hill, Pa. 

Fair, David A., 900 Seventh 
Ave., Altoona, Pa. 

Farrar, Danny R., 43 St. Louis 
St., Youngstown, Ohio 

Farrar, William B., 62 Wash- 
ington St., Summerville, Ga. 

Faulkner, Clifford R., 8939 
Whitney Ave, Elmhurst, 
N. Y. 

Feagins, Carroll St., .412 N. 
Main St., Baxley, Ga. 

Ferguson, B. Troy, 2807 White 
Oak Drive, Raleigh, N. C. 

Ferguson, Richard E., Jr., 38 
Walnut St., Clinton, N. C. 

Fickf.s, William H. Newport, 

Fine, Milton, 309 21st Ave., 
Hattiesburg, Miss. 

Finn, Thomas D., 216 Coram 
Ave., Shelton, Conn. 

Fischer, Charles H., Jr., 36 
Forest Road, West Haven, 

Fitzpatrick, Francis J., Jr., 
85 Hillcrest Road, Maplewood, 

Flenner, George B., 141 Nes- 
bit Terrace, Irvington, N. J. 

Flowers, Harold L., 1434 17th 
St., Hickory, N. C. 

Floyd, John L., Gasburg, Va. 
Foulk, William 4'., Jr., Coch- 
ranville, Pa. 

Funkhouser, J. 0., 639 Oak Hill 
Ave., Hagerstown, Md. 

Gager, John J., Yantie, Conn. 
Gale, Elmer T., Route No. 1, 

Clinton, N. C. 
Gannon, Paul T., 70 South 

Highwood Ave., Glen Rock, 


Garber, Murray R., 50 Jeffer- 
son St., Bradford, Pa. 

Garland, Porter H., 771 A 
Haywood Road, West Ashe- 
ville, N. C. 

Gerard, Frank 4"., 419 College 

St., Grenada, Miss. 
Gillis, Philip H., 642 Belgrove 

Drive, Arlington, N. ]. 
Gorin, Jeremiah J., Box 1802, 

Cristobal, Canal Zone 
Gould, Robert K., Wantage 

Ave., Hamburg, N. |. 
Graves, James E., Box 778, 

Richmond, Va. 
Greenawalt, Robert, 3899 

North Front St., Harrisburg, 

Greenfield, Bruce H., 6501 

North 8th St., Philadelphia, 

Greenwood, Porter C, Moun- 
tain Rest, S. C. 
Griffith, James M., 120 Boas 

St., Harrisburg, Pa. 
Griffiths, William H., Jr., 

Glen Oaks Club, Great Neck, 

N. Y. 

IIaardt, Werner W., 255 

( (range Road, Montclair, N. J. 

Haas, Richard G., 260 Lora 
Ave., Youngstown, Ohio 

Hackney, Elmore H, 530 War- 
ren St., Durham, N. C. 

Hallock, Charles B., 219 Main 
St., Johnson City, N. Y. 

Hamilton, Robert A.. Jr., 76 
Poplar St., Ridgelield Park, 

Harrell, Haywood L., Route 1, 
Box 92, Rich Square, N. C. 

Harris, Joe F., 2005 Stone St., 
Raleigh, N. C. 

Hartz, Fred H., 21 West 34th 

St.. Bayonne, N. J. 
Hathaway, George W., 4405 

Guernsey St., Bellaire, Ohio 

Haufler, Robert C, 469 North 
Grove St., East Orange, N. J. 

Hausser, Harry E., 1326 Pine 
St., Scranton, Pa. 

Heise, Kenneth C, 6829 West 
31st. St., Berwyn, 111. 

Hench, William S., Jr., S07 
Green St., Harrisburg, Pa. 

Herndon, Fred J., Route No. 3, 
Durham, N. C. 

Herring, Benjamin M., 504 
East Fourth St., Greenville, 
N. C. 

Hess, Robert E., Box 52'', 
Fairmont, W. Va. 

Hickey. Andrew ].. 445 Victory 
Blvd., Staten Island. N. Y. 

Hill, Drew D.. Pine St., Sasser, 

Hinnamt, William W.. Jr., 724 
Nash Drive. Raleigh. N. C. 

Hoag, Jerome E, 72 Martin St.. 
Holyoke, Mass. 

Hoffman, Charles R., L'pper 
Hillside Ave.. Easton, Pa. 

Hoffman. Gish N.. 133 East 
High St.. Elizabethtown, Pa. 

Hoffman. Richard S., ^u2 
Shaw Ave.. Cincinnati, Ohio 

Holding. Willis A.. 211 West 
Park Drive, Raleigh, N. C. 

Hollowki.l. Robert I... 
Church St.. Hertford. N. C. 

Hooten. Charles F... 2513 
Chestnut Ave., Newport 
News. Va. 

Hopper. Addison W.. 29 Wood- 
land Road. Maplewood. N. J. 

Hottenstein, Rahn I... 405 Un- 
ion St., Millersburg, Pa. 

Hubbei.l, Robert B.. Alabama 
Apts. No. 204. 11th and N 
Streets. N. W., Washington, 
D. C. 

Hudgins, Herbert C, 931 
Jamestown Ave.. Norfolk, Va. 

Hudson. Boyd F... Jr.. Jeffs. Va. 

Hutchinson, Robert A.. Jr.. 
67 Livingston St.. Forest Hills, 
N. V. 


Isaa< ^. Ri< hard A.. 12'' East 

75rd St., New Y<>rk. N. Y 


Jantzen. Nelson R.. 4915 
N.rth Eleventh St.. Philadel- 
phia. Pa. 






Main, Through to Chapel Hill Street 





Jaquet, Pail Franz, Jr., 42 

Hawthorne Road. Dclmar. 

N. V. 

North Howard Ave, Bellevue, 

Jennings, Louis B., 1X00 17th 
St., Lynchburg, \ a. 

Jerome, Walter Gray, Jr., 856 
Hawthorne Road, \\ inston- 
Salem, X. C. 

Jones, John B., Hillcrest, Ty- 
rone, Pa. 

Jones. Thomas ()., 10S W. F'ar- 
riss Ave., High Point, X. C. 

Jones, Westerman W .. 2514 
Willard St., Wilmington, Del. 


Kate, D. Griffith, 1938 North 

Lake Ave., Troy. X. V. 
Khane, Richard C, 1755 South 

Sycamore St., Petersburg, Va. 
Kelly, Edward H., 58 84th 

St.. Brooklyn, X. Y. 
Kerman. Herbert D., 717 Bis- 

caync Drive, West Palm 

Beach. Fla. 

Kevil, L. Hunter, Princeton. 

Kimmel. Andy 1... 511 W. Pace, 
Pottsville, Pa. 

Kingman, Robert W., Purchase 

St., South F.aston. Mass. 

Kirsch, Jack II.. 202 North 
Randolph St., Rockingham, 
X. C. 

Ki.ehan. Theodore, 569 Roose- 
velt Ave.. Carteret, X. J. 

Knapp, Robert S., 2.^ Country 
Club Drive, Belleville, 111. 

Knight, Arthur W., 901 Trin- 
ity Ave., Durham, X. C. 

Knight, Richard W., 105 East 
Main St., Middletovvn, X. V. 

Kogelschatz, Louis \\ .. 1205 
West King St.. Martinsburg, 
W. Va. 

Koop, Charles T., 29 Ocean 
Ave., Islip, X. Y . 

Kuemper, Lee M.. 569 West 
185th St., Xew York, X. V. 

Kuperman, Jesse P., 681 Mont- 
gomery St., Jersey City, X. J 


Lacks, Stanley B.. 76 Harvard 

St., Xorth Quincy, Mass. 

Lampe" William ].., Apt. 4D, 
Riverview Manor, Harrisburg, 

Landis, William B., Jr., 1015 
Vine St.. Scranton, Pa. 

Lapointe, John B., 124 Camp 
St., Meriden, Conn. 

Leavenworth, Robert W .. 7° 

Howe St., Xew Haven, Conn. 

I. i.Nox, Walter S., 119 Avcr- 
peck Ave., Ridirclicld Park. 
X. J. 

I. i:\tz. Julian C, Jr., 1006 La- 
mond Ave., Durham, X. C. 

Leyrkr, William C, 19 West 
Side Ave., Bay Shore. X. Y. 

Liana. Frank J., 1160 East 8th 

Si.. Brooklyn, X. Y. 
Lipscomb, Woodrow P., X22 

Temple St., Hinton, W. Va. 
Little, Brooks B., Route No. 7. 

Fayetteville, X. C. 
Lockwood, John A., Jr., 69 

Elmwood Road, Verona, X. J. 
Lockwood, George T.. Box 5.57, 

Lenolc Road, Morestown, N.J. 
Long, Arthur R., 2655 Arling- 
ton Ave., South, Birmingham, 


Lonc, George B., 2109 Market 
St., 1 larrisburg, Pa. 

Lowell, Herbert G., Jr., 785 
Main St., Westbrook, Me. 

Lucas, Chester 1.., Hayden 
Row, Hopkinton, Mass. 

Lutz, Carl !•'., 541 Highland 
Blvd., Brooklyn, X. Y. 

McCann, Frank B., 545 Xorth 
Blvd., Petersburg, Va. 

McCann, Walter R., 545 Xorth 

Blvd., Petersburg, Va. 
McCokd. Thomas I-'., Walnut 

Si .. W iconisco, Pa. 

McCoy, John ()., (Hen lean, 
W. Va. 

McCracken, Charles W., 209 
Kent Ri >ad, Ardmore, Pa. 

McDonough, Bernard W., 16 

Hickory St., Terryville, Conn. 

McGarrity, John A., 37 Bryn 
Mawr Ave., Trenton, X. J. 

McKee, Steri 

E., Be 

Macdonald, Richard W., Cran- 

brook Road. Bloomfield Hills, 

Mack, Edwin V., 900 North 

Main St., Rutherfordton.N.C. 
Main, J. Fulton, 47 Clinton 

Ave., Kingston, X. Y. 
Mann, J. Wilton, Chapel Hill 

Road, Durham, N. C 
Man-sell. Jack C, 41 Oakland 

Road, Maplewood, N. J. 

Makr, S. Wade, Elizabeth City, 

N. C. 

Marshall. William. 705 Wash- 
ington Si., \ inton, Va. 

Martin, Charles K., 520 Xorth 
Patrick St.. Leaksville, N. C. 

Martin, James M., Kittrell, 

X. C. 

Mason, Fred C, 525 Elm Ave., 
I'pper Darby, Pa. 

Masset, Andrew H., 175 
Gary Ave., Mt. Vernon, X. ^ . 

Mathews, E. Gilbert, 70 Rog- 
ers Road. I lamden, Conn. 

Mathey, Frank A., 3804 Grej 
stone Ave., Xew York, X. Y. 

Meyer. Joseph W., 21 Roose- 
velt Ave., East Orange, N. J. 

Miller. William [., Jr., 645 
Union St., Philadelphia, Pa. 

Moffitt, I'KANKI.YN M., 145 
I, (mil' Beach Road, Rockville 
Center, X. Y. 

Montgomery, James S., 65 
Ralph Ave., White Plains, 
N. Y. 

Moran, William, 400S Franklin 
St., Richmond, Va. 

Moritz, John M., Enka, X. C. 

Morris, James G., 436 North 
Court St., Florence, Ala. 

Morse, William V. Box 64, 
Lakemont, (la. 

Mueller. Caul FL, 17S64 Lake- 
Road. Lakewood, Ohio 

Murphy, Charles B., 140 Haw- 
thorne St.. Brooklyn, X. Y. 

Murphy, Valentine L., South 
St.. South Covenl ry, Conn. 


Xaii.or, [rvin I... 5545 Market 
St., Camp Hill, Pa. 

Naudain, I.eroy P., 51'' Third 
Ave., Haddon Heights, X. J. 

Newbold,, Jr., 49 
George St., Manhasset, X. Y. 

Xewens, Richard S., 52 Grey- 
court Apis., Ithaca, X. Y. 

Xixon, PenninjGton M. ''0 
Branham Ave., Rome, Ga. 

Northrup, Richard W.,60 Add ■ 
ison Ave, Rutherford, X. J. 

Olesen, Oscar E., 22s Broad 
way, I.) nbrook, X- i . 

Orion, Stuart, 196 Elm Ave., 
Rahway, X. J. 

<)u ens, \liked I... 1507 Ander- 
son St., Wilson, X. C. 

1888 * Fiftieth Anniversary 1938 







Owens, William R., Jr., Rose- 
dale St., Covington, Va. 


Paredes, Paul E., San Pedro 
S 11 1 a , Honduras, Central 

Parsons, John R., 218 North 
Church St., Murfreesboro, 

Pattii.i.o, Robert R., Jr., 491 
Peachtrce Battle Ave., At- 
lanta, Ga. 

Pawling, Arthur S., 702 Sha- 
dowlawn Drive, Westfield, N. J . 

Pedersen, Peder M., 1305 B 
St., Durham, N. C. 

Pengelly, Donald A., 644 Len- 
ox Ave., Zanesville, Ohio 

Perry, Norvin A., Jr., Perry 
Park, Ky. 

Pfann, Harry I"'., 238 Boule- 
vard St., Mountain Lakes, 

Plaster, William E., Leesburg, 

Plumb, John J., 321 Central 
Ave., Hackensack, N. J. 

Pons, Walter, Rutherford Col- 
lege, N. C. 

Pope, Marvin H., 900 Carolina 
Ave., Durham, N. C. 

Post, Edward E., Jr., 513 North 
Lafayette St., Shelby, N. C. 

Price, Robert M., 433 Harrison 
Ave., Scranton, Pa. 

Pui.liam, Samuel T., 2815 Haw- 
thorne Ave., Richmond, Va. 

Purnell, Oliver ]., Jr., 23 
Davis Ave., Rockville, Conn. 

Rawls, Ashburn L., 603 D 

St., South Norfolk, Va. 
Rebman, Andrew I'"., Ill, 

Courtland, Ala. 
Riley, Joseph W., 123 Colling- 

dale St., Collingdale, Pa. 
Ris, Howard C, 149 N. Long 

Beach Ave., Freeport, N. Y. 
Ritter, Richard W. M., Landis 

Ave., Vineland, N. J. 
Roesti, Max, Jr., National 

Shawmut Bank, Boston, Mass. 
Rohland, John H., Jeddo, Pa. 
Rose, Jim V., 812 Franklin St., 

Richmond, Va. 
Rosenthal, Harry E., Y. M. 

C. A., Winston-Salem, N. C. 
Rouse, Arthur B., Jr., 1210 

Richmond Road, Lexington, 

Rouzer, Elmer E., 622 Summit 

Ave., Hagerstown, Md. 
Russell, Horace, Jr., 3812 

Kanawha St., N. W., Wash- 
ington, D. C. 
Russo, Rowland, 163 Clare- 

mont Ave., Montclair, N. J. 
Ryon, Thomas S., 1329 DelaliclJ 

Place, N. W., Washington, 

D. C. 


Sackman, Martin D., 142 
Hampton Road, Garden City, 
N. Y. 

Sager, Thomas C, 1104 Oak 
Hill Ave., Hagerstown, Md. 

Sawyer, Thomas B., 1808 Mad- 
ison Ave., Greensboro, N. C. 

Scanlan, Robert L., 473 Four- 
teenth St., Brooklyn, N. Y. 

Schaeper, Walter A., Jr.. 3X5 
Passaie Ave., Nutley, N. J. 

Schworer, Donald V., 1711 
Newkirk Ave., Brooklyn, N.Y. 

Scott, Joe W., Live Oak, Fla. 

Sheehan, Donald H, 47 Gor- 
donhurst Ave., Montclair, N.J. 

Shephurd, Ashley L., Bristol, 

Shilliday, James G., 5424 Albe- 
marle Ave., Pittsburgh, Pa. 

Shilling, Edward W., 45 Maple 
Lane, Dover, Del. 

Shockloss, William J., 94 
Franklin St., Wilkes-Barre, 

Sholes, Dii.lurd M., 510 Yan- 

cey St., Durham, N. C. 
Simpson, Earnest A., 458 South 

Main St., Hightstown, N. J. 
Small, Philip A., 1027 Fast 

Moorehead St., Charlotte, 

N. C. 

Smith, David M., Whitcville, 
N. C. 

Smith, Edward, 511 West Di- 
vine St., Dunn, N. C. 

Smith, Fred F., 14 Park Road, 
Short Hills, N. J. 

Smith, Kenneth M., 118 North 
Chestnut St., Barnesville, Ohio 

Snyder, George P., Jr., 54 Ber- 
gen Ave., Ridgefield Park, X.J. 

Somerville. William B., 110 

Washington St., Cumberland, 

Sparks, Gilbert R., 5005 South 

Olive Ave., West Palm Beach, 


Spurgeon, Allen C, 184 Mor- 
gantown St., Uniontown, Pa. 

Spurgeon, John L., 184 Mor- 
gantown St., Uniontown, Pa. 

Stack, Warren C, West Frank- 
lin St., Monroe. X. C. 

Siamaton, Jack C, 40 Fenway 
Road, Stamford, Conn. 

Stamey', Robert H., Route Xo. 
2, Lawndale, X. C. 

Stephens, Hal C, 210 First 
South St., Morristown, Tenn. 

Stephens, Robert H.. 1107 
Jefferson Ave., Wilmington, 

Stetler, Keith H., 237 Car- 
lisle St., York, Pa. 

Stocks, William L., Jr., 1526 
Quincy Ave., Scranton, Pa. 

Stone. Merle K., 514 North 
Guthrie Ave.. Durham, X. C. 

Storie, James C, 125 Chestnut 
St., Liberty, X. Y. 

Sunas, Earnest C, 1221 Sixth 
St., Durham, X. C. 

Sundholm, J. Edward, 457 
Fourteenth St., Brooklyn, 
X. Y. 

Surbaugh, George H., 1106 
Lincoln St., Anderson, Ind. 

Sutherland. Archie R., 101 X. 
Market St., Sparta, 111. 

Sutton. Wilton C. 555 Mill- 
saps St., Jackson, Miss. 

Sykes, Harold A., Jr.. 222- 
06 95rd Ave., Queens Village, 
X. Y. 


Tantum, E. C, Cream Ridge, 
X. J. 

Taylor, Curtis S., 1 Church St.. 
Addison. X. Y. 

Taylor, Francis S., 106 Forest 
Wood Drive, Durham, X. C. 

Taylor, Hoy, Jr., S. Clark St., 
Milledgeville, Ga. 

Thomas, Charles A., Jr.. 501 
Horitter St.. Philadelphia, Pa. 

Thompson, Walter P.. Mid- 
land, X. C. 

Thurston, Harold B., Route 
Xo. 4, Box 175. Martinsburg, 
W. Va. 

Timberlake, T. Howard, 201 
Wateree St., Columbia. S. C. 

Truax, Oliver \V.. Jr.. 512 Vir- 
ginia St., Martins Ferry, Ohio 

Turley, E. William. 1550 Mar- 
ket St., Parkersburg, W. Va. 

Turner, Mileord P., 29 High 
St., Clayton. X. J. 


Llrich, Harvey E.. 24 Hinch- 
man, Haddonfield. X. J. 



Duke University 



General Offices and Main Plant * Owafronna, Minnesota 


I'ltes, Carl, Jr., 16 Dover 
Road, Springfield, Ohio 

Van Lill, Stephen J., Ill, 700 
Park Ave., Baltimore, Md. 

\ick. Giles \V.. Route No. ; . 

Box 499, Greensboro, X. C. 
VON Glahn, Harold D., 502 

Easl 17th St.. Brooklyn, N. V. 

Wade, Charles 15., Jr., More- 

head City, X. C. 
Wade, Luther I.. Jr., Box 257. 

Elkin, N. C. 

Walker, Remsen \\'.,9Coprock 
Road, Tarrytown, N. Y. 

Walter, George, 64 Klnsington 
Road, Bronxville, X. V. 

Warren, Clyde W., Route No- 
3, Clinton, X. C. 

Watson. Edward I... 122 Bella 
Vista St.. Tuckahoe, X. V. 

W ebster.T. Preston, Jr., Tap- 

pahamiock. \ a. 

W EINSTEIN, Mai kick A.. 186 E. 
Broadway, Salem, X. J. 

Wells, William W., 301 South 
Ave., Elmira, X. ^ . 

West, James K., 20 Watauga 
St., Asheville, N. C. 

Wherrett, Norman 1.., 2920 
Harrison St.. Wilmington, Del. 

White, Donald H., 441 Ocean 
Ave.. Apt. 6K, Brooklyn, N.Y. 

Whitley, Carl M., 6 Home Si., 
Clayton, X. C. 

Wiley, Arthur I.., Jr., 1414 
Manteo St., Norfolk, Va. 

Will, Daniel C, Jr., 4315 
Cedar Lane, Drexel Hill, Pa. 

Williams. Berry C, 101 Green 

Si., Fayetteville, Tenn. 

Williams, Bill J., 101 Green 
St., Fayetteville, Tenn. 

Williams, Joseph I... Church 
St., Easley, S. C. 

Williams, Manlev C, 385 Cen- 
tral Ave., Railway. X. J. 

Williams, P. H., Belleforic St.. 
Ashland, K.y. 

Willis, Noble S., 1023 South 
8th St., Camden, X. J. 

Wilson, Karl W., 807 Hale St., 
Durham, X. C. 

Wilson, Robert C. 21'' Grove 
St., Bennington, Vt. 

Winburn, Robert J., Midville, 


44th St., N. W., Washington, 
D. C. 

Wright, Wayne I'.., 315 Mont- 
ford Ave., Asheville, X. C. 

Wright, W. B., Jr., Home No, 
2, Garner Road, Raleigh, N. C. 

Wylie, Mar\ in M., Princeton, 


Yoder, J. Russell, |k., Fsicr- 
ley, Pa. 

Young, Hubert P., 207 Brew 

ster Road, Scarsdale, X. Y. 


Abels. Bitty Jo, Kmerywood 
Country Club, High Point, 

x. c 

Anderson. Mary, 30 Johnson 

St.. Xew Bern, X. C. 
\miwokth. Geraldine, 659 

Shenandoah Ave., Blucfield, 

W. Va. 
At i.i). Fan, !4150akmont Road, 

Charleston. W. Va. 

Baggs, Geneviev e C, 272 W. 

Locust St., Xewark, Ohio 
Barnwell, Pauline (.., 901 
Oakdale Road, Atlanta. Ga. 

Beall, Patricia, 3940 Harrison 
Blvd., Fort Wayne, Ind. 

Beebe, Estella 'I'., 501 State 
St., Lewes, Del. 

Bender, Mary C, 507 !•'.. Main 
St., Lititz, Pa. 

Benton, Doris A.. Fremont, 

X. C. 
Biersiein. Marie I'., 205 W. 

Oak St., Shenandoah, Pa. 

Bishop, Virginia I'.., Park and 
West Aves., Vineland, X. J. 

Blair, Barbara W'., SO.' E. 
Broadway. Monmouth, 111. 

Bliss, Joan, Belle Meade, West- 
over Drive. Nashville, Tenn. 

Bogert, Elizabeth J., 31 Gar- 
field Place, Ridgewood, N. J. 

Braznell, Virginia M., 3605 
Flamingo Drive, Miami 
Beach, Fla. 

Buell, Marion, ') Livingston 
Park, Rochester, N. Y. 

Bt it ingion, Mary A., Berk- 
shire, N. Y. 

Burgess, Ellen K., 37 Forbes 
St., Worcester, Mass. 

Bussey, Mary W., 513 35th St., 
West Palm Beach, Fla. 


Carrigan, Margaret, 72 Gray- 
son Place, Teaneck, X. J. 

Carter, Mary E., 33 Washing- 
ton Square, New York, X. V. 

Caton, Mary B., 501 Albemarle, 
Bluefield, W. Va. 

Clarke, Erin ()., 211 Clayton 
St., Macon, Ga. 

Cockrell, Nancy S., 1142 Hin- 

inau Ave., F.vanston, 111. 

Coffman, Julia G., 274 Clay 
St., Clarksburg, W". Va. 

Cope, Jane IL. 1721 Beech St., 
McKecsport, Pa. 

Council, Mary F.. 26 Oak 
Drive, Forest Hills, Durham, 
X. C 

Coi se, Ruth IL, Wyman Park 

Apts., Baltimore, Md. 


Daniel, Annie W., 1017 Mark- 
ham Ave., Durham, X. C. 

D.wis, Pauline X., 1903 Pat- 
terson Ave., Roanoke, Va. 

I)w ison, Zenora R., ''25 Vine 
St., Chattanooga, Tenn. 

DeCamp, Mary J., 225 Carr 
Ave.. Clarksburg, W. Va. 

DlCKERSON, Jean F.., 726 De- 
Camp Ave., Schenectady, 
X. V. 

Dipman, Jean F., 55S Park St.. 
Upper Montclair, X. J. 

Aerial View of Duke University 


Curricula, equipment and expense informat 
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The Bulletin 
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The Bulletin 
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The Bulletin 
The Bulletin 

of Undergraduate Instruction 
of the Graduate School 
of the School of Religion 
of the School of Law 
of the School of Medicine 
of the School of Nursing 
of the Summer School 
of Engineering 
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Address applications and inquiries to 





Wheelbarrows, Picks, Shovels, Scrapers 

Pumping Equipment for Every Purpose 

Pipes, Valves, Fittings, etc. 

Send us your orders and inquiries — We 

have the goods and back it up 

with the Service 


Phone L-993 


126-128 East Main Street 



North Carolina 








Dives, Aw A., Shillington, Pa. 
Dusenbury, Jane E., 1872 S. 

Bayshore Lane, Miami, Fla. 


East, Jane, 116 Prospect St., 
East Orange, X. J. 

Ellis, Erlene R., 267 E. Mar- 
ket St., York, Pa. 

Eppleman, Margaret C, 529 
Monmouth Si., Gloucester, 

x, f 

Fields, Alice C. I.aGrange, 
X. C. 

Kite, Jane R.. 501 E. 21st St., 
Jasper, Ala. 

Forness, Mary C, .'750 Wood- 
land Ave., Drexel Hill, Pa. 

Fulton, Mary \ .. 605 Maiden 
Lane, Roanoke, Va. 

Garrison, Evelyn, 2212 Erwin 

Road, Durham, X. C. 
Gassaway, I, rev J., Nashville, 

X. C. 
Gibsox, Patria B., 732 X. 

Washington St., Alexandria, 


Gilbert, Betts Gene, 3329 

Auston Circle, Chattanooga, 

Grainger, Virginia, 425 Car- 
ringtun St., Uaiipun, Wis. 

i ik.wi. Mary J.. Griffing Blvd., 
ille, X. C. 

Griffin, Mary V., 6205 Pine- 
hurst Rd., Baltimore, Md. 

GuNN, Jam-: A., 38 X. Pennsyl- 
vania Ave., Belleville, 111. 


Hahn, Frances 1''... 2635 Scott 

wood, Toledo, Ohio 
Hardesty, Dora V'., 576 Ben- 

ori Ave., Fairmont, W. Va. 
Hardy, Johnnie Mae, West 

Beach, Gulfport, Miss. 
Harris, Teressa M., 126 Pros- 
pect St., Dover, X. J. 
Heath, Stella H., 501 Lenoir 

St., Kinston, X. C. 
Herrman, Ruth O., 1710 E. 

33rd St., Baltimore, Md. 
I [eywood, Mary A., 3 Oak Park 

Road, Asheville, X. C. 
Hickman, Elizabeth D., 

Lenoir, X. C. 

Hicks, Norma Ellen, 1537 
Monte Sano Ave., Augusta, 

Hill, Dora L., Lumpkin St., 
Cuthbert, Ga, 

Holdex, Charlotte L., 522 
Bridges St., High Point, X. C. 

Holland, Mary B., 155 Pollock 
St., New Bern, X. C. 

Hollmeyer, Anne F... 95 Briar- 
cliff Road, Mountain Lakes, 
X. J. 

Holly, Helen K., 2010 Belle- 
vue Road, Harrisburg, Pa. 

Holt, Betty B., Cochituate 
Road, Wa viand, Mass. 

Huffman, Dorothy E., 51 

Bearden Ave., Asheville, X. C. 

Huggins, Mary D., Ilillsboro, 

IL '.iies, Ann M.. 56 Upland 

Road, Sharon, Mass. 
Hungate, Elisabeth \V., 1009 

W. .3rd St., Sterling, 111. 
Huntington, Eleanor G., 50 

Riverview Ave., Rutherford, 

X. J. 


idema, Mary I,., 526 S. College 
Ave., Grand Rapids, Mich. 

Ivey, Jane C, 20'J S. Union St., 
Concord, X. C. 

Jenkins Barbara J.. 545 Quin- 
cey Ave., Scranton, Pa. 

Jennings, Betty C, 7 Elliot 
Drive, Thomasville, X. C. 

Johnson, Irma I... 2250 Cali- 
fornia, Washington, D. C. 

Johnson, Mabel B., 201 Pink- 

ney St., Whiteville, X. C. 
Jones, Emily E., 106'^ Craven 

St., New Bern, X. C. 
Jones, Louise I.., HIS Dil- 

worth Road, Charlotte, X. C. 
Jones, Perry L., 936 Graydon 

Ave., Norfolk, Va. 
Jones, Thelma D., 72V S. Court 

St.. Montgomery, Ala. 

Jones, Virginia (!., 28 Walnut 
A\ e., Wheeling, \\ . Va. 

Josephs, Frances R., 1506 Riv- 
erville Road, Chattanooga, 


Kelleher, Ruth M., 300 Sec- 
ond Ave., Haddon Heights, 

Kern, Jean R., 1620 Fuller St., 
Washington, D. C. 

Kilduit, Barbara, 122 Newton 
Terrace, Waterbury, Conn. 

King, Annie R., St. Pauls, N. C. 

Kirkpatrick, Frances II., 447 

Arlington St., Greensboro, 

X. C. 
Kirkwood, Merle A., 1317 

Concart Road, llatticsburg, 


ki.EUME, Evelyn R.. 500 Foresl 
Ave., Belleville, 111. 

Krami'e, Mary I., 5746 Wood 
land Ave., Drexel Hill, Pa. 

Krummel, Mary E., 21 18 Engle- 
wood Ave., Durham, N. C. 

Kurtzmann, Beverly L., 14 
Burr Road, Maplewood, V J. 


Larsen, Doris V'., 420 Mait- 
land Ave.. \\ 'est Englewood, 


Latty, Carolyn L., 2016 \\ ilson 
St., Durham, \. C. 

Lawrence, Mary Anna, 1285 
Echert Ave., Reading, Pa. 

LEDBETTER, Martha E., 701 E. 
Washington St., Rockingham, 

N. C. 

Leslie, Helen I., 51 Hawley 
Ave., Woodmont, Conn. 

Little, Lena !•'.., 505 Mont- 
gomery Ave., Laurel, Md. 

Littlejohn, Ethel T., Lees- 
burg, Va. 

Love, Oi.eta Jane, 1205 Floral 
St., N. W., Washington, D. C. 

l.iNiiv, Eleanor Ann, 158 Oak- 
wood Ave., Troy, N. Y. 


McAdams, Grace !■'.., 31 W. 
WoodrowAve., Belmont, N. C. 

McBride, Louise ( !., 969 River- 
side Drive, Welch, \\ . Va. 

McCauley, Jeanne V., 906 
Potomac Ave., Hagerstown, 

McComb, Martyne I... Blue- 

mont, Va. 
Mangum, Doris C, Route No. 

2, Rougemont, N. C. 

March, Margaret A., 550 
MacDonald Ave, Mobile. Ala. 

Mathes, Dorothy IL. 112 Wild- 
wood Ave., Upper Montclair, 

Maultsby, Kathleen M., 501 
Elizabeth St., Durham, \. C. 

Meiklejohn, Louise A., 223 
( Ireene St., Cheraw, S. C. 

Miller, CHARLOTTE 1''., 1627 
X. W. 10th St., Miami, Fla. 

Miller, Dorothy E., 604 W. 

Union Blvd., Bethlehem, Pa. 

Miller. Ruth I''., 212 Grand 
Road, Newbur^h, \, V. 

Minor, Ruth II. , 52 Ellicott St., 
Batavia, N. Y. 





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Molloy, Margaret R., fvy- 
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Road, Birmingham, Ala. 

Morton. Margaret H., '.40 
Halle) Am-.. Charleston, W. 

Mowskowitz, Lillian P., 212 
X. Queen St.. Durham, N. C. 

Nelson, Ellen L., 903 W. Main 
St.. Russellville, Ark. 

\ i i son, Phyllis \1.. 120 86th 
St., Brooklyn, N. Y. 

Newsom, Mary T., Ill Dillard 
St., Durham, N. C. 

Nuckols, Kathleen !•'... Cum- 
berland, Va. 

Opper, Nellie-Anna, 67 Brook- 
side Place, New Rochelle, N.Y. 

Ormond, Margaret, .'01 Watts 
S;.. Durham, N. C. 

Osgood, Jenifer I).. 27 New 
^ i >rk A\ c.. ( Icean ( !r< >ve, N. J. 

Pace, Martha i .. 56 Graham 
Ave.. Wilkes Barre, Pa. 

Parker, Ruth I.. 106 E. Frank- 
lin St.. Rockingham, N. C. 

Parker, Sarah Anne, Park and 
Virginia Aves., Vineland, N. J. 

Parks. Helen C. ''21 Roanoke 
St., S. W., Roanoke, Va. 

Patrick, Virginia M., The Ter- 
races, Mt. Washington, Md. 

Pi i i rs, Graci I... 53 3rd and 
Stedman A\ es., Lehighton, Pa. 

Phillips, Dorothy I.., Route 
No. 2, Charlotte, N. C. 

Porter, Marion !•'.., 114 Walts 
St., Durham, X. C. 

Potter, Gertrude W., 270cS 

Harrison St., F.vanston. 111. 

Price, Margaret M., 13S 

Washington Place, Ridge- 
wood, N. J. 

Privett, Leonora, Tyler, Ala. 

Pyi.e. Betty, 525 Morris Ave., 
S. E., Grand Rapids, Mich. 


Queen, Mary K., IS Maple St.. 
W aynesville, N, C. 

Ramsaur, Edith M., 2^22 St. 
Johns Ave., Jacksonville, Fla. 

Rankin, Sarah E., 504 W . Si h 
Ave., Gastonia, X. C. 

Rocke, Helen E., 900 Brandon 
Av e. N irfolk, Va. 

Sawyer, Dorothy I. 
St., Kenosha, W is. 

521 61st 

Schmidt, Martha In., 2201 Na- 
poleon Blvd., Louisville, ky. 

SEEMAN, Nancy R., 19 Oak 
Drive, Forest Hills. X. C. 

Sewell, Frances A., 1102 
Springdale Road. Atlanta, Ga. 

Shaw , \\ inifred, 509 Boynton 

Terrace, Chattanooga, Tenn. 

Sidihry, Julia R., 15 X. 5th 
St., Wilmington, X. C. 

Sisk, Mary II., Walnut Ave., 
Waynesville, X. C. 

Skinner, VIRGINIA I''... 1517 
Hermitage Court, Durham, 
X. C. 

SMITH, Mary E., 1400 Duncan 
Ave., Chattanooga, Tenn. 

Souders, Mary !•*... 521 Green 
St., Fayetteville, N. C. 


rich Drive, Durham, N. C. 

Stallcup, Marjorie C, 436 
15th Ave., N. I''.., St. Peters- 
burg, Fla. 

Starke, Helen, 252 Woodside 
Ave., Ridgewood, N. J. 

Stedman, Willie R.. Moncure, 
N. C. 

Steele, Annie I... 405 Fayette 
ville Road. Rockingham. N. C. 

Stine, Mary E., 1100 Greenhill 
Ave., W ilmington, Del. 

Stone, Elizabeth W., 1502 X. 
Fillmore St., Arlington, Va. 

Stow ell, Betty A., Rockledge 

Ave., Philadelphia, Pa. 

Strauss, Carol M., 1736 Buena 
Vista Road, Winston-Salem, 
N. C. 

Stutson, Irene R., 247 Pinner 
Si.. Suffolk, Va. 

Sultner, Sarah L, 1925 1''.. 
Market Si., York, Pa. 

Teer, Mary E., Roxboro Road, 
Durham, N. C. 

Thompson, Catherine, Gra- 
ham, X. C. 

TlCE, Mary P., S21 7th Ave. 
Bethlehem, Pa. 

Tobey, Elizabeth C, 5 Pang- 
born Place, Hackensack, X. J. 

Townsend, Roberta I'... 215 
Heberton Ave., Staten Island, 
N. Y. 


Varnes, Clara I,., 220S Boule 
vard Si., Wilmington, Del. 


Walk eh. Marion . Cart cut 
Lodge. Newport, N. C. 

W ann. MaryG., 1612 S. 4th St., 
Terre Haute. Ltd. 

\\ ann \MAki k. Louise (i.. 1025 
Dacian A\ e., I )urham, N. C. 

Watson, Sarah A., Cheraw, 

s. c 

Whitaker, Ruth I... 20 Park 
St., Dravosburg, Pa. 

White, Margaret I'... 158 Pros 

peel St., Ridgewood, N. J, 

Widgery, Rhoda, Pinecresl 

Road, Durham, X. C. 

Wiley, Avis I''.., Sharon, Conn. 

Wilkerson, Dorothy E., 909 
Markham Ave., Durham, N.C. 

Willis. Anni. C, 605 Braddock 
Ave., Daytona Beach, Fla. 

\\ inston, Majorie, 522 Walnut 
Ave., S. W., Roanoke. Va. 

Witte, Patricia \L. 451 W. 
Milton Ave., Rahway, X. J. 

Woolfolk, Elizabeth I... "The 
Orchard," Staunton, Va. 

Wright, Margery W., 540 
Buckhannon Ave., Clarksburg, 

\\ . Va. 

\\ -, nne, Marjorie (J., 26 Lib 
crty St.. Petersburg, \ a. 

Young, Jeanne !•'.., 18138 Clif- 
ton Road, Lakewood, Ohio 

Zerbach, Dorothy I., 201 
George St.. Rocky Mount, 
X. C. 










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Charles Henderson 

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^ Alpha Sigma Sigma, national honorary fraternity of outstanding campus personalities, was founded at North Carolina 
State College in 1926, and since that time chapters have spread to the leading universities of the nation. Duke Univer- 
sity can boast, unfortunately, of one of the strongest chapters. 

Election to this venerable order is considered by many to be the culminating honor in one's college career, and upon 
obtaining this distinction it may be said that one's undergraduate years have not been a total failure. Certainly a posi- 
tion in which one's individuality is recognized by his fellow man is indeed worthy. Membership is open to all; but each 
year only the ranking candidates are tapped, and they for some outstanding attribute, though quite often indefinable, 
which places them far above their fellow students. 

The Committee on Admissions realizes that there are a great number of potential members residing in our community, 
but, unfortunately, it is impossible to reward them all. Therefore, after an exhaustive study of all the material available, 
the following are hereby unanimously selected for recognition by Beta Chapter. 


President Garfield L. Miller* 

First Vice President George T. Framptox (a) 

Second Vice President Donald H. Sheehan (b) 

Secretary Teressa Harris (c) 

Treasurer Richard Q. Lewis (d) 

Robert Albright — He means well. 
Maidee Barrett — "So I told the West Campus — ." 
Gordon Curtiss — More words than action. 
Roosevelt, etc., Der Tatevasian — alias Don Marion. 
Dotty Dorn — Balfour's biggest asset. 
Cameron Forness — "Broadway, here I come." 
Robert Lautz — Alost conceited over nothing at all. 
Howard Mason — "Pardon me, but I'm a candidate for — ." 
Thomas Shipley Ryon — Nominee to succeed Queen Margaret. 
Miss Tommy Sawyer — "I haven't got time for a picture." 
John Shinn — Alost likely to succeed Miller in 1938-1939. 
Arthur Wiley — Simple Susan. 
C. Robert Wilson — He means well, too. 


Miss Margaret Bonnell Ann Dives Hill Hudson Bill Somerville 

Genevieve Baggs Bette Earle Tom Jones John Sundholm 

Lee Barton Bill Fickes Walt Mason Jack Stamaton 

Bob Beatty Frank Gerard The Newlin twins Hal Stephens 

Betty Jean Brown Hazelle Gillin Dick Northrup Dot Stone 

Helen Cockrell Virginia Grainger Sarah Ann Parker Howard Timberlake 

Mernmon Cunniggim Jerry Griffin Bob Radtke A4ildred White 

Annie Whitty Daniel James Halsema A. B. Rouse Denny Williams 

Crash Davis Bob Hamilton |im Shillidav William 0. Williams 

Frank Dennis Al Hancock Phil Small Pat Witte 

Conspicuous by his absence: E. Gilbert Mathews, Jr. 

* Ex-officio President Student Government. 

(a) Moulder of Destinies. 

(b) Floor leader of the reform movement. 

(c) Why Duke men don't date. 

(d) Activities personified. 


Duke University Libraries 



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