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K ' E 


was published by the student body of 
Duke University under the direction of 

Patricia Wa^', Editor, and Ayles 

B. SHEHEE, Jr., Business Manager. 



D6//^/^AM • NO/^r^ C/1/^0L//V/1 


the Faculty of Duke University by whose direction we found knowledge 

ONI'', of us srop to aali/.c what 
a certain professor docs for us 
e\er\ rime \vc walk into a 
classroom. lo most people a 
professor is a symbol ot six 
(|ui/./.es, three cuts, aiul a lew 
(Iiiahry poii"its. I'm he is more than thar. 
I le is also a member of the iini\ersit\' com- 
miinit\, a master erattsmaii who molds our 
ideals, builds our eliaraeters, and shapes our 
destinies. I le is the patient iiuliv uliial wiio 
works with us unsellishly and s\inpather- 
icalK in success or taihire. I.aeh laeiilt\- 

member, Irom the highest ilean to the new- 
est professor, rakes a viral part in the future 
role we shall have to play as members ol the 
world conimunir\'. It is because of this tact 
that we, the students of Duke L'nuersity, are 
prouti to (.ledieate this l"HS ( ai an i ici.i'.kk to 
the tacultx', ami, in so doing, recall to miiul the 
words ot James Buchanan Duke: 

"I request rhar this instirurion secure for its 
officers, trustees, and faculty, men of such out- 
standing character, abilir\', and \ision as will 
insure its attaining and maintaining a place of 
real leadership m the educational world." 




€?^ Id 



'OUI.D we' lioki within our minds 
all rlic irTcniorics wc hold within our hearts 
there would he no need tor this, the thirty- 
sixth volume of the C^iii am icii.i-.u. Needless 
to sa\-, a \earbook serves as a valuable re- 
minder of those "carefree da\'s ot south" when 

the [greatest problem we were faced w ith was 
not being able to get a date on Saturday nights. 
But a yearbook does more than that, in glane- 
ing over the four volumes that accompanied us 
through our four \ears of college we ma\' 
watch the gradual change of not only the Uni- 
versity but of the individual himself. As a 
freshman we see him as a shapeless being. At 
the end of four \ ears we see him molded into a 
definite personality with set ideals and ambi- 
tions. We see him as a mature person that 
realizes his responsibilities to his fellow man, 
his country, and his C]od. We see him as a per- 
son read\- to accept these responsibilities. 

If \ou are not in the book, projeet \ourself 
into the scenes and activities. The)' were all a 
part of your University. For you we have 
tried to present a record of the \ear to help you 
remember the events of toda\ . Tomorrow they 
w ill be but memories. 

icp ^ m ^ ^^ 

THE CHANTICLEER, Nineteen Forty Eight, Volume XXXVI 



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Pcige k)8 


Page 210 


Page 'IIG 

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Page :^S0 

1. Under the diivctmn of |. Foster Barnes, the (Ihapel 
C^hoir has come to be recognized as one of the foremost 
in the countr\'. In recent years such notables as Perry 
Como and Jo Stafford have sung with the Choir for their 
Faster broadcast. Bishop Barnes has served as director 
of this Choir of 150 people for t\\ent\-one years. 

2. 1 he University Community and the people of Durham 
find solace and inspiration every Sunda\' morning in the 
impressive 1 nglisli (Jorhic Chapel. The Chapel seats 
2,200 people and 1 50 C'hoir members. Its connection 
with Page Auditorium and Gray Building shows the 
architectural and s\nibolic union of the (Chapel w ith the 

3. lb the left ot the altar is the sarcophagi of Benjamin 
N. Duke, Washington Uuke, and James B. Duke. They 
are carved of carava marble. The sarcophagi is a gift of 
the Duke Memorial Association organized in 1929 by 
James A. Thomas and 8,000 contributors whose names 
are enrolled in bronze books on the table in Memorial 


4. One of the first things a freshman does \\ hen he or she 
arrives on the Duke campus is to take the elevator to the 
top of the magnificent Chajxl lower which stands 210 
feet high. Stops are made before reaching the top to al- 
low visitors to get out and insjiect the Carillon bells. The 
elevator has been ruiinmg since 1927. 

5. I. veil upperelassmen lirul pleasure in taking a lew 
minutes out in the afternoon to revisit the C'hajK-l lower. 
\'isitf>rs come from ever\ state in the Union to witness 
the view of the two campuses and surrouniling terriror\ 
as seen from here. Fhe fifry-bell Carillon in the lower 
may be heard in recitals every Sunda\' aliernoon. 

6. I he basement nl the ( Jiajiel is put to ,\ gocul ad\'.intage 
by the Westminster fellowship (irouj), who served a 
buffet supper down there before Christmas. I he Choir 
Koom, robe room, and (Church office is also dn\Mi tin. re, 
and \arioiis other religious groups meet there. I he ( dee 
Club .iiid the be I. nd meeting is held in the b.iseinetu also. 

1. TIk' "ilisk" is locMtai in tlif li)l»l)\ < if tin- Wonuin's 
(lollcyi.- l.ilirarN', anil all hooks arc chtcUctl out anil rc- 
turntil rlKTc. i'.loisc Tilii)' is tspical of the nians' co-t-ils 
that help out hchinil the ilcsk for a few hours every day. 

This l.ihrary is open to rhi- pcopk- of Durham as well as 
to I'.ast atul West (Campus. 

2. I'Vustration arises often in tlie "reserve" stacks. .-\II 
hooks on "reserve" can only l)e checked out lor three 
hours, and there is usualK iiuicli fist-clenching the night 
helore an exam \\ lien "that certain hook" is not there. 
Over 7(),()(K) hooks are shelved in this l.ihrar\', and XVest 
Campus Lihrars' has H25,762. 

y. r'or those who like comfort when they study, there is 
the ('hinese Reading Room upstairs in the l.ihrary. Be- 
sides footstool.s and easy-chairs the room is heautifully 
decorated with antiijue Chinese ornaments and manu- 
scripis, Ir IS a memorial to James .A. Ihomas, a husincss 
associate of Mr. Duke's in (!hina. 

£ast Campus LI B RART 

4. .Many times the l.ihrary is a meeting place for East 
and West campuses. "Stud\' dates" help relieve the 
monotony of many hours ot tedious study, as Dot 
WtHxlard herel)\- proves. Helore exam periods the movies 
and I lartmanns are forsaken, and the l.ihrary hccomes 
the place where one practically has to reserve a seat in 
advance in order to get in. 

5. The Reference Room conrauis enc\clopedias, houiiil 
magazines, index guides, and valuahle sources ot material 
on all subjects. Other rooms on the main Hoor include 
an art room where paintings are displayed, a magazine 
room with the latest newspapers and magazines, and a 
Book Lovers Room which contains lounge chairs such as 
those in the Chinese Room. 

6. The basement is referred to as "Ihe Tombs." .Many 
people prefer to studs- in one of the little nooks down 
there because of the deadl\- silence that prevails. How- 
ever, the basement is used mainl\- for the storing of books, 
for a Psycholog)- for both campuses, and also 
for a repair shop. It is especialK' popular in warm 

1. spring White Duchy tapped Marge Frcy as one 
<)t its seven members. This, the highest honor awarded 
on I'.ast, is made at the last assembly of every year. That 
assembly w ill alwavs be remembered by the seniors as 
the rime w hen they gave up their seats to the rising seniors 
and letr the Auditorium for the last time as Duke under- 

2. In the basement ot the Auditorium is the President's 
('luh Room. It is used by trarerniries and sororities 
anil all other organizations for sueh purposes as parties, 
initiations, and meetings. Tau Psi Omega here enio\'s 
some French films. The room is kept up l)> the Women's 
('ollege. The "V" first sponsored it for the President's 
C]lub Room. 

^. The first Monday night of every month is reserved 
tor the Women's Student Government asscmbh', which 
is compulsory to all co-eds. .Marge Frcy, as president 
ot the association, presides over the meeting. The 
second and fourth Monday nights in each month are 
general assemblies and the third Monday is tor house 


4. .-V varier\- of lectures and concerts are presented in the 
Auditorium. The Student Forum of I'ast Campus is 
foremost in sponsoring the lecture series, jean l()mmasi, 
president of the organization, poses w ith the year's first 
speaker, ex-governor I Mis .\rnall ol (Jeorgia. Statesman 
.■\rnairs lecture was followed b\ the aurhor-luimorisr, 
Ma.x Schulman. Fhe Auditorium is also usetl tor Sunda\' 
night sings, the Motkrn Dance recital, ami orchestra 
concerts. Last \'ear pep r.illies held in the Aiiditoniim 
increased in atreiidance. 

5. i he regular assemblies last lor abiuit hall .ui hour. 
I he usual procedure after an assembly is to stand out- 
side and talk or to go to sorority meetings. I his time, 
however. Phi Kappa Delta held the interest of b\-staniiers 
u hen they hail rlmr annual 111! rapping immediately lol- 
lowing the Monday night asseiiibl)'. Marge irey and 
Dean Smith are its two new K-honored niembers. Ruily 
anti Divine nail their names to the bo:ii-d which was set 
up for that purpose. 

1. The W'csr (^inipiis Dopt- Shop is locan-il in rlic Ikisi- 
nK-nt of thf Union. It serves as a small "IJrug Stoa" 
for both campuses in that it is e(]uippeJ with everything,' 
from cokes to toothpaste. .A juke hox aikls to the arnios- 
piiere anJ makes it a popular meeting place between 
classes for Ixitli campuses. The Dope Shop is also 
e(|Liippe(.l w ith a book store and classroom supplies. 1 his 
)ear it lias been retiecorated and enlarged to meet the 
great demand. .A similiar Dope Shop, although smaller, 
is on I ast ("ampus also. 

2. ( )nL- of the assets of living on West Campus is having 
a barbershop iiexr to the post office in the basement of 
the L'nion. It is owned and operated b\- the University 
on a non-profit basis, and is maintained onl\- tor the con- 
venience of the students. Ihc barbershop is noted for 
its famous shoesliiner, Ral()h. who can be seen any time 
of the da>- in the door of the barbershop remarking to 
the passens-by how shabby their shoes look. Ralph is as 
much a tradition at Duke as the I'.ast Campus purity 
Imhts are. 

West Campus UNION 

1. The Union is used for the purpose of selling dance, 
concert, open house tickets and tor selling Social Standards 
calendars. Sam Gardner and Naiic\ Alle\ prove that 
the processes can be combined as the\' sell S(i.A Dance 
tickets and calendars at the same time. The spot is an 
advantageous one, since every boy makes at least one trip 
a day by there. 

4. For the "casual college look," the Duke man need onK 
to run dew n a tlight of stairs into the haberdashery. There 
he may be fitted from argyle socks to bow tics it he so 
desires. Like the barbershop, Dope Shop, post office, 
bank, and movie theater, the haberdasher)- is also another 
service the University provides for the convenience ot 

5. In the past few years the dining-hall s\stem has been 
enlarged to handle the increased enrollment. West 
Campus alone has three cafeterias, a snack bar, an Oak 
Room where meals are served restaurant st\ le. and pri- 
vate rooms that are used for fraternity and organization 
banquets. Prices arc lower and service is better than an\ 
other place in Durham. 


O N 


T'TTj W^fl^^*r 

DMINISIRATION: Board ..f Iiustcrs, Irinitv Col- 
lege, Wninan's Collctre, DcparniKnt I leads and Srafi, Medical School, School ot Nursing, 
Knginccring Schof)!, Law School, School ot Religion, School of I orcsrry, (Iradiiarc School, 
Summer School, and Ahiiiini Denartinenr. 





Pmidrnt of Hiikc U/inrrsitv, /940-/94S . 



N A LARCil', L nivcisirx sucli as rliis, w c 
(K)k ro rhc adniinisrrarion m an artcmpr ro 
mold our aims in rhc best possible channels. lo 
guide rhc man\' w ho come ro Duke in searcli ot 
educarion and eharacrer de\elopnienr, Presidenr 
Roberr Lcc Flowers has devored hfry-six )cars. 
Dr. Flowers graduared from rhc L'nired 
Srares Naval Acadenn- in 1H91 and rerurned ro 
Iriniry C^ollege as an insrrucror in niarheinarics, 
becoming head ot rhe deparrnienr rhc follow ing 
year. In 1900 he reeei\ed rhe honorary degree 
ot .\lasrer ot Arrs from 'Friniry (College. Orher 
honorary degrees conferred on Dr. Mowers 
were two Doctorates ot Law, one from David- 
son (College in 192", and rhe orher from rhe 
L'nivcrsitN' of North ("arojina in 1942. He is 
also a member ot Phi Hera Kappa, Omieron 
Delta Kappa and Alpha Fau Omega, and in 
1946 he was named "Alan of the Year" b\- rhe 
Durham Chamber of C>ommeree. 

Dr. ['"lowers has become close to the hearts 
of all those who go to make up Duke Univer- 
sity, and his wisdom and wholesome sincerity 

warrant the respeer anil admiration of those 
u hom he leads. 

.Although Dr. Flowers' resignation from the 
presidenc}- ot rhe Universiry vvas aeeepred by 
the Board ot IVusrees, he will still continue 
to be a leader of Duke in his new post as (Chan- 

The Board of Trusrees is rhe polic\-making 
b()d\- ot rhe L'niversir\-, and, as such, is rhe 
hnal aurhorit\' on questions of pf)licy, while the 
execution ot policies and rules is left to the 

("hairman of rhe Board is Air. Willis Smirh 
ot Raleigh, of rhe class of 1 9 1 (), who was elecred 
to this position in Alay, 1946. 

As the outside governing body of rhe L'ni- 
\ersiry, ir is rhe duty of the Frusrees ro elect 
the presidenr, to confirm rhe selecrion of deans 
and rhe issuance of diplomas, and ro approve 
such acrivities as the erecrion ot new buildings. 
(Composed ot rhirry-si.x men, rhe Board is 
virrually a selt-pcrpctuating body. New mem- 
bers are nominarcd b\- the Board and rhen 

First rir^\ lejt to ny}it: Kloutrs, R. L., I'residciil; Smirh, W., (.Ihuriii.iii: .\llcn. (■.; (;ii(.Tr\, R.; IJia.s, I). S.; .AldcT- 
man. S. S.; New. some, M. I'..; Bowlini:, I,. S.; Tiirantinc, S. H. Second roii-: Sand.s, .\., Jr.; C^ockc, N. A., I>)ss, H.C.; 
Womhic-. B. S.; Few. B. F.; Hanes, F.'; Webb, I'.. \V.; Sidbury, J. B. Third rrra-: Ivev, V,. .\1.; Home, J. L., Jr.; Jordan, 
C. F.; Separk, J. H.; .Maver, R. A.; Porter, H. B.; Jones, F. L.; Grant, T. M.; Smith, J. R. Fourth rov:: Kearn.s, .A. R,; 
I deerton, X. F.; Frizzcllc, J. P.; Stanburv, VV. A.; Pccic, W. W.; Harriss, J. U'.; I lobbs, \V. J. Absent u-ere: \. A. Bell; 
B. C. Nallc; \V. \. Revnolds. ' -J . . J 


elected, in the case of alumni members, by the 
Alumni Association. 

The Board of Trustees forms committees to 
review and report back to the Board on the 
various phases ot the L'niversit\' such as build- 
ings, grounds and administration. 

The Executive Committee of the University 
is an interim committee tor the Board of 
Trustees. This committee is composed of three 
members from the Board of Trustees, three 
from the Fndowment Trustees, and the Presi- 
dent ot the Univcrsit\'. 

The Endowment Trustees are a board of 
fifteen men and women who supervise the dis- 
tribution of the Duke Endowment Indenture 
trust. In providing tor this trust. Air. James B. 
Duke said that the purpose of the trust is "to 
make provision in some means tor the needs ot 
mankind along physical, mental, and spiritual 
lines." Mr. Duke stated his ideal for the Uni- 
versit\' as being', b\- the use ot "men ot such 

outstanding character, ability, and vision" for 
officers, trustees, and faculty as will insure the 
University ot "attaining and maintaining a 
place of real leadership in the educational 

Dr. William Hanc Wannamaker is vice presi- 
dent and Dean of the University. After receiv- 
ing his A.B. from Wbf^'ord College and his 
M.A. from Trinity College, he did graduate 
work at Harvard and several Cierman uni- 
versities and w as awarded a Litt.D. by Wbftord 

He came to Duke as a professor of Cerman 
in 1902. In 1917 he was appointed Dean of 
the University and, in 1926, vice president, to 
which office he was re-elected in 1946. 

Herbert James Herring is vice president of 
the Universit)' and Dean of Trinity C'ollege. 
A native ot North Carolina, he is also an alum- 
nus of Duke, having received his A.B. here in 
1922. He received his M.A. from Columbia 

William H. VVannamaki k 
Charles I,. Jokdan 

( jl \KI I ^ li. \1 \KKII \M 
I ll Kill K I |. I ll KUIN(; 


Dk. \ K \1 \\( HI SI IK 

LnivcrsitN' 111 l'-'^'^ ('oiiiing to Duke as a 
member of rhe faculr\- in 1925, he was appointed 
vice president of the University in 1946. 

(Charles Kdward Jordan, a native of North 
Carohna, is vice president and secretary ot the 
Universitx'. He received his A.B. at Trinity 
(College in 192\ graduated from the Duke law 
school in 1925, and holds an honorary LL.D. 
which was conferred on him by Elon College 
in 1945. Mr. Jordan came to Duke as assistant 
sccretar\- in 1925 and was appointed secretar\- ot 
the L'niversiry in 1941. In June, 1946, he v\ as 
made vice president of the University. Mr. 
Jordan has been a meml)er and chairman of Publi- 
cations Board, chairman of the Y.M.C^.A. Board, 
and was faculty adviser to the ("hantici.ker for 
twent\' years. He is now chairman of the 
Duke University ("hurch Board. 

Treasurer of the Universit\- is ('harles Black- 
well Markham, a native of Durham, who re- 

ceived his .\.B. arid M.A. degrees from Irinity 
(College and also did graduate work at (Columbia 
Uni\ersit\-. lie joined the Duke faculty in 
1908 as professor of Engineering and Mathe- 
matics. Appointed Assistant Treasurer in 
1911, he was appointed to his present position 
in 1941. 

Dr. Alan Krebs Manchester is Dean of Kresh- 
men of IrinitN' (College. lie received his A.B. 
at Vanderbilt University, his M.A. at ('olum- 
bia University, and his Ph.D. at Duke. Before 
becoming a menif)er ot the Duke faculty in 1929, 
Dean Manchester taught at Trinity Park School, 
the University of Oklahoma, W^tllace Univer- 
sity School, and several South American uni- 
versities, lie has traveled extensively in Mex- 
ico, South .'\merica, and I'.urojie. 

Robert B. Cox, ,\ssistant to the Dean of 
Trinity (College, received his .A.B. from rhe 
University of Tennessee and his M..-\. in Eng- 
lish from Peabody (>)llege. He did further 
graduate work at X'anderbilt Universit\', the 
University of North C^arolina, and Duke. Dean 
('ox came to Duke as an instructor of English 
in the fall of 1945. He was appointed to his 
present position in the spring of 1946. 

James M. Sla\' has held his position as As- 
sistant to the Dean of Trinity (College since 
the fall of 1947. He is a Duke alumnus, having 
received both his A.B. and his M..\. here. 
Before coming to Duke, he was an instructor 
of romance languages at Randolph-Macon Mili- 
tary Academ\' and served for four years in the 
United States Marine ('orps as instructor and 
assistant operations officer. 

J \MKs \1. Sl.A'l 

KoBtui B. Cu\ 



Dean R. Florence Biunkley 

TTllI', new Dean of the Woman's C^ollcgc, 

Roberta Brinkley, came directly to Duke fol- 
lowing a fourteen month period ot research in 
I'.ntrland, where she was on sabbatical leave from 
(ioiicher (College. Her headijuarters were in 
London, but she spent considerable time at the 
librar\- in Cambridge and at other libraries, 
working on her book. Seventeenth Century as 
Interpreted by Coleridu^e. 

Dean Brinkley is a native of Georgia and a 
graduate of Agnes Scott ("ollege. She received 
her M.A. from the (ieorge Fcabody (College 
for Teachers and her Ph.D. from Yale. 

Wc find writing to be one of her many ac- 
complishments. She is the author of WithiVi 
h'ield. The Actor-playwright, Tl/e .Irthi/rian Epic 
in the Seventeenth Century, and the editor of 
English Poetry of the Seventeenth Century. 

In the office next door to that of Dean Brink- 
lev, we find Mrs. Ilazen Smith, the Dean of 
Undergraduate Women. I \\ent\ years of ex- 
perience wf)rking with Duke students as Social 
and Religious Adviser, \ .W.C.A. director, and 

director of F.A.C. well qualify her for her 
present position. 

Mrs. Smith is a native of La Grange, Georgia 
and holds her B.A. from Agnes Scott College. 
She received her M.A. at Columbia, where she 
built up her background for personnel work 
through activity on publications, Y.W.C.A., 
and student government. 

Familiar to all aspiring freshmen is the name 
of Mrs. VV. S. Persons, Director of Committee 
on Admissions. xA graduate herself of Duke, 
Class of 1922, Mrs. Persons holds both B.A. 
and M.A. degrees from this University. She 
did further academic work at the University of 
Pennsylvania and returned to Duke in 1930. 

Miss Mary Grace Wilson, who was born in 
South Carolina, was graduated from Winthrop 
College tor Women, and has done graduate 
work at Columbia. After teaching in several 
public schools. Miss A\'ilson came to Duke 
when the Woman's College opened in 1930, in 
the capacity of Social Director. In 1937 she 
was made Dean of Residence, a position which 
gave her the opportunity to devote herself to 
the object of her greatest concern, that of see- 
ing the students combine a well balanced pro- 

IKmii Hriiikk-y is sicn lalkiiitr irifdriii.illy uitli I'risulciu .11 iIk- I'.ill 
ll.ij,' raising. Mrs. I la/.cn Sinitli, in hacktirniiiul, imns tl\i- group 


Miss 1 I 


Mks. \\. S. Pi RSDNS 

\1ks. I I \ZI S Smi I II Miss \1\I(\ (iI<\(I \\ II si 

gram of cxtra-curriciihir acrivirics wirh rhcir 
acidc'iiiic inrcrcsrs. 

Miss I'llcn Huckabcc, Assisraiir Dean ot 
L'ndcrgradiiarc liisrrucrion, rcccivLd both her 
A.B. and AI.A. dcgrcL-s troni Duke. After 
being- on the start of the Dean of Residence, as 
well as being counselor of Pegram House, Miss 
I Iiickabee assisted in the personnel work of 
Navy Women's Reserve. In the fall of 1947 
she received a leave of absence from Duke to 
work on a training program for the Navy. 

Mrs. Louise Seabolt, Recorder of the Wom- 
an's College, has been maintaining records of 

Duke students since 1925. The duties of her 
othce include keeping attendance, academic, and 
statistical records, evaluating credits, and re- 
cording functions ot the dean's office. Mrs. 
Seabolt earned her A.B. at Duke in 1925 and 
her M.A. at C'olumbia in 1929. She also works 
with the Committee on Admissions and in an 
advisory capacity with the Town (iirls. 

Complementing the start" of the Woman's 
College are the eight house counsellors, whose 
duties are to help provide a homelike atmos- 
phere in the dormitories and to act as advisers to 
the women. 

Lefttori^ht: Whitakcr, F.; (icorgc, H.; ( irim.slcy, \., Hciscr, L.; WiLson, M. ( i., Barnes, I!.; IXAriiiond, (].; Taylor, 
H.; W clborn, A I. 



/.(// to rifilit: K. Gilbert, Arslhrtics, Art and Music; H. L. Blomquisi, Iht.u/y; F. Al. Gross, Clie/iiistry; K. Rk\iu)on, 

I^ft to rifiht: C. B. Hooner, luoi/o/iiics ciiid Bitsi//css Adiiniintrcttwii; A. M. Proc. lou, i'.du(\itwir. \. I. Winii , Eii{^lhh; 
E. V\'. BiRR^ , (It'oh/i^y. 

Left In riiiht: ('.. X', (icnii.tnic lAV/iiiiaurs iii/d Litrniiiirf; J. N. TRUiiSDAi.K, (imk; I*'.. M. Camkron, Uiwltli ,vid 
Physical Ediidit'ioii; j. (iuoi i, lli\ilih ,uhi I'lixsiul I'.diitjtiuii. 



l^ft to rifrlit: \\. I. l-Ai'K\i)i , Uisiiny: R. S. Ro(mus, Latin iVid Roman Studies: J. J. ( ii i<(,i:\. Mathematics; A. ( ■. Win 
(;i'KV, Philosophy. 

1-eft to right: \\ . \1. Niki m \, I'liysiis; R. R. Wilson, Political Siicjicc; I), k. Adams, Psychology; H. I'. Mi ers. Religion. 

I^ft to right: B. R. Jordan, Romance languages; H. E. Jensen, Sociology; I. I . (jr\i, Zoology. 



^^ E\TR before in past issues had rhe faculty of 
Duke Universit\' been included in the >ear- 
book. The stati teh, this year, that such an 
important and integral part of the University 
coukl not be overlooked. It is because of this 
that the 194S Chantic:i.i".i:i< is dedicated to the 

These men and women, wideK" know n in the 
educational world, and possessing "outstanding 
character, ability and vision," comprise a well- 
organized faculty and administration ot more 
than six hundred persons. 

Kenneth Reardon, head of dramatics, is the 
sole member ot the department and eonsequenth' 
he is not included in this section. 

The twenry-rwo departments entail almost 
every phase ot study which the student of to- 
day needs to prepare himselt for tuture life. 
Each department head meets with his depart- 
ment weekh to discuss the teaching methods 
and procedure ot his particular department in 
order to maintain equal progress in the various 

The high level of cooperation and character 
which rhe tacult\- exemplifies insures the ex- 
cellent position and reputation which Duke 
holds in today's expanding field of education 
and also enables the graduate to better estab- 
lish himself in his life after college. 


First rou\ left to riv,hl: Hall. I,., Gilbert, Mrs. K.; Catling, K. Second 
Toir: Mueller, Mrs. J.; Sumicrland. 1'..; Saville, Mrs. 1,. Third row: 
Bone, A. H., Mueller, I., Marknian, S. U. 


First roiv, left to riaht: Kramer, P. J.; Bloniquist, H. L.; .'Kddonis, R. M. 
Second row: Oosting, 1 1. J.; Perry, H. S.; Warren, J. R.; .Anderson, L. K. 

C1I1,\USIRV 1)1 PI. 

First row, left to nnfil: Hill, I). Ci.; (iross, P \1.. I l.uiMr. < . K., Iixuliiii. 
I'. Second row: VVilsun, N.; Darkl.s, !• . l<.,^Hr.ulNlier, < . K.; Sayli>r, 
J. II.; V<.sl.urt,'li, W. <:., Bigelow, I.. A., I Ic.M.s, M. I..,, 1). V . 

I ( ()\()\1I(.S 1)1 PI. 

First row, lift to r/i;///; Siiiminiis, I'. (.'... Maee. A.. |r., Sl\ulds, J. II., 
l.andnn, ( i. i:,. Hoover, ( :. B.; .Smith, R. S.. Bl.iek, \\. 1... Jr., MaeMillan, 
1.. I).; kilpatrick, W. Second row: Sug.irni.iii. A. I ., I eiiiert, B. I.;de 
\yver, !■ , I.; Allen, ( !. I... J.>erge, I- . ( :., Bresuiek. W . N.,, \\. I). 
I liird row: Spengler. ). J., .Xslibrook, .\. Ci., Jr., von Bcekcratli, H.; 
Saville, L., 1V><'. t'- ^- Wesson, W. II., Jr. 


I'DLC A I U)\ 1)1 PAR I MI'.NT 

First rou; left to rii;ht: Scutes, I).; Froctnr, A.; Nilini, 
SfconJ Tim-: C^arr, J.; C^hikis. B. Ci.; Kaslcy, M. 


.11. \\ first roii\ left to rii^lit: (Ihurch, M.; Schwcmian, K.; Bcvington, H.. Po- 

tcat, M.; White. M.; Brinklcy, I".; V\'liitc-. N, I. Second roiv: W.inl, 
C. E.; Lowe, R. H.; Irving, W. H.; (Jratton, \\., Bevingtmi, \1.,«ell, 
G. C; Kliger, S. Thini r,m-: Mitchell, K. K., l.earv, 1... Hulihell, J. B.; 
fliUiert. A. H.; Bow Tiian, !■ . 1'.; (Canine, W . I... kohins, J. \. Fourth ron". 
Wethcrliv. J. ('.; Keardnn, K. J.; Talhcrr, I'.. \\ ; Broiise, .'X.J.; Krcnch, 
1). P., SlecUl, J., Saiulers. C. R. 

Berr\ . V . \V'.; Christiansen, C. R. 


X'ollmer. V. 
L. .A.; Kruniniel 


Standing: Maxwell, C; Wilson, R.; Gra.sty, G.; 

C., J. 1..; Truesdale, J. .\. 

(.Kl IK 


First row, left to riRht: .Ayeock, T. M.; Chambers, R. L.; Caldwell, IE, 
(iaineron, I'.. \L; Wade, \V. W.. I lagler. I'.; Parker, (.'... Henneiiiier, J. 
Second roil-: Snnth, W'. .\L; Montort, R. U.; Lewis, H. AL; Gerrard, 
k. C. Hill, 1)., Cox, R. C;.. Per.sons, J., Ealconc, C.; Harrison, E. P.; 
Mann, G. E. 




Holton, F.; Grout, J.; Boi)khoiic, K. 
McCoIlJ.; P.iync, I,., Uiirlniu-. I.. 

first rifii-, left to riifht: Swascy, M.: 
Second roir: Webster, G.; Lewis, M 


First row, left to rii^lil: Ferguson, A. B.; Acoiiib, F.; Laprade, W. T.; 
Nelson, f".; Parker, H. T; Colton, J. G.; Watson, R. L. Snoiid row: 
Woody, R. H.; Given, W'. F.; Stevens, H. R.; Sydnor. G. S.; Hamilton, 
W. B.; Clyde, P. H.; Holley, L B. 

I, A I l\ \\l) R()\L-\N SFUDIFS 
Rogers, R. S.; Rose. J. L. 


First row, left to rinlit: Rankin, W. W'.; Gcrgen, J. J.; Patterson, 
Second row: I'.lliott, W'. W'.; Dressel, F. (!.; Carlitz, R., Rolierrs, 
'Fliird row; Cohen, L, C^ark, W'.; Hiekson, A. O.; Wade, L. 

. B. 

First TOW, left to rinht 
Second row 


VV'idgery, A. ('.; (iilbert, K. !■..; Mel.arty, I'', (i. 
Patterson, R. L.; l^eonard, H. S.; Neglcy, (J. K. 


First row, left to rmlil: (iordv, W'.; Sponer, H., l.aroe, R., Nielson, 
W. M.. Nordlieiin, L, W'., Nordlieiin. Mrs. L. W., Hatley, C. C. Second 
row: Sniitli, \V. \'.; Lewis, H., Rush, J. H., Seevers, D. 0.; Sears, G. W'.; 
Carpenter, D. W. 


POLi I k;al sc;iKNt:K 

First ro-d.: left to rinhl: Utillowcll, J. H.; KIlis, 1.. H.; Cluxlc, R. S.; 
Ricliarils. C. H., Jr.; Hanson, K. T. Second rnu-: ('i)k-. R. T; von 
Bcckcrath, II.; Simpson, W. II., \:in \\'.igcn<.n, R. W., Wilson, R. R. 


/■Vrt/ nrd-. Ir/l In rii^ht: Rliinc, J. H.; Rciilanhirg, W.. I.uiulholni. II., 
liaTih.iiii. K. \1., .\ii.iiiis, I). K., Second ro'j:: Ohlson, J., (ioHanl, S. J.; 
Ikvan. W., MaloiK-, T. W. \UI lusili, ( ;.. /iikt, K. I.; Colun. I., 1)., I Ks- 
tcr. W. 


Mvcrs. H. K.; Crum, .\1.; Pope, W. H.; Spcncc, H. I,., Spcncc, Mrs. H. F,.; 
Cannon, J., Ill; Phillips, J. H. 


First roii\ left to rinht: Raymond, .\1. L.; Castcllano, H.; Jordan, B. R.; 
Gavc-t, L. D.; .Matthews, \. ,\I.; Dow. M. Second rtnv: \\'alton, I.. B.; 
Dow, N.; Cowpcr, K. A. G.; Archie, W. C.\ Lundthcrg. (). H.. Pratt, 
L. W.; Ivie, W. K.; Davis, G.; Casteliano J. R.; Naiam, I'. W. 


First rrAi'. left to right: Thompson, V.. T; W'hitridge, K.; 
Second roxi-: Hart, H.; Jensen, H.; Schcttlcr, C;. 


I.aBarrc, W. First rov:, left to right: Ciray, I. I'.; Ward, M. C.; Hunter, W. S.; Frcy, 

I . J., Hargitt, G. T. Second ro-a-: Bailev. J. R.; Horn, F. ('.; Wharton. 
G. W'.; W ilbur, K, .\I.; Pcarsc, A. S., Bookhout, C. G., Johnson, .\1. W. 



r\R W'lLBURT C. DA\IS()\, the dean 
of the Medieal School of Duke University, 
is a native of Grand Rapids, Michigan. After 
receiving his A.B. from Princeton in 1913, he 
attended Oxford for the next three years, where 
he was a Rhodes Scholar. He earned his B.A., 
B.Sc, and M.A. while he was in England, and 
then, returning to this country, he obtained his 
M.D. from Johns Hopkins University. In 
19 32 he received his D.Sc. from Wake Forest, 
and in 1944, has LL.D. from the University of 
North Carolina. 

From 1917 until 1927 Dr. Davison held sev- 
eral positions at the Johns Hopkins University 
Medical School. He was an instructor, associ- 
ate professor and acting head ot the Depart- 
ment of Pediatrics, and later became Assistant 
Dean. Since 1927 he has been professor of 
pediatrics and Dean of the Duke University 
Medical School. 

During the first world war Dr. Davison 
served with the Red Cross in France and Serbia, 
and then \sith the United States Army. He 
has acted as Consultant to the Office of the 
Surgeon (ieneral, U. S. Army, and also as C'on- 
sultant in the Institute of Inter-American Army 

I)k. W. C. Damson 

Iml rou\ Irft to ni-hl: I5.iylin, (;. J., r..yl>.r, II. \1.. Dick, \l. SmmJ row: T.iylor. (i., Snmh, I). 1., Sir.ul, I. A., Jr., M. 
Alyea, V.. I'. ilnrj roTi-: Carter, H.. Inrl.iis. \\. I),, D.ivimhi, \\. I .. Il.iri, I).,, I., 15. 



Florence K. AV'ilson 



]y[ISS I'l.ORI'.NCF- WILSON is rlu- Dean of 
the School ot Nursing. She aa]iiirui lier 
B.A. degree from the Universit\' ot Michigan 
in 191 3 and her M.A. degree from Western Re- 
serve University in 192H. She received further 
practice at the X'assar Training (]amp tor Nurses 
and, in 1920, graduated from the (jty Hospital 
School ot Nursing \n New Xork (]ity. 

Dean Wilson has been active in planning 
programs for graduate nurses in which the 
nurses would attend classes of the education 
department on I'ast (Campus and use Duke 
Hospital as a practice held. 

Kor the women ot the Universit\- under- 
graduate school who are interested in nurse's 
training, Dean Wilson has resumed the nurses' 
aide classes which are open to a maximum num- 
ber of thirty women. Duties ot the nurse's 
aides include attending patients and generally 
helping the nurses in their work. 1 he pro- 
gram was started m 1942 during the war, hut 
it was stopped in 194.'> because there was no ap- 
parent need. Now at the request ot the women 
the training program has been reopenetl. 

First to'll; left to riiiht: Jcticrs, 1'.; Orvis, M.; Nahrn. H.; \\ ilsnn. I'.; Horton. T, Nuckols, F,.; Crawley, M.; Abbot, H. Second ro-u:: .Sol- 
nionson, I... Miller. M.; (iaihuvav, ().; Slaybaugh, \V.; .\djnis, R.; I'llior. K.; Siiiirli. I)., Dr.irz. D., Hunter. R.; Tcncr, \\., Heath. M.; Suit, J.; 
Sherwood, M., I- ink, 1,., Bachtelder, M. 


Lejt to right: Hall, W.; Bird, H, C, W illmr, R. S.; Sccly, W. J. 



the College of Engineering, a native of 
North Carolina, came to Duke as assistant 
Protessor ot I'.ngineering in 1915. He at- 
tended the United States Naval Academy and 
received his A.B. and ALA. at Duke. He did 
subsequent graduate work at the University of 
Michigan, where he received his B.C^.I*'., and 
the University of Wisconsin, where he re- 
ceived his iVLS. in Civil I'.ngineering. 

Walter James Seely, a native ot Pennsylvania, 
is (Chairman of the Department of Lleetrical 
I'.ngineering. I laving received his K.I'", at the 
PoKtechnic Institute of BrookKn and his i\LS. 
at the University of Pennsylvania, he joined 
the Duke taeulry in 1925 as professor ot eleerieal 
engineering and has held his present position 
since 1929. Before coming to Duke, he v\as 
an ensign in the United States Navy, working 
on the vSpecial Board of Anti-Submarine De- 
vices and also taught at the Uni\e-rsity of Penn- 

Harold C. Bird is (^Ihairman of the Depart- 
ment of (>ivil Kngineering. A native of Con- 
necticut, he attended Vale University, where he 
received his Ph.B. and B.S.C>.K. Before coming 
to Duke in 1926, he taught at Yale University 
and Pennsylvania Military College. \ well- 
known writer in his Held, he has published a 
book on descriptixe geometry and has been 
editor ot and has contributed to several pro- 
fessional publications. 

Ibis year saw the completion ot the new- 
engineer's building which is twice as large as 
the tour present buildings combined. Prior to 
this tunc engineers attended class on Last (]am- 
jHis, but the new structure has a capacity tor 
the incrc.-asi.-{.i cnrollnK-nt ot engineers in one 
building. It cost $75(),()()n and is furnished 
w irh the latest e(]uipment. 

I he (College ot Kngineering oilers standard 
four-year courses in (jniI, I'.lectrical, and Me- 
eharueal Kngineering, with an aeronautical op- 
tion tor mechameal engineers. 



T^ FIIS year Dr. I larold Slu-plicni is rhc Dean of 
rhc School ot Law . I Ic was elected to this 
position in I'HT b\- the Board ot Trustees. 
Dean Shepherd holds an .\.B. degree, which he 
received at Stanford, and a j.D. degree. He 
has held positions at Stanford, the University 
of C-hicago, (Columbia, the University of Min- 
nesota, the University ot Washington, the Uni- 
versir\' ot (Cincinnati, and has been a professor 
of Law- at Duke since i9>';. 

Dean Shepherd has done outstanding work 
in the field ot writing. 1 le is the editor of a 
casebook on ccMitracts used in his course at 
Duke, and he is the author of many articles 
which appear in leading legal periodicals. 
Much recognition has been given to him for his 
work in making a survey of the bar examina- 
tion procedures and means whereby the work 
of the Law School and the authorities con- 
cerned with admission to practice might bv 
better correlated. 

The Duke Uni\ersity School of Law was 
established in FP24, with its histor\- of legal in- 
struction running back to the nuddle of the 
[last centur\-. 


First r( 10 right: Bolich, W. B.; Lowndes, C. I..; Bradway. J. S., Mat't's, 1) K.. L.uty. I . R., Horack, H. C. 
Pcmbcrton, J., Jr.; Kramer, R.; Bryson, li. C; Shepherd, H.; Stansbury, D. 

Second ; 

ilr.iinerd, (' 




£)R. HAROLD A. BOSLEY, Dean of rhc 
Divinity School, is a native of Nebraska 
and came to Duke in September, 1947. He 
attended Nebraska W'esleyan University and 
the L'ni\ersit\' of (Chicago, winning his B.A. 
in 1930, his B.D. in 1932, and his Ph.D. in 
1933. Dr. Bosley was awarded the honorary 
degree of Doctor of Divinity by Nebraska 
Wtsleyan University in 1942. He is the au- 
thor of The Quest for Reli^iotis Certainty and 
other f)ooks, articles, and reviews. 

The indenture signed by Mr. James B. Duke, 
which established the University, mentioned 
hrst among its objects the training of ministers 
of the Gospel. 

The Divinity School was the first of the 
graduate professional schools to be organized. 
The primary purpose of the Divinity School is 
to provide training for individuals planning to 
enter the (Christian ministry. Studies of a 
broad and thorough character directed toward 
such a training constitute the center of the 
curricukim of the Divinity School. 

Harold A. Bosley 

/•■/n/ r(r^\ Irfl In rii^lir: SpiiKi.-. II. I .. Knuc. < ,. I ., Bciskv, I I. A., < :.inniin, |. Smiihl rini-: Cushm.ui, K. I'.., I'.lilli.irdt, (I. li., SiiHlli, U.S.; 
Kii.lm, J. J, Scincsprinn, \V. I., Ycmiin, !• . \V., Myers, II. K., ( :I(.II.iihI, J. I'.,' Cl.irk, K. W., IVtrv, R. C:. 


Clarknce F. KoKsriAN 


AN acadc'Miic-lorcsrry curriculum, tl(.sii;iKil for 
srudcnrs iiuciu upon pursuinu the studs' of 
torcsrr}', parricukirK as a profession after 
graduation, was originatcil in Trinity (College 
of Duke University in 1936. 

Dean Korstian has served as Dean of the 
School of l'orestr\' since its establishment in 
I93S. lie received his B.S.I', and his M.F. at 
the L'niversit\- of Nebraska, and his M.A. at 
Southeastern ("hristian ('ollege. lie received 
his Ph.D. at ^ale. In atldition to ser\ing in 
the I'orestry Service of the United States De- 
partment of .-Xgriculture, Dean Korstian has 
written a series of authoritative works in the 
field of silviculture. Dr. Korstian is also in 
charge of the manageinent of the 5, ()()() acre 
Duke Forest, which is used for research as 
well as recreation. I he possession of such an 
area offers an unusual opportunitv' for the de- 
\elopment of educational work in forestry. 

lorestry is taught at Duke on a graduate 
le\cl. Since the war, the emphasis which it 
has placed upon the importance of the preser- 
vation of our natural forests has leil to an in- 
creased enrollment in the school. 

First ro-j.\ left to rifiht:, L. S., Ikal. J. .\., Korstian, (.. 1 ., Mauglian. W. Sfcoiul w^: W.ickcniian. A. I .. I ii..ii,„,ii, K. V,.. (...,1,. 
T. S.; Schumacher, F. .\. 



A STUDENT who has received the A.B. or 

B.S. degree from an instirurion of recognized 
standing may be admitted to take courses in 
the Graduate School of Arts and Sciences oi 
Duke University, provided that his undergradu- 
ate record gives evidence of abiHt\' to under- 
take this study successfully. 

Dr. Paul Alagnus Gross was appointed Dean 
of the Graduate School in 1947. Before com- 
ing to Duke in 1919, he was an instructor at 
the College of the City of New York. In 
1920, he was made head of the Divinity School, 
which position he held until he was appointed 
to his present office last year. 

Dr. Gross holds degrees from the College 
of the City of New York and ('olunihia Uni- 
versity and has also done graduate work at 
the University of Leipzig. 

A member of many national scientific organi- 
zations, including the American Physics Society, 
the American (Chemists' Society, and the Na- 
tional Research C^ouneil, Dr. Gross was co- 
author of Elements of Physical (.hemistry and has 
contributed to many scientific publications. 

Dr. Gross was honored as the outstanding 
scientist of the South when he was awarded 
the I larty Medal in 1945. I le has served since 
1921 as Director of Tobacco Research and 
during \\orld War II as Director of War Re- 

T^UKE University's Summer School has a 
somewhat smaller enrollment than during 
the regular year, but w ith a larger representa- 
tion of graduate students. The work of the 
Summer Session is divided into units of three 
semester hours, each class meeting for eight\- 
five minutes daily, five days per week for a 
period of six weeks. 

Both campuses, with their facilities, are of- 
fered to the student. xAdvanced work in edu- 
cation, psychology, sociology, and Spanish are 
offered on East Campus. 

Work is offered with the needs m muid of 
candidates for A.M. and M.Ed, degrees, stu- 
dents wishinti to accelerate, and those under 
theG. 1. Bilfof Rights. 

Dean of the Summer School is Dr. Arthur 
M. Proctor. He holds an A.B. from Trinity 
College and A.M. and Ph.D. degrees from (Co- 
lumbia University. 

Dr. Proctor came to Duke in 192 3 as pro- 
fessor of Education. Before coming here, he 
taught in secondary schools in North Carolina 
and Georgia and served as Headmaster of 
Castle School on the Hudson. He is a member 
of several national education organizations, in- 
cluding the National Education Association, the 
Horace Mann League, and the American As- 
sociation of Uni\ersit>' Professors. 

Fm I, .\1. ( iKOSS 

\. \1. Pl((K inu 


(^11 \K[ I s A. Dukes 

(^HARLKS Aubrey Dukes is Director of the 
Alumni Department. W hile a student at 
Duke, he worked in this department and upon 
receiving his A.H. in l'>29, he was appointed 
Assistant Director. Mr. Dukes hekl this posi- 
tion until 1944 when the Board ot Trustees ap- 
pointed him Director. In addition to his alumni 
activities, Mr. Dukes acts as adviser to several 
campus organizations. 

1 he .-Mumni Department acts as a connecting 
hnk l)et\veen the alumni and the L'niversit\'. 
Ir keeps a record ot everyone w ho has attended 
Duke and mails to each college literature such 
as catalogues and pictorials. It helps sponsor 
all University entertainments and entertains 
visiting speakers. 

In 1947, the department established the Duke 
University National (Council whose purpose it 
is to institute a program to inform alumni and 
friends of the University of the needs of the 
institution and the conditions which produce 
these needs and to institute a program of an- 



nual donations by alumni and friends, which 
may be supplemented from time to time, as 
the occasion arises, by a specific campaign for 
special projects. This Duke Loyalty Fund has 
set a goal of $10(),()(K) for this \ear. 

I'.very month an .lluinni Rc^^utcr is published 
by the department to inform alumni of events 
and activities of the school and subjects of in- 
terest concerning other alumni. Recently they 
have started a series of articles on the various 
phases ot the different departments of the school. 
In addition to this, those not receiving the 
Alumni Rcfristcr get a AViiw Hiillctin, a con- 
densation of the monthh' magazine, which is 
published quarterly. 

Addresses and records of approximately 
25,000 students who at one time attended Duke 
University are kept in the office. 

The Alumni Department is also instrumental 
in assisting in such University events as class 
reunions, homecoming, Duke Day, and com- 
mencement, and the\' notify the alumni of these 
occasions. .Annually an alumnae week-end is 
held during Spring \ acation tor the past w omen 
students of the University. 

Miss Anne G.'\rr.ard and Mr. C. A. Dlkes 





I'.NIOR Class, Junior Class, Sophomore Class, Krcshnian 
Class, Nurses Student ( ioveriiiuait, Senior Nurses, Junior Nurses, Pre-Clinical Nurses, 
Nurses Student Lite. 


/ \ 


* . 






NO one can experience the emorions of col- 
lege graduation w ithout realizing that it 
marks another important phase in the 
business of life. With the attainment of a 
diploma, the student steps away from the 
shelter of university life, narrows his circle of 
friends, closes the record of four memorable 
\'ears, and prepares to face the future with a 
conscious inaturit) . 

The class of 1948 will have many memories 
to stimulate mixed feelings when they are 
handed their diplomas this June. In retrospect, 
the graduating senior will recall hours that 
might well have been spent differently, mis- 
takes that could have been avoided, and friend- 
ships that should have been more carefulh- 
cultivated. From an academic standpoint, how- 
ever, this diploma will be an everlasting SNinbol 
of achievement and the feeling of regret or 
failure could never be a dominant emotion. 
They will have pride in the stamp of approval 
placed upon them b\' the school and satisfac- 
tion, too, in the lasting friendships they have 
made with facult\' members and fellow gradu- 

The Seniors entered college during the war 
years. Their hrst two years were carried on 
in the atmosphere of national anxiety, adjust- 

l-r/l III riKlil: \). Diinson, I rrjsinrr: .S. Dunn. \'ur I'miji-nl; }. 
Ariiiistcaii, Srcrrtary; \\. II. Divint-, I'rrsiiiful. 

Left In riiilit: J. C;. Brooks, Sirri-hiry; [i. F. Bctluinc.-. I'irsi,lf/il; 
S. Vining, \'iir I'reihienI; U. Uudenliocticr. Tre.rsiin-r 

ment, and sacrifice that prexails in war-time. 
They were then privileged to experience, as a 
class, the thrill of victor\' and the resultant 
shift to a w idened scope of social and scholastic 
privileges. Bound together by these shared 
experiences, this class of Seniors feel espeeialK- 
close and will long remember even minor de- 
tails of their collegiate da\s. 

The Seniors look with confidence on the 
students who remain to carry on the campus 
life. rhe\' regret leaving the cabin parties, 
the football games, the Sunda\' sings, the pui-up 
serenades, the proms, and the man\ other tune- 
\ested traditions. Thex' are proutl ot their 
memberships in the several national honor socie- 
ties of the University and they liolii the highest 
esteem tor the faeulr\- mL'ni!)ers who have 
worketl so eonscientiousK w ith them. 

rhe\- face the future w ith the behet that the\' 
hold the standards of conduct, aeailemie train- 
ing, anil patterns for constructive thinking that 
v\ ill enable them to uiuiertake the next phase of 
life with courage. 


Am 1 KOI', Sill I DON 

I"(W \isra Sr. 
Diirliani. \. (", 

Aiiduiitiiiij. / W I 

\i I \ \M)i IS. I\<>^ 1 .. 
'01 f luJson Ave. 
I'litikw ooil, \. J. 

(..henmtry. 1" A I' 

I'ri-Miil. SiK-ioty ', 4; 
Pif;''"" ( iKiiiistry ("luh 
5, 4. SyMi|ilii)in Orciustra 
4; Duki- Ainbass.Kiors. 
S<KTrr 4.'s List. 


.? l.vnnuir 
Ashcvillc, \. C. 

/'// \sha\ Eii/iCiition 
A''l> P A :, ^ 4 

w \.\. Kcira :. ;. 4, 

Prciuicnr 4. Mu.sic Stiul\ 
Cluli J. ;. 4. Hoot" ami 
Horn ', 4, Duke '«' Duch- 
ess I; Cilci' t:lul) I. :, !, 4; 

Choir I. :. ;. 4, V..\.V.. 4. 

.\m)I KM)\, .\1akc:i.\ 

2426 I )(.n.sniorc Dr. 

lolcdt), Ohio 

Chemistry. K. .\ (-) 


2; W.S.(i..A. Trcas. 4; 
C:OC;S; Marshal ?; Stu- 
dent Coordinate Board 4; 
IXan's List. 

Ak.misikad, .\lAin J. 

>2 U) .\vcnliam .Ave. 

Roanoke, \'a. 

F.cfiimmks . A A 1 1 

Duke I'lavcrs I. :. !, 4, 
Hoof and Horn :, i; 
Chwniilr I, \.\X.. 4. 
Trias. Junior C^lass; Sec. 
Senior Class. 

.\l)\MN, Si s\N PvKlsii 

U.4<' Pelliani \Kd. 
.Vtlanr.i. ( i.i. 

Soiiolony. A r, >l' 15 K 

Duke Players J, 
anil Horn J. Ivv, 


\l I \ Will l(, \\. (]. 

Durham. \. (". 


'I' A H 

Andkrson, Ioiin K. 

1327 Piirnain Ave. 

Flainheki, \. J. 

Biistims Adin. 
<!' K M" 

(ileeC:iut) I. :. V 4, Presi- 
dent 4, Choir I, :, !, 4. 

.Andri'.w.s, Wii i.iam F. 

4.'? 5 Summer St. 

Lynn, Mass. 

Ecomnnici . — <^ I". 

S."Y"C.; Pan-llel. Coun- 
cil -'; l)e. Ill's 1. 1st. 

AuMSlKONC, I',. D., |k, 
112 Colleue Ave." 
Heel<le\ , \\'. \a. 

Ihistiifis Adiii. — .\ 

Dean's List. 


42? Dorset .Ave. 
Cluvv Chase, Md. 


\Uisie .Studv Chill J. i, 4. 
(ike Chih I, i, 4. Choir 
', 4. 

.Al I Mll'l', ( iKOIUiK .A. 

215 S. 7th St. 
N'euark, N. J. 

Ihisiiifss .LI///. — A I', 

Heneli .ind >, .•Iriliii 
4. Iransler: \'. P. I. 

Andkuson, 1,. P., JR. 
Donelson, I enn. 


(ilee Chih ?, Choir i, 4 
Band 1: F..\.C. 1; Trans 
ter: Clem.son College. 

An(;k\inf., Joan .A. 

9 Superior St. 

Rochester, N. V. 

F.iifiHs-h. X A <l> 

Duke Players I, 2, i, 4, 
Hoof and Horn 3, 4. 
("hanticiker 5; ('.hroiiicle 
I. 2; Archnrl. !, 4, I'ditor 
4. Dean's List. 

Akni-si, R. I., |l<. 
Oldh.ims, \,\'. 


Band 2, Ssiiiphony Or 
ehestra I , Dean's List. 

.Asiim.Wii I lA.M C 

.AsllCKAl 1, AIary I.. 

Asm 1 ^, F.i.iZAiiivm 

167 (:herr\- St. 

IK45 Overlook Terr. 

\ ancelioro, \. (". 

Alt. Airv. \. C. 

Louisville, K\'. 

Eniilisli. <\> \\ 



\.\V.C.A. Cabinet ?; 

CJlee Cluli 1. 2, ?, 4. 

Chronicle 2; Archive 2, 4; 

Choir 1, 2, .?, 4; L.A.C. 4. 

Transfer: Greensboro (!ol 



20 Jouctt St. 
Porrsmourh, \';i. 

i'.dllCJtlllll. K .\ 

roiithall I, V 4. I 4, 
Dcin s List. 

15 UK, 1 I \RK^ RoHEK T 

63 OvL-rhill Rd. 
Youngsrow n, Ohio 

B/isi//css Adin. K \ il 

BAiii.Ev, S\i \ 1 1: \ 1 .. 

216 S. Albany Ave. 

Ilinipa, Ma. 

AX Li; \ A 'I' 

Chrrmidf 1, J, S.'V'X: 
IXiii's l.isr. 

B\(,\\iii,, I'.i.woon W. 

Baiki), .Ann Logan 

Baiki), Wasson 

106 W. l>ynch Sr. 

■ 2920 Wyclirtc Ave. 

941 30th St., \. i.. 

Roanoke, \'a. 

Des Moine.s, Iowa 


'Lo'dlo^y. K A 

Business Ad III. 

fl' K M' 

1 ranstcr. 

CiiANTici.EKR 1; Archiie 

-, ^. 

K.A.C. 3; Deans List. 

Bai nwiN, ]\\ !■",. 

B\l DWIN, |oilN R. 

B\i.n\\ IN, Kknnktii R. 

Cushinu Rd., R.IM). 1 

420 North 

Whiteville, N. C. 

Plainficld, N.J. 

Kenilworth .Ave. 
Oak Park, 111. 

Pir-.\lcd. r N 

Socioloiry. <I' ,\1 

'1' A (-); O A K; BQI 

Pre-MeJ. Snciety 4; 

Mii.sif Study Club 3, 4, 
V.W.C.A. Cabinet 1, 4, 

Chroiiuir i, 1. Diiki- 'if 
ninhiis !, Dean's List. 

K.'Y'C; S."Y"C.; Dcan'.s 

Pub. Hd.inl 4, Ciironiclf 1, 


1. i. 4, F.ditnr 2, 4; 
K."V'C., F.A.C., Trci.s. 
!■ rcshiiKui Class; PrcsiLlcnf 
()[iiicron Delta Kappa. 

B\i 1 , JamI'.s II., Ju. 

BaKADI 1 , RoHI'Kt 1. 

B\KM R, Paikkma a. 

1415 Parar.son .\vc-. 

I 50 74th St. 

4i6 IVanklin .Ave. 

\\ insron-Salcm, N. ('. 

Brooklyn, N. ^ . 

W'ilkinshurg, Pa. 

Btisiiifss Adiii. \\ A 

Political Sciciuc. \\ 1! 

EiKilish. ■!' M 

Dc.ui's List. 

I.I'.C. 4, V.\X'.. i, 4, 

Duke Players 1, Hoot ami 

Prcsitk-in 4, Presulent 

Morn L '. 4; Cham lei i-.i-.k 

Kappa Sigma 4. 

5. (ilee Club 1, J, .!, 4; 
Cboir i, :. V 4. 

I>\I<M,S, I)a\II) a. 

^0S-9th .Ave., S.W. 
Rochester, Minn. 

I'ir-Wrd. i; .\ 

BAUKi'.rr, Wamkr I',. 
526 Trinitv PI. 
Wcstrieid, N. J. 

Em nan lies. K 1! 

M.S.C.A. i; K.A.C. i; 
Traek I, 1, \arsitv "D' 

Bai{ron, .Arc.iim: I. 

Route 2 

Manning, S. ('. 

Biisiiirss .\diii. 
Iransfer: L'.S.C. 

B\R 111, Ir \\k ( ). 

MO Rlltledge St. 
S|, ,S. (]. 

/'/, Wrd. 

H\l (.11, ( il OKC.I I I 

609 Siinin Silk \\ e. 
( 'h.uloiie, N. (]. 

( tiiiritil 

Bl \N|-, ("akOI \ N P. 

I s 1 ! i iousroni;! .Ave. 
Roval O.ik. \1u-h. 

SlH'lllId'^ V. 

A H 

I lunf ami I lorn 1, i, 4 
( lUMN I i-.liK t; L."V"(;. 
Pin I III. C o II n c I 1 4 
( OCS, Dean's List. 


Hicii 1 11., |()ii.\ (]. 

777 Main Sr. 
Collcuivillc, Pa. 


ciiil) :. 


4, Choir 

Hi'.l I.INCK.Mll, |k\N 

Rabun (lap, ( ia. 
Ediicatioii. 11 \l I 
IXin's List. 

Bkrnaro, I). .\1., Jr. 
64()4 .Meadow Lane 
("hcvy Chase, Md. 

Mirli. Fiitiiiiefriiia; 

A.S..\1.E.; Intraiiiur.d Ten- 
nis, Softball. 

IliKi), Irances Marik 

I 2()<> \irginia Ave. 

I )urliam, N. C. 



Z 1 A 

1, -, 4; 

V)\ iss, .Annf. 
<'()2 Magnolia 
Dnrhaii, .-\la. 



Pcgrain (Ihc-mistrv (ilul); 
J.'-VC; (:(K;S;' UcJu's 


Bo.mar, Tho.mas C. 

62: Duke St. 
Georgetown. S. C]. 

Economics-. — X 

C^HAsiiciKKR 4. Transfer: 
Emorv Univtrsitv. 

I!l (11 lol I), C il ORi.l W. 

7010 I'orniosa 
Pitt.sburtrli, Pa. 

/■.'//i;;//frr///y. <l' A H 
11 M I , A I 1" 

I iijliiRirs' ( lull 
l)'s Lisi. 


Hi \\1 I 1 , \\ II 11 \,M C. 

Rr. 2, Bo.\ .^s 
( Ireensboro, N. (-. 

Electrical E>iu,iii<rri/H!^ 
II .\1 I'; A I'.i: 

CiUc Cliil) :, !, 4, Choir 
1, 3, 4; K.A.C:. 4, Lngi- 
nccrs Club; A.l.K.K. 
('liairni.Mi 4, Ir.insfer: 
(liiiforil ( olliyi.-. Dean's 

Bl lllLNK, l'.\l Rl I 1 P. 

.Arlington, \'a. 
History. K ll] 

Men's .Athletic Council 
1, J. 5. 4. I.I'.C. 2; Koot- 
I1.1II 1, 2, Senior ("lass 
Presklent, \'arsity '"D " 
C^liili. Deans List. 

Bl \<:kARl), I.. W ARRKN 

1151 Holston Ave. 
Bristol, lenn. 

A <1>; r A 11 

Duke Players 4; NereiJian 
(lull 4; Hoot and Horn 
(lull 4; Cn.-\N llcl KKR I; 

S.-Y'C.; K.A.C. 4; Dean's 

Bl.fH.M, FrWCKS 

.K)6 Irving PI. 
■ (ireensboro, N. C. 

Miithematics. A V 
<1>BK; II M 1: 

.Music Study Club 1, ?, 4; 
Ch.wtk.i.kkr I; Ivy; 
Dean's List. 

B(M)NK. ]. .\. 

Boone, N. C. 
Business Adin. 

Hi 1 1 , S\i 1 ^ 
.54 Brewster RJ. 
Sear.sdale. \. >. 

Sociology. II H 'I 

\\.S.(;.A. :, Sand.ils 
fan-Hel. (iouiuil >. 

Hi RKI I V, I'.K.IM H. 

1249 Stratford Rd. City, Mo. 

Ihisii/css .Idni. 

[•.••VC..S."V'(:.. Dean' 

BiCK, Doris Jilan 

328 Kla. Ave. 
Haines ("ity, F"la. 

Political Science 

Duke Players 2, 3, 4 

Bl.ACkARI), I'MliRKI I 1 

1100 Queens 
Charlotte, N. C 

Fre-Med. ^ X 

Pre-.Med. .Society 2, i 
Choir 2, ?; I'.A.C. 4. 

Boi icK, B. Raf.nki.i.k 
('onover, N. Q. 

Education. .\ "h 

.\lusie Srud\' (!liili !, 4. 
(!nA\ IK 1 UK !, 4, Dean's 
List. - 

Booiii, Josi'.pii K 

1122 2()rh Sr. 

C'olunibus, ( ia. 

Economics. K - 


BoRDF.N, Ann \ M. 

Nasholw Rd. 

( 'onconi, Mass. 

K A; T H' U 

Nereidian C'luh >, 4; Duke 
Plavcrs !. 4. 

Boyd, I'miiy I".aki.k 
1 507 Acadia St. 
Durham, N. C. 

Z r A; <}> K A 

Music Study Cluli 2. ?, 4, 
President 4'; W.S.G.A. !; 
I-\"Y"C.; Sandals, I'.A.C:. 
2. 3; Madrigal Singers 1. 2, 
3,4; Marshal; Dean's 

Bra7.II., Dan 

>\'^ .Mantooth 
l.iitkin, Ic.xas 


Br(k:k, Jack W. 
Red Springs, \. v.. 

B/isiiifss Adiii.'s 1. 1st. 

Hkooks, John (]i)i i i k 
HIO N. 7tli St. 
I'r. Pierce, Fla. 



\ X A 

Chmiiiile I, M.S.C;..'\. .?; 
\:\-C. 1. I.I'.C. !; 
Seniiir (!lass Seererary. 


10.^2 Carrh Ave. 
St. Loui.s, Mo. 

I'syclmlooy. M I 

Bom [•:, |ohn RoBERr 

20- 3rd Place 

So. Garden City, 

I.. I., N. Y. 

Elect rical Eiii^iiitrrii/ii 
<I) A (-); n iM E ' 

I'."Y"C.; VV'r c s 1 1 i n g ; 
A.I.K.K. 1; Intranuiral 
Koorlialh Softball; Hand- 

Brink, }. D'.ARr.ENE 

742 Berkshire 
(Crosse Pointe, Mich. 

Spanish. K .A (-) 

W.A.A. Board 3. Mgr. 
Speed Club; Social Stand- 
ards i, 4; Nereidian i 4; 
Chnwhlf 2. Pan-Hel. 
Council >. 

Bro<;\n, Bei rv |ean 

IX'i Merriweather Rd. 

(Irosse Pointe I'arnis, 


Hoof and Horn 2, ? ; 

(^HAN IICl.KER I ;V\'.S.G..'\. 

4; S."Y"C.; K.A.C. ?, 
Student Coordinate Board 
i; J."Y -C. 

I5ro()kmiiui\ Samuel 
laylorsville, \. C. 

Chil luifiiihrriiif!, 

BoswEEi , George T. 

765 C'ascade .Ave. 

Atlanta, Ga. 

Mirh. Eim'uiirniii^ 

l.|-'.(". ?; Pngineers' ("lub; 
A.S.M.r... President Delta 
Tau Delta. 


101 Chiri< St. 
Brookl\n, N. Y. 

Pir-Lr'ial. Z B T 

i .;i( Tosse I . 

Burrr, Cevoe Lee 

SI9 i:. 5th St. 
I .innlierton, N. C. 


Brooks, |ac;k Martin 

1 lollaiid Apt. B6 

Newport News, \'a. 

B/isiijfss Adiii. .\ \ A 

Band I, 2; Syiiipliony Or- 
chestra 3; ICngineers (^lub; 
.A.I.I'.li. Commodore s 
Club 1, 2, V 

I5k(i\\ \, All \\ M . 

11^6 llvde Park Blvd. 

Chicago, III. 

Biisiiifss Aiiiii. 
H A 'I' 

Duke Players 1,2, i. Bus. 
Mgr. 2; Hoof and Horn I, 
2, .!, 4; Chrimule 1. 

Hkow \, |oMU \ R. 

l';2()"Arl)c)r St. 
1 )iirli.iin, N. ( ;. 



207 North Connor 
Wils.m, N. C. 

Huow N, M \HV 1 

14 Oranue St. 

AsIkmIIc,' N. C 


I',r-\l,:l. \ \ \ 


( llTtitiltlr 1 . 

Pre-Med. Soeieiy 4, 
Dean's list. 


I5|U < 1 , l\ \ 1 III KIM J. 

\W\ w, Wii 1 1 \\i J. 

[W\ SON, 1 .11 1 IAN \\. 

5 1 5 N'orrli I'ourtli 

14 (lonstirutKui Dr. 

HrNsnii (liry, N. V.. 

Palatka, Fla. 

Boston, l^a. 


('.henihtry. 7. \ A 


\ W.C.A. Cibinct :, i; 

1" A 1 . K \ 

1 . V.C. 4. 

\\ lute Diichv; Ncriuliin 

I'olitv Cliili. Il<><>( ^inJ 

4; I'.'V'C.; S.-yC. 

Horn :. !. 4; Arclnxr 1. \. 

Pris., l';in-H<.l. i.4, I'rtM- 

4. Bus. Mgr. 4. K.A.C. ,?. 

dcnt 4, 

4. 1 ria.Mircr Junior (Mass 
1 r.uistir ( iioriri.i 1 Veil. 

Bl 1 l(K K. ll 1 A 1 Wl 

Hi NN, .Ai.M's SIl)^■|;^ 

Bl'nn, Cauoi.yn C. 

l(){)i lirst Ave. 

Sprint; 1 lopc, \. (". 

1^60 \. I'.iicliil 

Durhani, N. C. 

Sociolojiy. Z I .\ 

l)a\ton, Ohio 


'low 11 ( iirls' ('lull 'IVciis. 

S."Y'"('.; Transfer: I' 
(Carolina ItaclKTS ('ollige. 

AAA; 'I'K A 

(irecnville, N. (!. 

N.\\,(. \. ( .ilHiur J, 
White Dueliv, \\.S.(i..\, 
1. i, .S.uuial.s. COdS, 
See. SoplioMiore (!lass. 
Student ( lo(')rdinare lioanl 


4, (Ihairinan 4, (^luef 
slial. Dean's List. 

15i Kcii, \\ Ai. ikrCi., Jr. 

BtKKi;, RlcilAKI) A. 


.\loulton, Ala. 

ISl.-; Sterling Rd. 

61 1 South Center St. 

Charlotte, \. C. 

Pa.sadena, lex. 


B//sii/fss Adni. 


C.lcc Cliil. 2; Bjiid :. 

Iransfcr: N. C. State (;<)!. 

Band 2, Pegraiii (ilieiuis- 
tr\' ( 'lull, ( 'niiunoiinres 

Blkson, Ro(;f.r Tex 

1216 Seminole .Ave. 

Albany, Cia. 

History. (-) .A <I> 

Duke Players 2. ?, 4, 
Hres. 4. Hoot and Horn '. 
4. Transfer: Kniory L. 

C\l I \ll \N. I)\M| I |. 

211 I'iiii 
West C^onconi, .Mass. 

Pre- Legal 

Beneh and Bar 4; Koorball 
I, 2. 


Bishopville, S. C. 
Sociology. A I. <l> 

.\Iusie Study ("lull 4; (llee 
Clul) 4, Choir 4, Dean's 

Cai.ko, Lkon Joseph 

410 C:iay Ave. 

Norfolk, \'a. 

Business .A dm. .\ T 11 

Dean's List. 

(^WIKRON, III/. 1). 

1924 I'.rwin Road 
Durham, \. il. 

Business .Adm. 

( '. \\i\i \< K, .\. H.. JK. 

iiiix 9'; 

Hurlingron, N. (]. 

i'sxeholony. 11 K '1' 

K. ■•¥'•(:.; (ilee Chi 
1. Choir I, 2; l'..A.C. 2 
Seerit.iry Ireshinan Class 
Dean's List. 

Ca.mpbei.i., Crak; C. 

Route I 

L'niversitN, \. (]. 


Glee Club 4, 

Cannon, Ja.mes I".. 

1290 Ixlgewood \ve. 

jaeksonvillc, Fla. 

.\lecli. Engineering 

lingineers" Cliili: .A.S.NLI'. 


H7-2I 164th St. 
Jamaica, \. ^. 

I'oliricjl Science 



Carr, James Giles 
>418 2nd Ave. So. 
Sr. Petersburg, Fla. 

Piych()lo\i,y. '!> K T 

Diikf ' ii' Diiclieis -'.4. Band 
<, Duke AnilijsSLidors !, 4; 
Iranster: St. 

Jr. (College. 

('ARtER, Mar(;ark t |. 
.HO N. Union 
Fostoria, Ohio 


K K P; iI>BK; X A 'I- 

<I> K A 

Pul). Board 4; Hoot and 
Horn .?, 4; Chaniici kkr 
1, 2, Asst. Ed. 3; Chronicle 
C;o-fd Bus. Mgr. 4; Stu- 
dent Korum; Ivy; Sandal.s; 
(; lee Club I, 2, !. 4; Pre.s. 
4, Triple Trio 2, 1, 4; 
(;hoir I, 2, 3, 4, Dean'.s 

Carter, Thomas 15. 

4H Birchbrooi< Rd. 

Bron.willc, \. ^ . 

English. 'i> A H 

Caswell, Gene 

914 N. Kola Dr. 

Orlando, i"la. 


K K r 

C.hwnicle 1 , 2 ; 
/)/(^y 'n' Diichi-s 

1, 2, 3 
Archnr 1 
.( i. 

ClIAUWlCK, 1). \., JK. 

412 So. .^rd St." 
Wilmington, N. C. 

li/fsiiifss Adni. 


( ! K, (lis S, 

22(W Ciinihcrland .\v(.-. 

Charlotte, N. C. 



A r 

I're-Med. Soeiety 2, 5; 
dee Cluli t; Choir 2; 
Duke .Xintiussadors 3, 4; 
I r.uisfer L'nion ( !ollcgf. 

Carrera, Carl H. 

70.1 Forest Ave. 

Tampa, Fia. 

I're-.Mtd. * K i: 

Archiif 3, 4. 

C'arier, Rlssell L 

R. F. D. I 

I'.lmwood, Conn. 


Pre-Med. 2, 3. 

Casey, Timothy M. 

12 Blake 

Concord, N. H. 


Cliwiiule 1, M.S.G.A. 

Caveness, Doris M. 

lOO.? Courtland, 
( ireensboro, N. C. 


Duke Players 3; ("hanii- 
(1 I i-R 3,4; Diikf n Dii ch- 
ess i, S."V"C., |."V"C. 

( JrvMni.Ks, Jim .Ai sa 
1 lomerville, ( ia. 

i'.aiiioiiiics. 1' '1' F 

l.l-.C. 2, Deans 

(!hi sNii I, N. B., Jk. 

106 Madison St. 
WImeville, N. C. 


Carier Hal Dunson 
341 Madeira Ave. 
("oral Gables, Fla. 

Ehrt r'ual En [rintr riii g 

:i \; <i> M F 

Fngineers Club; A.I.r.F..; 
Basketball 1, 2. 

CARtEK, S. H., Jr. 

16.^ State St. 
I'.llsworth, .Me. 


Cassels, Kitty 

I'.llenton, S. C. 

Sociology. II B <^ 

Duke Players 2; Chami- 
CLEER 2, 3, 4, Co-ed Bus. 
Mgr. 4; Chronicle 1 ; 
S."Y"C.; Glee Club 3; 
F.A.C. 4. 

Ckcil, Bradeori) H. 
Fdmondson Ave. and 

Academy Rd. 
Catonsville 2S, .\ld. 

Civil Enu,inccrinu, 
B (r) II 

Ingineers' ("lub; .\.S.(M'',.; 
I.aerosse 3. 

( JU.AKS, \\M. V.., Jr. 
■i>9 lionise Ave. 
Charlotte, N. C. 

II K A; «!'II 1's 

( lllltlsll AN, J. W'., Jr. 

122 W. Frinity .Ave. 

Durham, N. C. 

P<iiilu\il Science. I\ — 

V.M.C.A. Cabniet 2, 3, 4; 
Symphony Orehestra 2, 3; 
K.A.C:. 3, 4. 


("lIKl^ IDIMII K, 15. H. 

W'hitcstonc, \'a. 

C'l \ul)^ , 1 1 1 \M)K W . 
1126 I'.ast I'ml .Ave. 

( J \Kk. \\ II 1 1 \M ( !. 

412 Para- Monr Ril. 


IViuh.uul |{.ir !,4. 1 .A.i;. 
;. Dcin's List. 

Pittsbiirirli, Pa. 
(u-neral. - 1\ 

Dukcl'l.ivirs 1,:, \\ \..\. 
Ho;ird 1, :. !. 4; CiiAMl- 
(1 nv. 4; S."Y"C.; C^hoir 
1 ,'.s List. 

Shii.v(.piirt, l.a. 
/..(;;•. i: N, <l> A 'I' 

ClnwKK, v.. \\.. Jk. 

527 Kcnilworth Rii. 

.Nkridn, Pa. 

Q.I-.MI.Ms, R. R. 

2824 Crest Ave. 

Chcvcrlv, \U. 

( lolill, ( il ()l«,l 1'.. 

s4 1 lull Ave. 
Freehold, \. J. 


Business Adiii. 
-l> K M' 

Ch.'\nii(XEKR I, 2, .'; 

Ihisiiicss .Idiii. 11 K ii 

Lr.c:. 4. r.A.c. i. 

ColUi, \1 AK\ \ . 

221 North .Main 
Statesbord, Cu\. 

Reliflioii. II .\1 I. 
F."Y"C; Dean's List. 


4H Rochester St. 
Fall River, .Mass. 

K A"(-); * BK 

Hoof and Horn 2, '. 4; 
Ivy; .Modern Dance C^lub 
1,2, }, 4; Student Co- 
ordinate Board 2; Dean's 

CoKM \( K, (". M., Ik. 

6B Rulge Rd. ■ 
Clrccnbelr, .Md. 

Chemistry. '1' K I 

CJIee C'lul) 2, 5, 4, Choir 
2, ',4, Dean's List. 

('ro.mek, .Mar's .A. 

244 1 laleyon Ave. 

\\ inston-Salem, \. C 

Zoology. K A 

(ilce Club 3, 4; Choir 3; 
Transfer: Randolph Macon. 

Cu<:mu\n, I uri I). 

Old Barn Rd. 

Fairfield, Conn. 


Music -Study Clul) 2. !, 4, 
Duke Players 2, !, 4; 
Di/h- '«' Duchess 2; Ch.\m- 
K I KKR 1, 2. 

CoLviN, Mari^arki I . 

122 Flm Park Blvd. 
Pleasant Ridge. .Mieh. 

Sociology. K K F 

Social Standards .', 4; 
.-in line 1, 2, 3. 4, Co-ed 
Business .Manager 4. 

Coward, Wilson \. 

75 3 Penn. Ave. 
W inrer Park, Fla. 

i'MiiKiinics. K .\ 

Crosson, J. 

!<' Senior St. 

New Brunswick, N.J. 

B (-) II 

(]o(,(;kshai I,, B. I'., Jk 
Darlington, S. C. 

I're-.\led. II K A 

CORLEY, C. B., |r. 

1106 Ninth," 
Durham, N. C". 

Elect riciil Entiiiieeri/iu, 
II .M K 

.\.l.l .1 ., \'ice Prcskleiit 
Senior I'.ngincering Cla 

Cranio! IS, Ck()R(;k. 

Puerto (fortes, 

Honduras, C. A. 

r/f/V Euniiiceriim 
A 1 'I' 

(^HASrici.KHR 3; Chroiiiclr 
2; A.S.C.K. 

Ci r liKi I II, Be I IV J. 

KKW West Peace St. 

Raleigh, N. C. 

Economics. K .A W 

VV.A.A. Board 1,2; Chrmi- 
icle 1; Sandals; Glee (^luli 
I, 2, 3. 4; Choir I, 2, 3, 4; 
COCiS; Secretary Junior 


Dalton, Craic Gaies 

Hillcrcst Horcl, 

Toledo, Ohio 


C.hrnniclr 2; 
I'.A.C. 1. 

A X A 


Daniki., \\'ii,i.iam W. 
409 Oak Sr. 
Eastman, Ga. 

/„ni-. <I> A (-) 

DkNNERI INK, FlU 1), |u. 

5956 Central 
Indianapolis, Ind. 

Cliciinstry. B H II 
'.A.C. -; Dean's List. 

Dll lARl), W'm. I'., |r. 

1609 Wynnton Rd. 

Columbus, (!a. 

Ecu I Id 1 1 IKS. 

A I', 

I )oi<si ^ , W'm I I \.\i R. 

400 Ak-CI(.Han Drive 

Pittsburgh, Pa. 

l:('iiioiiiiis. "I' A H 

( Jl \N I K I I I K > , I -I' .( '. ^ , 

h.A.C. t, I'rcs. I'hi Dilt.i 
I luta i. 

Dri w i(\ , \\M. S., JR. 

^7 I.ocke I .aiK- No. ' 

RK-hmoiid, \.\. 


\ \ \ 

l.l.C. 3, 4, I'.A.C. J, n 
I'ris. I.aiiil.d.i(:iii Al|>ha4. 

Damren, 1 1. 

52 Fast 

Clarcmont, \. H. 

Ediicitifjii. ^ X 

\'arsitv "D" C^liib; Base- 
ball I.':, i, 4, Dean's List. 

Davu), Richard C. 
\^anceboro, \. C. 


D\\, Helen 
P. (). Box 1068 
Pcnsacoia, Ila. 


Social Standards 4; F..\.C. 
4; Dean's List. 

DeFii ippo, Joseph M. 
30 Fremont Ave. 
Bridgeport, ('onn. 


Dev roN, I'.Di 1 II W . 

2625 St. Alarv's St. 

Raleigh, N; C. 

Kiifilisii. K A 

Duke Players 3, 4. 


.3201 Croydon Rd. 

Avondaic, Canton, 



F.A.C. 2. 

DiMNK, M\RV Hii.i.s Doic, Caiain DkW'ii I 

Kingsport, I enn. Lake Drive West 

,,, Packanaek Fake, N. 1. I 

(.lir/instrv "^ 1 

K A H; <!' I\ A- \ A <l' F.coimiiiics. B (-) 1 1 

White Duchy; Hoof and I'oortul! 1. 
Horn I, 2, .5, 4; Chan i i- 
CI 1-1 R ?A\'.S.G.A. 3; Ivy 
2; Sandals; (ilee Chili 1, 
2, 3, 4; Choir I, 2, 3, 4; 
Pres. Senior Class; Hand- 
book I, 2, 3; Dean's List. 

Doi'(ii AS, Rich \ri) S. 
524 Dorian Plaee 
Wesrtield, N.J. 

hr-l.rn,il. 'I- H 1' 

Ueneh and I5ar 4, I.I .C. 4, 
(dee Club I, 2; Choir 1,2; 
I'.A.C. 2. 

Do\ I l\ W'll.I.IAM J. 

I 3rh I ,;ike Lodge 
North River, N. ^'. 

\lccli. Eii\^UHrniin 
-I' K; II Ml'.; 11 \ ^2 

I'jinineers' Club, A.S.M.I'.. 

I )i(i I I , \1 \m I \M 
1 142 Reeder Cir., 

N. i:. 

Atl.inia, ( ia. 
Hksiiicss .Idiii. K K r 

l)i Ki , Jam' 
V02 S. \\ iliow .Ave. 
iampa. Ma. 

Suriiil/n^y. \ A 1 1 


I)i \<:\\, JosiPll \1. 
'H Srarncs Ave. 

AsiKviik-, \. c:. 

Ehrtncjl Eiifiiiiirriin^ 
<1' A (-) 

Y.M.C.A. Cabinet '. 
I.r.(". 4; Knplnccrs' ("lull. 
.A.l.l.r.; Pris. Phi IXlci 
Thi.i.1 4. rrinslcr: Bilt- 
inorc (College. 

|)l Nl'in , Jamks M. 

1 > 1 1 Srarc 
1 .iw rcnccvillc. III. 

Ihisi/irss Adiii. 
'I' K T 

rr.lIlskT: \ll.'^slppl ( 'ol. 

IaUI.V, Al.BKRl T. 

DOS SiiniiiKT.'; Sr. 
Welch. W. \"a. 


\.\\.C..\. C:ahinct 2; Prc- 
.\lcd. Sflcictv 2; F.A.C. 2. 

Im ni Kki\, \\ Ai II i< R. 
') I'.uclid Place 
MontcLiir, \. J. 

Business Adni. .\ \ A 

('has iici EER I. 2, 3; 
CliTomcU I; F."Y"C.; 
l.l'.C. .?. Glee Club 1, 2, 
?, 4, Choir 1, 2, .3, 4; 
l'..\.C. 2. !, 4. 

i \KI(H 1 , JACk I . 
i"C)? \";llicv 
Jjcksonvillc. lla. 

Business Adni. 1" .\ 

I I Kl<l^, I'KKr) I. I'. 

14 C^<)ha\\nc\- Rd. 
Scarsdaic, \. \'. 

I'sycholotiy. <J> (-» 1" 

l.F.C. ?. 4; l'..\.C. 2, 3, 
Presiiient Phi I heta Sigma 


Dl SCAN, MaRV .\nN1- 

1116 Dickcrsdii .Ave. 
( ireeiiv ille, \. (... 

I'm,- Arts. II M 'l> 

I loot and Horn i. 4. 
Arihivf 2; Pcga.sus I, 2. 
3, 4. 

Di \soN, DoKinin 1.. 

Bo.\ 7i 

Summerviile, da. 

/■'///,■ Arts. 7. I A 

DviIm- Plaver.s I, 2, 3; 
V.\\.(..\. Cabniet 3; 
CUwiiuU 1. S."V"C.; J. 
"VC; l-.A.C. 4; I rea.s. 
Senior C'las.s; I, 2, 
3; Dean's List. 

I l)\\ AKDs, [oilN S. 
2 ?()4 Reynolds 
Savannah, Ga. 

Business Adni. 
't> K '!• 

Cliwiiiclf '; Soeeer; 
erosse;'s i.isr. 


I'l I)KKI)(,1,, RolilRI B. 

SA So. Main 
\\aterl)ur\-. X'ermont 

Business Adni. - \ 
President Sigma Chi 4. 

Iki.s, Fkki) I'dw \ki) 

17 I aft Ave. 

San Juan, Fiicrto Rico 

General. <^ K - 

FiELusoN, Jack W. 

13 3 Amelia 
.McKees Rocks, Pa. 

B H II; HA '!>; BLi :l 

Hoof and Horn I, 2, 3. 4; 
President 4; Glee (llub 1, 

2, 3; Band 1, 2, 3; Choir 
I, 2, 3; Baseball I. Duke 
.Ambassadors 4. Intramural 
Softball 2, 3. 4, \olleyball 

3, 4; Dean's List. 


DiNN, Saka Fuanci s 

24 1 <^ I'. 24rii Sr. 

Tulsa, OUhi 

ljiV.lish. 1 1 B <l 

Duke Players 1.2. K 4 
('.hmiiiclr I. 2. \ lee Pres 
Senior ( 

l,A(;i:i<, I.ALUA 1, 

\aidosca, (ia. 


11 vi i; ,\i :;: 


Eklman, Marilyn- 
dp? Seventeenth Ave. 
Patcrson, N. J. 

Smiolofiy. Z T A 

Duke Players 2; V.W.C.A. 
('abmet 4, ("hanekiiku 
2, !,4; S."V"C.; j.-'VC., 
Pres. '/eta Tau .\l|iha 4. 

I'aans, C|.AR\ 1). 

9? Jubilee Sr. 

New Britain, C>onn 


Music .Study Club 2, 3; 
Pre-.Med. Society 3; 
K.A.C. 4; Dean's 

Fl',l«;US()N, Jl-.AN (-. 

Saiitrerries Rd. 
Kingsron, N. ^. .{rts 

(ilee (-:iub !; Choir 3, 4. 


120 I'orest Hills Dr. 
W ilminu'ron. \. C. 

Sociolof^y. .\ V. 'I> 

Music Study (^lub 3, 4; 
Nereidian 2, ', 4; Ciiami- 
ci.EER 2; K."V"(.'.; Pan- 
Hel. Oiuncil 3; President 
.Alpha f'.psilon Phi 4. 
Dean's List. 


Box 190 
R;iv(.ns\vood,\V. Va. 

Business Adiii. 

Bench Jiui Bar i2. Iri-sli- 
iiian Basketball; Baiul I. 

I''o\\ii I r., Bhvc;k. \\. 

U)7 \. Driver Ave. 

Durham, N. C. 

Mi'ch. Ei/iiii/trriiiii 

II t:^ 

F.nginccrs' C'lub; A. S.M.I' 
Dean's List. 

Fos lER, J.-VCK 

i.^H LaurcKvood Dr. 
.Mountain Lakes, N. J. 

Ccncral. <!> A H 

V.M.C.A. C:abinct I; 
Chantici i;i.K i. Chronicle 
I. 2, .?, 4. 

FouNiAiNK, Joan 
404S Stone Can\-on 

Shernuin Oaks, C/alih 

Eiinlisli. A 


CI-liER 4. 

{ !|HS 11- 

lui.NZKI , ( JIAKI IS 1 I. 

1.^14 Nintii Ave. 
Neptune, N. J. 


B.iseliall 1, 2, .! ; Dean's 

( i wiiu I , Bi<\ \\ I (). 

}\ Cedar .\ve. 

Kockviile (Centre, 

\. V. 


i: .\; <l' 11 i;; B i2 1 

|-."Y"(:.; (ilee Club I. 2; 
Banil I, 1. 2, .(; 
Dean's l.lsi. 

Fl.l ICHI-.K, W. 1 1., Ir. 
l.')14-4th Ave. F.' 
Bradcnton, Fla. 

Prc-Lc^al. A 'F U 

V.M.C.A. Cabinet I; Sym- 
phony Orchestra 1; Dean's 

I'OKKls, DoNAi I) B. 

1 .12.^ Avery St. 
Parker.sburg, \\. \'a. 

I'rc-Med. '1> A H 

Pre-Mcd. Society 2, 3, 4; 
President .', 4. 

Foster, W'ii.i.ia.m P. 

96 Central St. 

Andover, Mass. 

M/rh. Eiiniiurrhii^ 

Fox, M\Ki\\ Clinch 

2620 Manatee Ave. 

Bradentini, Fla. 

/■://i^//.v//. AAA 

Artlii-ir ', 4; /)///■(■ ' n' 
l)nch,is !, 4, Pan-llel. 
('inincil 4.'s List. 

1 HI "1 , \1ai<|ouii- .\nm 

26^2 Barrin^toii Dr. 

1 oledo, ( )hui 


K K I'; 'I' K A 

A '1' P A 

W.A.A. Hoard i, White 
Duchy, Student ( loonb- 
nate Board '. ( iivs il- 
ea i;i:k I; W.S.C.A., Pres. 
idcnt 4; .Sandals; K.A.C. 
3 ; Dean's List. 

(IaRCIA, (it II I I R,MO 

746 S.W . 2nd St. 
Miami, Fl;i. 

P,r-\Ud. \ \ A 

Ba.velMll I, 2. 

Fi owF.Rs, Alec P. 
110 North Ave. 
Wilson, N. C. 

I'sycholuiiy. <f (-) 1' 

Dean's List. 

FoREHANn, Peggy 
614 Second 
.•\lban\-, (^a. 

Biisii/css Adiii. 
A A II; (-) A 'I' j 

Nereidian ('lub 2. '. 4; 1 
Hoot and Horn 2, >, 4; 1 
Modern Dance Club 2. ', 
4; President Alpha Delta 
Pi 4. 

Folniaine, Jean 
4048 Stone Canyon 

Sherman Oaks, ("aiit". 

English. A r 
Chanticleer 4. 

IrKDI RICK, C. |. 

I}!--. \>x\\ Ave. No. 
Seattle, Wash. 

I'li'-LtX'il- '1' -^ '-' 

Bench and Bar i. 4. 
Anhnr K 4; L.A.C. 4. 
Dean's List. 

( IaI low A'l , R X'l \1. 

M-C Oleander C'ourt 

\\ ilmington, N. C'. 

Eaiiinnius. — N 

( i \RRis>, William !'. 

Morven Road, 

W.ideshoro. N. C. 

H/isiiirss' .Id/I/. 


CiAll 1N<., J AMI'S v.. 

734 (iraydon Ave. 
Norfolk, \\\. 

Riisinfus Adiii. 
II K <!', H il X 

VM.C.A. C:al)inct 1, 1. >, 
Prisiilcnt '; 1■■.■■Y'■C^; 
S. "V."(". Presiiliiu. 

Cill.BKlM, C". W. 

60 CcJar Sr. 
RiciyelK-ki Park. N. J. 

rsycliolotiy. II l\ 'I' 

Duke PLivcrs 1; V.M.C.A 1. 2. 5; Pri-Mi'd 
S(Kict\ :, l'."V"t:. Prcs. 

( 1 \l I II u, I . 1 I., |u. 
P. (). Box 5 ■ 

Ekctrical l-'imiiurriim 

r X. A I 1; () A K, 

11 .\1 K; I B 11 

Fris. T.111 lkt.i Pi 4, Onkr 
..I St. P;lt.; Band 2; K.-^.C:. 
4, .^.I.l'.l',; I'nftinccrs' 
(.Jul); DiikluiKinetr. Editor 
4; Transfer: Ml.s.s. C^ol- 
ligc; Dian's List. 

{ ill I , Rom K I ( '.. 
\4W Roosc'vclr .Ave-. 
Pclhani Manor, N. Y. 


( illllts, ( !l W U).\ I.I ON 

Route 4, Box 1 
Rcicl.svillc, N. C. 

Elect riciil Engineering!, 

niikluiiiinrrr ?; .^.I.K.I'..; 
I ransliT I'lmi ( !i>lli'(tc. 

( iocilN \l IK. R. H. 

90? OKI Oak Rd. 
Balrmiorc, Md. 

Mtcli. Eimiiitrniin 
B (-) 1 1 

KnguKcrs' Ckil). .\..S,\1.I 
Lacrosse '. 4. 

(lOi)i RKV, George F. 

1WA\'. 16rh Sr. 
lacksonvillc. Ma. 

Electrical Engineering 
I X 

Ba.vkethall ». 4, Lngineers 
C;iub; .A.l.L.K. 

( Ikai I , .\1akiiia 1.. 

l.?K.'i i:. Broad 

(Columbus, Ohio 


Music Study Club 2. .'. 4; 

S."Y"(:.; C;ice CKib 1. 

2, !. 4; C:hoir I, 2, ?, 4, 

(ioDWIN. loVCK 

4(W \. \Valniir 
Warren, .\rk. 

Socioloi^y. A 4> 

Duke Players 2; Hoof and 
Horn >; Archhr 2, 3, 4; 
Pan-Hek ('oiineil ', Vice 
President 4; Cilee Club 1; 
Dean's List. 

( Ika\ ES, F.I.I7.ABKII1 

800 \\. Nash St. 
Wilson, N. C. 

SocioloiiX. II B <1> 

Transfer: Sweet Briar Col. 

( ioKDON, Helen K. 

614 Arbor Rd. 

\\ inston-Salcni, N. C. 

English. '1>.\1;'1'BK 

Miisie Study (^lub 4; Hoof 
and Horn 4; (Chanticleer 
I, 2, ?; S."Y"C.; Ivy; 
Pres. Phi Mu 4; Dean's 
List., } Iakrv F., |i(. 

872 Beech 

Cincinnati, Ohio 

Mf'cli. En<iimrrinn 

'1' K >!■; n 1 :;:' 

C;lce C:iub 4; I'.A.C. i; 
I'.nfiineers' (Club; .A.S.jNLL. 
Deans List. 

CIkOI 1 , .-Xl I \N W' 

(il l>l. 1 il I IN I.\KIN 


413 College Ave. 

>\1 N. Pieilmonr Sr. 

R. 1-. 1). 2 

Lancaster, Pa. 

.Arlington, \'a. 

Oneonra, N. 'S'. 

Business Adni. 
* A (-); B LJ 1 

Ein^lish. IIBfh 

( 'llAM K 1 EFR 4. Student 

AX Li; 11 M 1, 

Clnomcle \, 2; F.'Y'C.; 
F.A.C. 2. 

I'oruin 4. 

Ivy; Pan-llel. ('ouneil ' 
Dean's List. 

( A\ \i I \K\, Bri 1^ K I. 

Rmire I 

O.sccola, Ark. 

A A II; 'I'BK; I TU 

S.-Y'C; Ivy; Pan-Hcl. 
Council 4; F.A.C. 3; 
Dean's List. 

I Iaiiei, Soma I". 
3019 Wolcotr .Ave. 
Baltimore 16, \Id. 

Eniilisli. A I. <l> 


1107 Hamilton 
Roanoke Rapids, N.C 

Sf/ciolofry. A r 

Duke Players 3; Dulr 
Duchess 3; Glee Club I. 2 
Choir 2. 



1\RI<IN(.U)N. 1. S. 

Route- 6 
Henderson, N. (". 

I'rc-Mcd. K A 

Harrison, Marian J. 

1 6.1 Montague St. 
Danville, \'a. 

SpaiiisJi. <I> M 

VV'.A.A. Board '; ,\l(nlcrM 
Dance Club ?, Prcs. 4, 
Transfer: Mary \Vashing- 

Hatchkr, Jack C. 

Hotel Norton, 

Norton, \a. 


M.S.Ci.A. 4, 
Dean's List. 

.-hi//!. A r A 

I.F.C. 4; 

Harris, Jlne Rlih 

Houston St. 

.Monroe, N. C. 


W.S.Ci.A. 4 , Peg r a in 
Chemistry C^lub 2, i, 4. 

Harii-ev, Howard P. 

27 Wilson St. 
Ravcnswood, \\. \ a. 

B//si//fss .-ill///. 
:^ A K; OAK 

M.S.C.A. 4; Kiiotball 2. 3, 
4; Baskerhall 2; Track 2, 
!, 4; President Junior 
('lass; Pres. Sigma Alpha 
F.psilon 3; Men s .■\thletic 
(x)uncil 3; l.K.C. >; Dean's 

Ha iHAw AV, Betty J. 

?2.'i Mar\land Ave. 

Portsmouth, \'a. 

E//nlhh. )l K 

Duke Players 1, 2, 5, 4; 
Hoof and Horn 3; Ch.wti- 
ci I in 1,2; Glee C'lub 1. 

Harris, Nancy ]L. 

1\^ Surrv Ave. 

Elkin, N. C. 


Glee Club 3, 4; Choir 3, 4. 
Transfer: Converse Col- 

Hasski , \\"m. F., Jr. 

4>()() Dunstan Ave. 
Richmond 24, Va. 

Physics, i: n i] 

Deans List. 

Hauser, John Arnoi d 

21st St. 

\'irginia Beach, \'a. 

AUrh. E//iii//trri//{i 
II T ^ 


HA^ worth, Iosepii .\. 

50."; Parkway 

High Point, N: C. 

Henry, Mildred .\I. 
Lincoln Road 
Lincoln, Mass. 

1 Iknrv, Nancy Jank 

4402 Bromlc>- Lane, 

Richmond, \'a. 

I'ir-I hi'oloi^iciil 
II K 'I' 

\.\\.C..\. Cabinet 2, i. 
I'.A.C. 2, 3, 4. 

E//niish. .\ <I' 

Duke Players <, 4; .-inline 
4, Dean's List. 

rsychf/loiiy. AAA 

.Social Standards 4. Hoot 
and Horn 3, 4; Chanii- 
cLFKK 2, 3, 4; ('hronicle 3; 
I'.A.C. 4; J."Y"C.; Dean's 

List; Transfer: Madison 

i il RR, [amis I ll N II R 

72H South 25th St. 
Harrisburg, Pa. 

Socwhigy. <1> K 1' 

Dean's List. 

1 Ikmismmii, J. N., Jr. 

1026 W. I'rmity .Ave. 

I)urh;im, \. (". 

Hmuii-ss .-Id///. B (-) 11 

l-.A.C. 3. 

1 III 1 , I'lios. B., Jr. 
3-.\ W'esthourne, 

Alger C:t. 
Bron.wilie, N. Y. 

I'olitiail Sctc//cc 
B (-) 1 1 

1 loot .Hid 1 lorn 2, ', Band. 

HiVN \\ 1 , 1 1 \u\ M J. 

\|H. M-2, ( iiiuiuts 
( :iul) 1 lomes. 

1 I|\S()N, (its !)KI.AC^ 

446 Trenton 
Orl.mdo, I'la. 

1 lll'l'. ( Jl \l(l IS R. 

6 Justall Ct. 
( Ireeiishoro, N. ('. 

Raleigh. N. C. 
Ilis/'irx. \\ \ 

Uiiuiicss .1,1///. B (-) II 

Mrih. /■'.//{^i//(rri//^ 
K A's 

I''ngineers' ('lub. I'ootball 

1, 2, A.S.,\LL., Wrestling 

2, Dean's List. 


I Io(.(,. I I MU)I II I I. 

>^ South Bccsoii Ave. 
Unionrown, Pa. 


I lol I I \ , I loK ACI P. 

.\ikcn, s. c;. 


( II \N IK I IIK 4. 

1 lol ROM), W. Camm'.k 

247 Jcnning.s 
Grccnwooil, S. (]. 


K A 

I lol I . Rom- 1( I I . 

Rt. 1, Box 56 5 

BccklcN-. W. \a. 


Duke Players 2; Masonic 
(lluli; ("lub Panamcric;ino. 

1 loi<\ \l) \'i , 1 I \l(OI I) I 

1 iihcriiacli.' Rti. 
(Ircm.sboro, \. C 


Dim II .s 1. 1st. 

Chro/iiilr \. I'.,\.(:. J, 
Y.M.C.A. Caliiiut 1. :, !; 
\'arsity "D" Cluli !. 4, 
.^.sst. Mftr. I'ootliall I , 
Manajrcr I'liottiall 1, *, 4. 

I loKM , M MCi 

1 7 1 i:. I'rank Sr. 
Birmingham, .Mich 

Hiiiilish. K K I' 

('hroinilr 1, i, 4, (ik-e 
Club 2, !, 4; Choir 1. !, 4, 
Tran.sfcr: U. of Mi.uiii. 

I low K, I". I IIKI \\. 

2. '02 Napoleon 
Louisville, Ky. 

Sf/ciology. AAA 

l'..-\.C. ?. 4; President 
Delta Delta Delta 4. 

I k KF.M.AN, Rl 111 |. 

l-QO? Lake Rd." 
Lakewood, 7, Ohio 

Sociology. <i> B K 

Nereiilian Club }. 4; Hoof 
and Horn K 4; ('h.\nii- 
< 1 fKR I, ?; S."Y"'C.; 
Deans List. 

I low 111, Don \i I) \\. 

.^115 River.side Ave. 

Jack.sonville, Ma. 

Pre-l.egal. (-) .\ <l' 

I k DSON, I,. \\'., JK 

10 lOrh Sr. 
Fieldale, \'a. 


Adiii. K :i: 

Duke Plavers 3, 4. Hoof K.A.C. 4; Dean's List, 
and Horn ?; iNLS.C.A. 4; 
V..\X.. !; Dean's List. 

Ik(.iii,s. John .\L, ill 
50 Acadeiin- .Ave. 
Pittsburgh 16, Pa. 

Hiisi/irss Aihii. 

(ilee C'lub; ('lioir. 

I k(,lll s. W'll 1 I AM 

905 .McKeevin Ave. 
Baltimore, ,\1d. 

Mcch. Fj/iiiinrriiia, 
II K '!> 

Lacrosse 1 , 2. 

I kiK, Ikanf.tte 

IK) 5 2nd 

Corpus Christi, Texas 


Music Study Club 4. (ilee 
Club !. 4;' Choir !, 4, 
I ranster. 

IIlMPIIRll s, R. \L 

2415 Charlotte Dr. 
Charlotte, \. C 

(ifiicral. II K 'I' 

Hlni, Francis .\1. 

48^ W. Lexington .Ave 

Dainille, K\'. 


(-) A '!> 

Duke I'l.ivers 4; Hoof .md 
Horn i, l-..'^.C. 2. 

I k N n-R, I'l K\NOR A, 

106 De\'ane St. 
Layctteville, N. C. 

Clie/nistry. AAA 

Dean's List. 

Ik Nil- R, \\ \l{\ V. 

M2^ Sherman St. 
Philadelphia, Pa. 

/'/n.w.v. KA;nMF 

1 k RSI -I , BiR^ I. Jlni- 
20« Liberty Sr. 
Durham, \. C. 


Music Study 
Dean's List. 




252 Brighton Ave. 
East Orange, N. J. 

Eiii>!isli. '^ X 

Ikwin, CiKoiu;e L. 
132 Saluda St. 
Chester, S. C. 


1^ AK; <i> B K; <i> n :;: 

Prc-McJ S () c i L- t y 4 , 


857 Elm Ave. 
Salt Lake City, Utah 

del If nil. K 1] 

M.S.G..A.. 4; Band 2; 
Cheer Leader; Track; 

[auNKI ,\\'ll IIAM R. 

2932 (ikn Mawr Ave. 
Pittsburgh 4, Fa. 

<l> A H 

A.S.M.K., I'. AC. 4; Kngi- 
ncers' C]lul>; l')iikl'.iiv.iiiier, 
Duke Dolphin. 

I NNIN<;s, R. IE, ill 
174 N. Broughton 
( )ranui.l)uru, S. (>. 

Dean's List. 

i; A i'. 

lollNSON, C. I ., Jk. 

Reil Springs, N. C. 
I'i,-\lrd. ''I \ 

Hurio, Clinton B. 
220S Clark St. 
Columbia, S. C. 


Iackson, Dkiwood S. 
612 Shepherd St. 
Durham, N. C. 

Ecouiiimcs. <1> K M" 

Hoot and Morn ^, Duke 
Players 2, 3; F.A.C. 3; 
Dean's List. 

Jackson, William AE 

\\'avency Earm 

Eramingham, .Ma.s.s. 

Mali. Eii'iiiiccniin 

Iamks, Lois I''.. 
365 1 lartford Rd. 
Kenmore, \. Y. 


Dnke Players 1. Social 
•Standards 1, !; I loot and 
Horn 2, 3; Chan iiiatuR 
1, 3; S."Y"C. 

Ii SKI , Ri( II \Ki) John 
im Benson PI. 
Wesllield, N.J. 

(ydl Eiii^iiiirriini 

K i: 

F.A.C; Lntrincers' ('liili, 
A.S.M.K.; I'ooilull. 

JOMNSON, ( ll 1 NN W. 

304 S. A\eoek 
( ireensixiro, \. ( ". 

/•:«ti/;.J/. <!' K 'E 

Duke '«' !)uchrss 3; (Ike 
Club 1, 2, 4; Choir I, 2, 4. 

MUTZI.FR, .\nNF. J. 

Box 124 
Smithsburg, Aid. 

Eiifilisli. A '1> 

Chronicle I; Archive 4; 
President .-Mpha Phi 4; 
Dean'.s List. 

Jackson, Elizahk i ii C. 
I Eghland .\ve. 
Portland, Conn. 

A X U; E 'E il 

Pre-.Med. Society 2, 3, 4, 
S."V"C:.; Glee Club; 
Dean's List. 

Jacobs, Rose Anne 
712 Eawson .Ave. 
Steubenville, Ohio 




Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4; 
Choir I, 2, 3, 4; F.A.C. 

2, 3, 4. 

J \R\is, (Exi.i.Ei r W. 

1 Ak.iiden Eane 

(Charleston. S. (>. 

liiisiiii'ss .Ici/ii. A .\ A 

J I 1 Ik, Rom 1(1 \'. 
504 loresr Ro;id 
Raleigh, \. C. 

I'rr-\I<J. K A 

Dean's I ,ist. 

JoNI S, El)\\ AKI) B. 

Seott .\ve. 
(Ilenshaw, Pa. 

i'.aiiioiiius. Ii .\ E 

lootball 1,2, Dean's List. 


|o\l s, 1 l)\\ 1\ 1.1 l\ Jl( 

is:^ Cuicss Rd." 
Durliiini, N. C". 

Ciiil KnQ,ineennv, 
n K <l'; Tl .M V. 

A.S.( .1- , S« iiiiiuliitr. 

JoM s, l.DL'ISE 

ikrrN \ ilk', \':i. 
(iiiitral. A '1' 

Duki- Pl.ivcrs J. !. 4; 
W.A.A. Board 4; Hoof 
iikI I lorn 2, ?, 4; (JrANii- 

< 1 I IK 4. 

Jordan, Pun is 

589: \. \(.w JirsfV St 

Indiiiniipolis, InJ. 

Sociology. K K I' 

Anhne I. 1, l-.'V'C; 
S."Y"'(:.; Ni-rt-iilian <. 4; 
I liiiif .iTuI I Irirn I, ^, <, 4. 

Kkei., Shiri r.v I.. 
IS Park Itui l^lacc 
I'oast Hills. \. Y. 


\ \ LJ 

F.A.C:. 4; S.-Y'C; Chron- 
icle I;'s List. 

Ki'i i.KV, .\li;s. I Mil ^ 

44 l\ (^rcciiw nod A\c. 

l..insdo\\ nc. Fa. 


(!ll W I 11 1 I 1 K 1. 

\\\\\\-\ , .Si AM I'i () 

(lairicsvilli.-. I la. 


ki I 1 I "1 , Wakkin |. 
Daricn Rd. 

Ww ("anaan. ('onn. 

Botany. '1' k 1 

Tr.insfcr; Jr. C'ollcgc ot 

KiNDAI I . \\Nt.V v.. 

Tw in ('a.sric Aprs. 
W'insron-Salcni, N. C. 

Political Science 

( !ii \s nci i-KR !, 4, Chron- 
icle 4. J.-VC. 

KlNM-.l)\, |a.\ii S .\1 

409 \. Kiilron .Sr. 
Sali.sbiiry, N. C 


I-'ootl).ill, \\ hitc- SqiLiii. 

Ki RN, Winn 

Kii.(,(), Slsannk 

KlRK. \Ml.LI.AM D. 

>S12 (larrison St. 

B().\ 4.^7 

?20() Selw yn Ave. 

\.\\.. Chevy C;hasc, 

( ireL-nvillc.-. \. C. 

Charlotte, N. C. 

Washington. 1). C. 

(ieiicral. K A 

Business .Adin. 

Sociology. .\ X il 

Duke Plavcrs 1. 2. !, 4; 

'!> K ir 

Music Study Club ?, 4; 

Hoof and Horn 1, 2, ?, 4; 

dec Club 4. 

Social Standards 2, 5; 

Chronicle 1, 2; .-irchive 1, 

BL-nih and Bar 2, .>, 4; 

2, 5. 

1 .'Y ■(;.. S.' Y'C; C.lcc 

Clul. 2, ?, 4. 

KiK M 1 ^ . Ml RiEi.'.A. 



SIV .Michigan ' 

Manatee Ave. 

1441 K. Market 

i'.vanston. 111. 

Bradenton, Fla. 

York, Pa. 

Iliitnanities. .\ '!> 

English. A <I> 

Zoology. <|| M 

Chrimule\.l. .'Irchive 1. ^, 

.Music Study C:iub ?. 4; 

.Music Study Club !, 4; 

GlccClul) 1. 2. 

Y.W.C.A. Cabinet ?. 4. 

YW.C.A. Cabinet; Hoof 

\icc Prcs. 4; S."Y"C.; 

and Horn 3, 4; Modern 

Symphony Orchestra 1, 2, 

Dance' 2. 3, 4; S."Y"C., 


(.lee Club 4. 

KnK.II 1, Rol.AM) \\. 

R.l .D. 3 

Helton, S. C. 

l're-.\led. A X A 

Pre- .Med. Society 2. 3, 4; 
Band 2; K.A.C. 4. Deans 

Knoiu 1 , John 1.., Jr. 

27 S Prospect St. 

Fhiliipsburg, \. J. 

.\tcch. Entiineering 

AT 12; MM I, 

II 1 1 


KORNKC.A'S, J \M'. C. 

5.?rd St. 
Virginia Beach, \'a. 

(ieneral. II B «I> 

Chronicle 2; Archive 2. 
S."Y"C.; President Pi Beta 
Phi 4; Dean's 




2422 Mcadou 
Louisville, K)-. 

Chemistry. - K 

Music Study Club I, 2, i; 
Ncrcidian Clul) 1. '. 4; 
Faii-Hel. (lnuncil 1. i, 4; 
Glee Clul) 1,2, i, Chi)ir 1, 
2, 3. 

KuNKLK, Crak; B. 

445 Tioga St. 

Johnstown, Pa. 

Mcch. Eiinuiirriii\i_ 

Klcerik, Kdwin a. 

67 Irving St. 
W. Springfield, Mass. 

Mech. En^iiurnns, 

II T :^ 

A.S.M.F..; 1'. ngincers" 
Club, Dean's List. 

■VC; A.S.M. 



Lamar, W'm. R., |k. 

620 \ ale St. 
Chevy C^hase, Md. 

Business Ad in. S N 

Langi-'ord, T. C, Ir. 

43 Ellis 

Orangeburg, S. (1 


Duke Players 4; IliioC arul 
I Icirn 3, 4; ('Jiro)iulr !, 4; 
Iransfcr: Citadel; Dean's 

Lawless, j. T, III 

1324 Reduate .\ve. 

Norfolk, \'a. 

I'.lectriecil Eiie,iiieerinir 
K .\; II.M I, 

laigineers' ('lub; ('hami- 
I 1 KiK 4, A. 1.1'. I'.; Dean's 

I .1 RNKR, MaK 1 W. 

226H Hrvn Maw r Ave. 
Philadelphia, Pa. 

Ii/i\incss .1(1/11. 

M.S.C.A. t. .Senior Class 

KwiAlKOSKI, |. I). 
Bo.X 136' 

Manor, Pa. 
Ciz'il Eiii!,iiieeriiig 

Lamb, Frank T. 
388 Arnett Blvd. 
Rochester, N. Y. ^ .X 

Asst. Mgr. Koorball I, 2; 
Baseball I. 

Lasater, loiiN !•".. 

7 1 8 Shepherd 

Durham, \. C. 


A.S.M. 1',. 


Learv, Iames F. 

1125 W. 'Matthews 

loneshorn, .\rk. 


Iransler; Ciitadel, Dean: 

I .ISI.IE, Wil I I \.\l |. 

508 Spruce .St. " 
Durham, N. V.. 

Eiif^lisli's 1 .1st. 

Klhl, Betty 

842 Salzedo 

Coral (rabies, Fla. 

General. K A 

F..'\.C. ?, 4, Dean's List. 

Kyle, [oe .Merrill 

314 Cedar Ave. 
Takoma Park, ,\ld. 

K A; <t> BK 

F.A.C. }.■ Track 1; Hoof 
and Horn I, Dean's List. 

LaMoite, I.OLIS C 
Ma.xton, N. C. 

Pre-. Med. 1' X 

Laler, Kay F. 

12 Jerterson .Ave. 

Evansville, Ind. 

KK F; :i: A II; X A<I> 

('.hnmiclr 1, 2, 3; Archive 
I, 2, i; .Sandals; President 
Kappa Kappa Ciamina 4. 

Lee, Roueri I'., |r. 

305 N. j;K-ks()n St. 

lulhiliDma, leiiiL 

.\leeli. /■'.iiii,iiieeriii{i 
BHILII.Vli:, Ai'.^; 

Ill i: 

niikEnv.inirr !, {..V.C. f, 
4, .A.S..\1.1' .; I'nj;ineers' 
Club. Order of St. Pat.;'s I ist. 

LkM I R, 1 I El. EN ( \. 

1 1 8 Schoolhouse I .;ine 
Ardmore, P;i. 

K A (-); «!> B K 

Ncrcdian 1,2. !, 4, Presi- 
dent 4, Ivy, President 
Kappa .Xliilia llieta *, 
Dean s List. 



702 Colk-trc St. 
(."linron, N. (-. 

B/isiiifss Adiii. 
I'.«)th.ill I. J. 

I OUKS, Rom-K I 1 .. 

I >()> Rilillhlfwooj Rd. 

H.iltiniori.-, \Ki. 

Eng,ltsh. 1 \ 

\ .irsitv Cliil). Wrestling 

LvKRi.v, Ann J. 

1S7S AvonJalc 

Jacksonville, Ma. 


I'rc-Mcd. Society 1 ; Nere- 
k)i.m :, i, 4; l-.A.C. 3; 

McBrioe, C. O. 

Box 64 
Lakcsic'u, N. C. 

Civil Engineering 

McCoR.MU K, K. 1.. 

418 \. lackson St. 

.\lalia. Pa. 


Hot an \ 

McDonald, Nkii |. 

1129 S. .Main 

.Andcr.son, S. C]. 


Duke Players 4; Pre-Mal. 
Society J, 4; Pegraiii 
Chemistry (^lul) ', 4. 

I.l I Wl'l I ^ N.I.INlsW 

11 > 0\Kxw>. 1 .ani 
P.iliii iV.ich. 11,1. 

l.ilvr.i! .Ills 

'I' A H 

I. I.e. I. J, i. 4, >. 
Ingineers' ( liili, A.S.(!.|-. 
Prisiileiit Pill Delta llut.i 

1 I \i\u s, (Constance 
iiarnstahlc, .Mass. 

I'livsit\il EdiiCtUion 
\ <l'; 1 T il 

\\..\..\. Hiiard !. \iee 
Pre.s. 4, ClleeCluti 1. !, 4. 
Choir 2, >. 4. I-..A.C. 4; 
Dean's List. 

l.VON, W'll IIAM H. 

Crccdmoor, N. C. 
Cnieral. ^2 X 

.McCoR.MACK, T. H. 

R.F.D. 3, Bo.x 7.? 
.Media, Pa. 

Dean's List. 

McClllen, \\M. I I. 

2 Oberlm Sr. 

.Maplcw ood, \. J. 


Basketli.ill I, Dcjn'.s List. 

.M<:l I DOWNK^, T. C. 

^0^ (iranr Sr. 
(lliarksron, W. \'a. 

I'rc-Mcd. 'I' K 'I' 

Hoof and Horn; I.K.C. 2, 
\\ Glee (lull 4; Band 4; 
Choir 4. 

I.O( l\ll\RI, CvROI tNI- 

S()^ Warts St. 
I )urli.iMi, \. C]. 

I lis/oi \ . 

/ V \ 

LuTZ, Nancy Annf 
^(16 W. Marion 
SIkII.v, N. C. 

(icnccil. K A 

I ransler Salcin (lollege., Maiuii \ 

1919 \unn Sr. 
Wilmington, \. C. 

Psychology. 1! K 

Duke Players 2, 4. Ciiwi- 
ici.tER 4; Archive 2, Duke 
'«' Duchess 3; F."Y"C.; 
S."Y"C.; Dean's List. 

McCoRMlCK, I). I. 

107 .30th St. 

Pass-A-Grilk- Beach, 

I' liirida 

Business Adni. 
A 1 LI; <I) H r 

••"..^.C;. 4; Transfer; Miami 
v.. Dean's List. 

.M(.DoNAl.l), lu.WK B. 

Box ."iSS 
(lastonia, \. V.. 


A I A'; 1' II r 

Traijsfer; Citadel. Dean's 

.Mr( ilKIIAN, I)a^ Nl B. 

Hartsdale .Acres 
I lartsdale, \. V. 

n .M I.; 1> B K 

N'ereidian 2. !. 4; Pegrain 
Chennstry (^luli 2, !, 4, 
President 4, Ivy, (ilee 
Club I, 2, !, Dean's List. 


McGreevkv, R.n.Ju. 

49 Brompton Rd. 

Garden C'ir\, X. V. 

Biisiiifss Adiii. 

Dukf FlavLTs 
Track :. 

II K-1' 

McGlirk, F. 1)., Ik. 

I. SOI S. 20th Ave. 

.\la\\\ooJ, 111. 

i'.lntru\il Eii'j,iiurniin 

rngiiu-iTs' (!liil>, -A. 1. 1'. I'.. 
Dean s l^ist. 

McKknnon, .Mauiiiv 
Duma.s, Xvk. 

I'll If Arts. K K I' 

McKfowen, Bkmrt 
1 ?99 narbcrt Ave. 
Memphis, Tcnn. 

Business Adni. 

Chanticlker 1, 2; Pan- 

Hel. Council .', 4; Deans Chanticlfer I 

McL.\RTY, C^Ol.I.N S. 

23 Oberlin Ave. 
Swarthmorc, Pa. 

Mtrli. Enii^iiieerins, 

A i: 1^ 

.acr() ', 4; A.S..\1.K.; 
■Mginccr.s' Club; Foot- 

iMcN.AIK, Ja.mis M. 

922 Chesterrield 

Aiken, S. C. 


(iolf Team }, 4; Dean's 

.McRaK, RoSAl INH ||.\I 

47 N'. Ridgewood Dr. 
Scbring, I'la. 

Eni^lisli. <[> ,\! 

Pan-lkl. Council 4; Cilcc 
Clul) !, 4; S."VC., Band 

1, f. 4; ('llAN lUI I- IK J, 
'. .Symphony Orchestra 5; 
Choir f, 4; Dean's List. 

M \ \s, loiiN Pi 1 1 K 

Keddmj: Kd. 
( ieoruetiiw ii, ( loiin. 

/ iisl'i 


i; \ 

l'wl>. Hoanl 5; ('liwnulf I, 
Diikf 'ii' Ihidirss 1. ! Iili 
lor f. 

AIcLawhorn, Mamie 
VVintervillc, N. C. 

Chemistry. <\> M 

Glee Club L 1, }, 4; 
Choir I, 2, 3, 4. 

Mc.Narv, Bei I V Lou 
A- .3 C^ountry (^iiih 

Green.shoro, \'. (1 


Music Studs 
(ilee Club .2 
2, .3, 4; L.A.C 
Dcan'.s List. 

Chill V 4, 

!, 4, (lioir 


\1( W'llOK II R, j. I, 

Route 2 
W.ixhaw, N. C. 

PolituM Science 
v..\x:. 4. 

.McC^LIRF, \. U'., |r. 

SI6 S. Hawthorne Rd. 
W in.ston-Salem, \. C]. 

Mecli. Eniiineerinn 
A 1 L2 

Pub. Board ^, DiiU'.iii^iiieer 
1, 2, !; Band 1, 2; I'ntii- 
neers' Club; L.S.G.A. !; 
A.S.ALF..; Dean's List. 

McKxicHr, T. M. 

1225 N. Spring St. 

Murtreesboro, Tcnn. 

Business Adni. 
.M.S.G.A.; Tnick. 

McMasier, (^l av W. 

Newberry Rd. 

AX'innsboro, S. G. 

Business A dm. K 1! 

K. A.C. 4; Transfer: U.S.C. 

McX'i I I V, Ros\ Lee 

140 Ridge.side Rd. 

Ghatcanooga, lenn. 


V. ■V" C.; S. "V" C; 
De.ui's List. 

M \<!)()NAi 15, K. G. 

Dartinoutii (-ol. Rd. 

Haverhill, \. IL 

Business .Idm. 'I' A (-) 

Anhne 1, l'."V"C:., l.L.C. 

\1 \I.IU 1)1 R, I .11 \ |l W 

404 \spen St., N.W. 
Washington, I). ( '. 

Sociohigy. A X Li 

S.'A'"C.; I';ni-llel. Coun- .Siudciu I nruiii Coiiiin. 4, 
cil !, 4, Glee Club I, 4, |. A C; 4 
( hoir 2, t. 

M uio\, 1 )\I'IINE 

TOO Mass. Ave. 
\\';islimgt()n, 1). (". 


Makkin, Ann 
H()5 So. 4rh St. 
Ironton, Ohio 

Eeoiioinks . A I' 

PrtMiliiit IX'lt.i tj.iiiiin.i 4. 

\l\Ki.N, V. H.. Ik. 

126 Miltord Sr. 
(Marksburg, W. \'a. 

Elntr'hiil K)i<iimrri//u 
S X 

K..-\.('. 4; Engineers' C'lub 
President; Order of St. President; President 
Juniiir I iiirineering C'lass; 
DiiU'niiiiiffi; .^.l.i'.l".. 


>:.>7 N. 20rh Sr. 
Sti Louis, .Mo. 

Riisiiifss Aiini. 

Pres. Beta Theta Pi 4; 
\'arsity "D" Club >, 4; 
.\Ij;r. Soccer, Basketball 
:, i. I.K.C. 4; K.A.C:. 2. 

M \ssr.v, Thomas B. 

2718 Sclwyn .Ave. 

C'hariottc, \. C. 

I'sycholo^y . n K $ 

Pre-.Mcd. Society I;I.F.C. 
2; GleeCliib I; Y..M.C..A. 
1. I: President 2; F.A.C. 
2; Dean's List. 

M W. Jl-AN .\1arik 
Littleton, \. C. 

.\ In TON, T. A., Jr. 

209 Cherry Grove St. 

Durham, N. C. 

. \ I all . Engineering 

A. S.M.I-. 

. n tr I n e e r s 

.\L\RiiN, .Ai icK K. 

.?27 Overlook Dr. 

Pittsburgh, Pa. 

('Iif/nisfr\, l'rc-.\ Ini. 

i K 

( !ii\s I II 1 1 1 K I , Pei;r.iii 
( lieinistrv ( liib >, 4. 

Maimin, Joi I I'slKS 

61 S 1'. Morehead Sr. 

('harlottc, N. (". 

Mali. Eiiiiiiurriiiii, 
II K A; II I ^ 

A.S.M.l'.., Chairman 4. 
I^ngineers' C'liib, Order of 
St. Pat.; Dean's List. 

.Mason, F.rjwMU) B., Ik. 

>} Sylvan \U. 

So. Portland, Me. 

Business Acini. <l> K ^ 

I'."V"C.;S."Y"C.; i.r.c. 

4; l-.A.C. 4, Swimming .', 

.\1a iiikson, Cm(iai. R. 

Bo.x 121 

Xewton, X. C. 

Business Adni. 

K S; B y i: 

M.S.G.A. 1; Baseball 2, .?. 

.Mays, .Alkxanhkk .A. 

1564 Tolma .Ave. 

Pittsburgh, Pa. 


.Mei.tzer, Ai.ian H. 
270.^ Loeksley PI. 
Los Angeles, CaliL 

Econonius. <I> 1 1 1] 

Polity Club: 
Dean's List. 

(hroniclr I . 

■MARtlN, I'.DWIN 111 

8.? 7 Alberca Sr. 
Choral Cial)ies, I'la. 

(leneul <l' K M" 

llide '/;' Diiilins 1, Archivr 
J, i, S\\ nnming I, I. 

M \u 1 IN, Thomas N. 

Box 42 

Oak Mill, W. \a. 



\ 1 

Mason, W'AKr) S. 

704 ("arpenter Lane 

Philadelphia, Pa. 

General. * H S 

Glee Club I, 2, ?, 4; Choir 
1,2, 3, 4; F.A.C. 3; Dean's 

Mai miavs, Ja.mks Q. 
Winton, N. C. 


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

.Mi'.KKr.K, MAK(;ARr. I |. 

1516 !■:. 7th Sr. 
Plaintield. \. J. 

Euie Arts. A X LJ 

Duke Players 3; S<K'ial 
Standards 4; .4rcliiir I, 2; 
F.A.C. 3, 4; Dean's List. 

.Mknf.rth, K. F., Jr. 

924 W. Triniry Ave. 

Durham, \. (]. 

rre-Pizinif} . H A <|> 

Duke Players I. 2. 3. 4; 
Hoof and Horn 2. 3. 
CiiANTita.KKR 1.2, Chron- 
icle 1; /Irchnr \. 2, !. 
ly/ikf '»' Duchess I; Cjlee 
Club I ; ( !hoir I ; Dean's 


Ml KCM K, FiKI-F.N L. 

MeSCF., l.DLIS M. 


512 Dudkv Cc. 

167 Clifron Ave. 

(-lul) \'ie\\ Ut.s. 

Wcsthcia. \. j. 

Newark, N.J. 

Cladsden, Ala. 


Mnh. Eiin'uieeriim 

Clif/iiislry. 11 ,\1 E 

A X U; X A 't> 

ri ,\i I'. 

F."Y'"C.; S.-VC; Pega 

Music Srud)' Cliili i, 4, 

iXike Pljycrs !, 4; Hoof 

SU.S 1, 2, !, 4; \.\\\C..\ 

\\ Inn- Diicliv, (.'hrotiule 

and Horn J, !, 4, l-'.ngi- 

', 4; Dean's l.isr. 

i. :. .!, C:o-c-d Kd. >; 

iKcr.s' Clul), .\.S.;\1.L. 

\\.s.(;.Ar 4; s."V"c:.; 

IXan's List. 


195 Sant'ord'Rd. 135 North 7rh Ave. 

Wesrporr, Ma.s.s. New Brunswick, N. J. 

Psychology. - X Education. AAA 

Football; Dean's List. Chanticleer 3. 

Mil I IR, RoHElMA M. MlI.IER, \Vm. F., 

2 Cilea.son St. 
West Medford, Mass. 

History. A V 

Duke '/;' Duchess *; (lice 
Club 1,2,!, C;hoir 1,2,?. 

P.O. Box 567 
Lake City, Fla. 


Montgomery, \. F.. 

700 Melrose St. 
Blueheld, W. \'a. 

I'sychohi-y. r N 

rc-Mcd. Society 2; (ilee 
Club 2; C;hoir 2. 

Moore, Donai d R. 

329 Nicholson Rd. 
Ridlev Park, Pa. 

I'rc-Mcd. i: X 

Pre-Med. S.>cietv I, 2, !, 
4, Choir 1, 2. 

,\loi«,A\, .\\ ION (]. 

28 1 2 Patterson Ave. 
W'insron-Salem, N. C. 


loot aiul I lorn 4. Duke 
.\iiiliassadors, loothall 1, 

.\loK(.\N, Bobbie 

Bailev, N. C. 


llool and Horn i, 4; 
( iins I II I I I i< 2. S."V "C. 

Mosi'R, |ean ( )(,l I 
27 !■:. Second St. 
i-retlerick, Md. 


^1o^ I AN, I'.DW ARI) N. 

420 N.i;. lOth St. 
Mianii, Fla. 



Miller, Kenneth F. 

1911 Del Blvd. 

N. Sacramento, (/alif. 


i; A F; riM E 

("hamkiiir 4; N'arsity 
"D" ('lub. ,Sw iinminf; 3; 
Dean's List. 

Mil I. NEK, Boi.I.IN M. 

Brevard. N. C. 
Biisijicss .Adiii. 

A 1 U; <i> H ::: 

Pres. .\lpha Tau Omega 4; 
Hoof and H..rn 4, I ..\.C. 
4; Dean's List. 


Bo.x 147 
Ormond Beach, Fla. 

History. A X LI 


505 l.?th Ave., N.!'!. 
St. Petershiirt;, l''ia. 

Sociolofiy. I\ K r 

.Archive 2, 
Dean's List. 


,\I I Id! \^ , I \\i I ). 

6 \\ hue St. 

Lexington, \'a. 

(iciicral. :\ <l> 

Duke Players i, 4, Archii-e 
4; (Ilee Club 3; Dean's 


\U ssiimw.W'm. f}. 

i:i6 W. Union Hlvtl. 

Hcthkluin, \\i. 

Bi/si/ifss Aditi. 
•1> A (-); 'I' 15 K 

N M.C.A. Ciliiiut I 

I )i Ill's 1. 1st. 

\l l(.IIIU)K(. M I . R()(.l U 

M.iloni.- Apt. 1" 
I luntington, W. \';i. 

'l« K M'; OAK 

Hciot .iiui Hum J. V 4 
V..\.C. 1. K 4, B,iskcttKill 
Track I, :, ^ 4, Cipt.. 4 
V.M.C.A. 1. '-. 4 
X'icf Fris. lunior ("lass 
Frcs. Pill K.ippa Psi 4. 

Ni wMAN, I". Ct., Jr. 
17UU r.. .\lallory 
Pcn.sacola, Fla. 

Psychology. - \ 

1 I .C. 4; Dean's l.isr. 

\U Kl AS, \,\NCV Lf.E 

'>!() O.sagc- Rd. 
Pift.sburgh, Pa. 

Zoology. AAA 

Duke Players 2, >; .Music 
Study Club \. 4; Pre-.\led. 
2, ',4, Nereidiaii I. I. 3.4; 
C'll.WTK I EKR !, 4; COGS; 

Oakks, I.lther T. 
Wcidon, \. C. 

Pre- Legal 
Keiicli and Bar ', 4. 

()'(ioKM.\N, KaTH. S. 

Black vi lie, S. C. 
English. }C K 

('iiANTici.EER 2; Chronicle 
2; S."Y"C.; J.-Y"C. 

\h \l 1, I'UNK.SI C 

I 14 V . Iiincs St. 
Rakisih, N. C. 

I /(■(■//. Engiiitrriiig 
K A 

Nil SON, i'.\ VKk \. 

5 I S 6rh 
Boone, low a 

Economics. \ \ il 

c;kc chiti :. !. 4. Hoot 

and I Icirn >. 4. 

NiCklKSON, Jr.AN v.. 

■\\> Poin.scttia Rii. 
Dayrona Bcacli, Ila. 


Social Standards 2; F..^.C. 
4, Dean's List. 

NoK I IIKOI', Rl I II I'. 

11,S Deer Park Ave. 
Babylon, N. V. 

Education and Sociology 
* BK; T M'U " 

S.'V "C; J."Y"C.; Peg- 
asus I, 2; Music Study 
Club 1. 2, 3. 4; Cliwii- 
CLEKR 2, i. Ivy, Cilee Club 
2; Band I; .Symphony Or- 
chestra 1, 2, i; Choir 2; 
Dean's List. 

Oakf.s, ,Mar(;ai<ki j. 
.Maiden, W. \a. ' 


Duke Players I; Hoof and 
Horn 5, 4; ( JIAN i ici EER 
2; Chronicle 2; S."Y"C.; 

Olipham, \\. n., 

237 N. Bellevue" 
.Memphis, lenn. 

Prc-\ud. K i; 

Band 2. 

\ Vi'll R, \\'\l I \( 1 I 

lOK Wvatt 
Durham, \. (!. 


Nil SON, N'OKM \N k. 

101 ^ I'lorida Ave. 
West Palm Be;ieli, I'la. 

Ein-lish. II l\ 'I' 

I loot ami \ lorn 2. I )ul\(.' 
.Xnihassadors 4, (.'hro/iu/r 
2, !; Duke '// Duchess *, 4, 
Band 2. '; .Symphony 
( )rclusrr.i ?, Dean's List. 

NiCklNSON, I'.. P., JR. 

P.O. Bo.x 425 " 

Pensacola, Ma. 

Electrical Enii^incerinn 

I ngineers' ("lub; A.I.I'.K. 
( heerleader 2; Dean's List 

Nycaard, K \ri O 
Fleerwdod, Pa. 

Eimiish. K 1' 


(^hauncey, (^a. 
English. BHll 

Oi i\ V. B:i i\ Brow N 

K24 Wilker.son .\ve. 

Durham, N. (>. 

Electrical Engineerini^ 

II .M i: 

I-.A.C. 4; Kngincers' Clul 
A. I .K.l'.. ; DiitHiifii'irer 
Asst. lulitor !. I'.ditor 4, 
Dean's List. 


Paak, James Aliuki 

630 Pcrkinswood S.I.. 

\\'arrcn, Ohio 

I'lr-Mi'd. * H :^ 

Hoof .///(/ Horn 1, Batid 
I. 1. !. 4,'s List. 

Park, Douclas I'.. 

906 W. Trinity Ave. 

Apt. 2.' 

Durham, N. C. 

Business Aciin. 

Parks, Cf,nf.\ik\k .-X. 

1206 South Main St. 

Kannapolis, N. C. 

Social Studies. K A II 

Duke Players 4, Mu.sic 
Study Clul) ', 4; (^hanii- 
ci I tR i; Archk-e i; Dean's 

PAiroN, R. H., |u. 
1419 S. Alain St. 
jiincshoro, .Ark. 

Business Ad///. 4' A (-) 

( ill \miciei:r 4. 

PlCKCIIl.A, HkI.EN 15. 

424 Society Ave. 
Albany, (la. 

J /(■,/. <1) M 

(Ike Cluh I, :, i, 4 
( linir I. J, !, 4. 

PllK.I I'S, I.MUINCP, |l(, 

7^2 Melville Ave". 
I>;lltlii|(in . \icl. 

I'l/luual Siieuee 

.\ 1 ii; M S.J :i; 


1801 6th Ave. 
Bradenton, Fla. 

Busi//ess .Ad//i. 
A r U; () A K 

IrcasurtT .M.S.Ci.A. 4; 

(•■..^.C. 4; Baseball 2, ^; 

President X'arsity "D " 4, 
Dean s List. 

Parker, Ci.ara Jean 

117 South St. 
Neptune Beach, Fla. 

E//^r,sh. Z T A 

(^MAN I ici 1 i:i< ', Dean's 


Route 1, Bo.x 47.1 
West Columbia, S. C. 

<!' A (-); r T 

( ) 

Bench and Bar 1, 2. } 
President 4; Ohoir 
Dean's List. 

Pkc:oi, Marian 

4422 S. Johnson 

New Orleans, Fa. 


A'l>; <!' KA; A <1' PA 

Soeial .Standards ?; Ncrc- 
idian I, :, !, 4; W.S.G.-'K. 
4. Iv\ , S.indals, Dean's 

I'ERINI, I'.DW \I<1) p. 

Box 1.36, R.F.I). 1. 
Sre\\arrsville, N. j. 

<!> A (-); B il 1' 

I'.'-v "C; i'..-\.(:. :. L.H.t- 

l.all I.J, i. 4, Baseliall I, 
4, \ar.sity "D" C'.luli. 

I'llll IlKK K, \ \ Ml 1. 

4>4 State St. 
Bangor, Maine 

/■,"// t;//.v// 

Pardee, Oraiiam I". 

34 Renisen Fane 
l-loral Park, N. V. 



A I" il 

C;iee Cluli, C:h,)ir; F..-\.C.: 
Lacrosse I. 1, IruraEuura 

Parker, Kiian VV. 
704 Buelianan Blvd. 
N. C. 


Pub. Board 4; 
Cabinet .', 4; 
Bar 4; F.A.C. 4 
Duchess i, 4. Bu: 
Dean'.s List. 

1^ \ 


Bench and 

Duke '«' 

Mgr. 4; 

Paiee, JEAX Marie 

601 Riduewav 

Firrle Rock, Ark. 

<1) .\F '1' H K; r A II 

Duke Plavers :, ?; COGS 
Pegasus 4. K."V"C.; 
S."V"C.; J.'V'C.; Ivy; 
Dean's List. 

Peieier, 'Fllo^E\s D. 

210.'; I'.. Frailer Camp 

Durham, N. C. 


Pi 1111, FllO.NEVS K. 

.ill Old Orchard Rd. 
Balriniore, Md. 

. I /(■(//. F.//i!,iiieeri//{i 

X A i: 

A.S.M.I'.., J, .i, 4. 

Pll RCE, Rllll .All EEN 

')! 1 leek Ave. 
( )eean ( irove, \. J. 


(;iee Chill i, 4; Choir !, 

J."V"C.; Student Coordi 
l.ierosse I. !, I'.-'N.C. t; nate Board 4; Hoot and 4, J."Y"C.; S."V"C. 
Soeter I. Wrestling I, !. !. 4. CiUM Ki i in <, /)//<•<■ 

'«' Diidirss >. Iransler: 

Colby Junior ( iollege. 


I'|\M\, |l I I \ 1 111 

1:01 W. Market 
C^rccnsboni, N. (". 

Socioloiix. 1 1 M -I- 

Hoof and Horn .', 4. 
C'liwiKiiiu ', 4, 'Irans- 
fcr; C'onvcrsc Clollcm.-. 

\\i\'\\ I \Ml > S., |i(. 

2^-20 Sar.itoua l)r. 

l^ouisvillc, K.\'. 

KamiDiiics . A 1 LJ 

PUKK, Ai imK.\ 1 1. 

41 I \. (iurhric Ave. 

Durham, N. C. 


Dc.m's list. 

Ft II KI!AL(.I1, \\. I \. 

101 I'ranklin St. 
Johnstown, Pa. 

'^ B K; 11 M I 

Pcgram (ihcmistry (lull, 

R\t. loWM 

804 Cumberland Rd. 

Atlanta, Ga. 

I'll \siciil EdiiCittion 
11 B *; A <^ P A 

W.A.A. Board :, ?. 4; 
Social Standards I ; Xcrc- 
idian 1. 2. 3, 4; Sandals; 
(ilcc Clul) I; Modern 
Dance 5, 4, l\f;asiis, 

R \\\I.KRS()N, Tuos. P. 

702 S. .Main 
Athens, Pa. 


Pi \si kk, |ii)i I II S. 

I S2: Calvert St. ,\.\\ 

W'a.shintrton, 1). (-. 



.I'..-\.C:.4. Dean's 

Pu A nil R, FUANCKS J. 

212 S. Pro.speet St. 
Hagerstow n, Md. 

Finr Am. k A (-) 

Hoof and Horn .\ 4, 
Chronicle 1; S.'"V"C. 

PkIMKOM , P\ I Kill A .A. 

801 Hancock Dr. 
Amcricus, Ga. 


W.A.A. Board ?, 4; Music 
Study Cluti I; Cilee Club 
1, J. ?, 4; C:iioir 1, :, ?. 4. 

QuARinUS, JACK 1 1. 

2^ DeMotf Place 
Rockville Centre, \.^'. 

Business Acini. 
I A K; <I)BK; <I>H 1 

(lirnnicle 1, ?. 4, Bus. Mgr. 
4; F.A.C. 3; l.F.C. 3, 4; 
Dean's List. 

Ransom, .Ann* K. 

1 H Howard St., N.K. 

Atlanta, Cia. 

Prt'-.Mni. A .\ il 

Pre- .Med. Society 3, 4. 

RkaH, .MllDRKI) \ . 

729 li. .Main St. 
Albemarle, \. Q. 

Business Adm. Z 1 A 

S."Y"C.; Y.WX.A. Cabi- 
net 4; J."Y"C. 

Pol AM S, 1k\ IN(. .M. 

.^0 Redtield St. 
New Haven, Conn. 

/V,-.l/n/. 'Mil: 

I're-Med. Society J. 3, 4 
Symphony Orcliesira I, 2 
3, 4;'s 1 ,isi. 

Pur.ssi K's , I,. C., JR 
101 I'oote St. " 
Chester, S. C. 

1 N; \ M" Li 

Prc-Med. Society I, 2, 
4; C;iee Club I, 2, 3, 4 
Choir I, 2, 3, 4; K.A.C. 3 
4, Dean's list 

Pl KM 1 <! , Wll I I \M 

27 Marion 
Clover, S. C. 


<i'BK; i:ri:i:;'_ii m's 

()l lAl 1 1 , Ka I hi. F.F.N 

1419 CJaliatin St. 

Washinuton, I). C. 

Sociolon \ 

i: K 

Chamki I i;k 4. J."^ ' (]. 
Duke Players I, 2, 3 

Raiciii t, Jamks C:. 

2200 (ieorgia .Ave. 

W'inston-Salcm, \. C 

(icnfiid. K .\ 

RF.CKFNIiFII , .\. |.. |l< 

19 N. 1 1th St. 

New Hvde Park, 

I.. 1.; N. V. 

Business Adni. 



Register, Joskph K. 

1211 Coranchc 

C.recnvillc, N. C. 


I X; Ti M i: 

Reic;ner, June T. 

2 Borden Terrace 

Alaplew ood, X. J. 


Relter, Paikkia J. 

54 Washinpron Ave. 

Kenmore, X. Y. 


Uiikc Pljycrs 
Chronicle I . 

1, -, 

Reynolds, ]ames T. 
1667 Forest Hill 
Plainrield, X.J. 


101 X. Kim St. 
tireensboro, X. C 



7002 River Dr. 
Xewport Xews, \'a. 

Mirli. Einr'uieeriiifr 
ATU; II M I', 

Eiifilish. K A 

.Social Standard.s ', 4. 

Fn'-Lrw. Z B T 
F."V"C.; Track; Basket 

V.,\I.C:.A. Cabinet 1; Hoof 
and Horn 2, 3,4; F.^VC; 
.'\ .S. ,\1 .F. ; F n g i n c c r s ' 
(Hill), Chronicle 1. 


Rii K\ , Pin 1.1 IS B. 

20 Ferndell Lane 

Raleigh, X. C. 

RoiililNS, C^HAKl.ES F. 

(ilenora \'ia, Dundee, 
X. Y. 


121 Cliestnut Ave. 
W'aterbury, C^onn. 

Cjt'iicral. AAA 

Pegasus; Dt/kr ' n' Dtuhrss 
2; Glee C;iul) 1, 2, i. 
Choir 1, 2, 3; Dciri's l.jst. 

K r; I >I- Li 


Robinson, Wm. H. 

900 Morgan Ave. 

Palmyra, X. J. 

Ro(;ers, Jean Lois 
195.? VV. Main St. 
Xorrisrown, Pa. 

Ro(iEKS, R. .\., |r. 
160 X. Second St. 
Albemarle, X. C. 

Politiciil SciciHY 
B (-) II .1. \'. B;isketlMll 
3, 4, Dean's List. 

Eaiiuiiiihs. <!' .M 

Duke Pl.iyers 1, 1. i. 4. 

Ihisiiirss Adiii. K A 

l'i)()tl).ill 1 . Dean's List. 

RoKOS, V\'ll 1 1AM |., |l<. 

.? 11 5 \Maver .Vve. 
iiaitimore, Md. 

I'rc-Mrd. A F Li 

< .lee CIcih 1. Choir 1, 
I loot and i lorn I . 

Rol AM), Wll 1 lAM i'. 

1 1 2 F. I lolson .Ave. 
lolinson (]it\', lenn. 


Idin. \ I Li 

KosiM II 1), Lion \'. 
1 ?2 ("ross (Ireelx Sr. 
|-aselt(.\ ille, X. (]. 

I'rr^Mrd. 7 B i 

Pre Med. SoeielS' 2, i, 4, 
F.A.C. i. 

Kol Ml > , 1 )oN \l 1) ( '.. lilll 

I li/,iiieth. I'a. 


77 (^reenlawn .\ve. 
Xcwton ( Centre, Mass. 

liiisii/rss Adiii. 
I M' Li 

Duke I'kiyers I, 2, 3; 
Dean's List. 

R()\l <), W'll I I \M I). 

2'>^> Clielsea Dr. 
Charh.tte, X. C. 

('ivil Eiiiiinccniin 
•"2 '!> i:; II W V. 

\li(l/. Eii\^ui(rriiin 
1' .\, I! Ml'; A I', :^; 

II II; 'l> II 1' 

U.inij I . .', J, 4, I iigineers 

(lull, X.S.C.i;., .A.S.M.F. \Ke I'reMdeiil l.ngineers ('lass. Ingi- 

neers' Chili, Order ol St. 

Pat., .X.S.M.i:,. Dean's 



Rl l)\, \1 \KIII\ 

Sm 11 n, \\ \i 1 v( 1 |{. 

S\M)1 KS, ( ilOKt.K J. 

4:> liJrli Ave, \.r.. 

i^.irrow , Ci;i. 

.McClormnU, S. C. 

St. Pcrcrsburg. Fla. 

Ciiil luiaiiitrriiifi 

I'n-MrJ. K 1' 

PnliliCiil Sdeiur 

A A A. '1' k A 

l.f'.C'. 4. Prtsiiliiit K.i|i| a 
Sigma 4. 

\\.S.(;..\. >. Ivy., 

Ckr Cliil. 1. 2. 3,4. (heir 

:. !, 4, COCS, Bus, Mt;r. 

ILwJhmjk. |-.A.(. 4. \, Pn-siilcnt Pin K.i|ip.i 

Delta. DiMn's 

Sa 1 1 Ol , \ll 1 \ IN ( i. 

Swii 1, Ai : 1 N J \( K 

.S\\\ ^ 1 K, \1 \|<(. \ni 1 1 ). 

>:o Arl.inr.i St. 

15 Norrli St. 

2010 Clul) Hlvd. 

MariLTt.!. (i;i. 

An.sonia, (-onn. 

Diirliaiii, \. (... 

Aaviiiitiiiii. / B 1 


History. K A 

Clnoiiiclr 1. Band 1, :. i;'s 

Prc-Mcd. SocRtv 1. :. !, 
4. 1 .A.C. 4. Dean's 

St:.\RBOK()i(;ii, Jam: C]. Schwakiz. Saua 

2l20ScKvvn .-^vc. 
('harlotrc. N. C 



("hantici.eer .?, 4; Archhe 
!; Chronicle 1, Diikr 'n 
niichrss 4. Transfer: Brc- 
naii ( "ollege. 


9 l.i.irh Place 
Whirc Plain.s, \. V. 

A 1 A; II \1 K 

2200 Hrickcli Ave. 
.Miami, Ma. 

Political Scifiue. \ I <!' 

President Alpha Ipsilon 
Phi 4. 

SCMKIIA IK, |ollN I 1. 

n Hondhdd RJ. 
Bron.willf, N. ^. 

Chemistry. I! X 

I'niitliall 1.2. i. Inrraiimral 
.Sports,'s l.isi. 

Scoi I, Frank A. 

2. U)0 Orange Ave. 

Roanoke, \'a. 



uirals. Deans List. 

Scoi I, John L., |k. 

.517 E. Oak Sr'. 

.Arcadia, Kla. 

Business .■idmiiiistratwii 

C;iee Club 2, ^ 4, Choir 
2, .?, 4; Transfer; U. of 
Fla.; Dean's List. 

Scot I. K. I.kk Sieele 
1012 \. .Main St. 
Kannapoli.s, \. C. 

'I' K A; K A 


Music .Studv ( !lul) 2. >, 4; 
\.\\:(.:...\. Cabinet J, 4, 
Pres. 4. S.'VC.; Sym- 
phony Orchestra I ; Dean's 

Seei.kv, Dlniiam H. 

419 Coiburn Ave. 

Clarks Sunimir, Pa. 

Mech. Engineering 

^ A I ; B L2 I' 

l^ukEnnmrrr I, 2; Kngi- 
ncers Club; A.S.,\LE. 

Seav, J.4MES Lee Secrest, .M vki II. 

4()0 Carolina Ave. Box 247 

Spencer, \. C. I-illingron, \. C 

Pre-.\hd. II K 'I' Spjinsh. A 1', i; A I 

Chronicle 2, 5; (ike (llub 
2. ?. 4; Choir 2, !. 4, 

Sll Wi:, RoKI K I B. 

Blake Ave. 

.Medina, Ohio 

Econmnics. w \ 

F.'Y'C; I.K.C. 2, !; 
I". A.C. 2, ?; 

.Sll M'iKo. I li ^K^ 1 ,. 
I'll .Avenue K. 
BrookKn, \. N. 

Mech. Ent^ineerin^ 
ZB I, II M I , A I i: 

I.K.C. J, l-.ngineers' Club, 


Shapiro, I.kwis 

55 Ueepdalc Dr. 

Great Neck, N. Y. 

Pmi-Mni. 7. B T; 
* B K; <I> H ^ 

Pre-Mcd. Society ', 4, 
Pcgram Chemistry Club, 
Deans List. 

Shehee, Ayles B., Jr. 
302 Marlboro Ave. 
Chattanooga, Tenn. 

F.lirtriciil Eiiu,iiiirrins, 
1- .\; B ii i; O A K 

Manager Track 1. ~. Piili. 
Board 4; Chanticleer 1, 
2, 3, 4, Bus. Mgr. 4; 
F.A.C^ 2; I'nginccrs' Club; 
A.I.Ii.r;.; l.K.C. 2; \arsity 
"D" C'lub; Dean's List. 

Shoemaker, Frank J. 

2125 ("omcgys Ave. 

Scranton, Pa. 

Biisi/irss Adiii. i! A !■" 

Shaw, Chari es H., Jr. 
34 Read Street 
Riverside, R. I. 


Sheffei , Don All) D. 
1017 Jerterson Ave. 
Miami Beach, Fla. 


Skei ION, W. Paul 
905 N. Church St. 
Spartanburg, S. C. 

Bi{siifcss Adiiumstmt'uiii 
K K M" 

Band 1,2; Symphony Or- 
chestra 1, 2; Dean's List. 


215 No. (irant 
Casper, Wyo. 

I'rc-Wcd. ^2 A I'. 

Smi I II, I Ii \m II. 

jVOO Pook' R();ul 

Raleigh, \. C. 
.laijiiiiluin. )1 'l> I' 

\i.s.(;..\. 2. I. I.e. \. 

Sherwood, H. M., Jr. 
641 Palermo Ave. 
Coral Gables, Fla. 

Chemistry, I'rc-Mid. 
B'fc) II 

Pegrani Chemistry C'lub; 
Pre-Med. 4; Y.M.C.A. 
Cabinet I, 2; Chronicle I; 
.M.S.G.A. 3; K."Y"C.; 
Pres. S."Y;'C.; F.A.C. 2, 
3; Glee Club 4; Dean's 

Shropshire, W'm. G. 

Box 23 

Germanton, N. C. 

a)BK; <1)"HS 


Dean's List. 

Shippev, Mary Lou 

1723 Homestead Ave. 


Atlanta, Ga. 

Zoology. 7. r A 

Duke Players 2; Chanti- 
cleer 1; l'."V"C.; 

Si.AL'ciiirER, G. G. 

307 New St. 
New Bern, N. C. 

Electrical Eiiniiiceriiin 

'I'BK; IB II, <i'Hi: 

Band I; Choir 1, 2, 3, 4 
I'.ngincers' C^lub; A.I.I'',. I'.. 
Madrigal Singers 3, 4 
CleeClub 1,2, 3,4; Dean's 

Smi I II, C;. 1'., JR. 
926 So. 47th St. 
Louisville, K\-. 

Ceiieral. \ \ il; 
A 'I' A 

I loot' and lliirn I, 2, 3, 4;. 
(dee Cliil) I. 2, 3, 4; 
Choir I, 2, 3. 4. Duke 
.Ambassadors 2, 3, 4. 

Smi I II, Rom 

F;ist MJi 

( Ireenville, \. ( ". 

Socwloi^y. 7. 1 A 

W.A.A. Board 4, I lo.d' 
.md I lorn >, 4, < 'h w 1 1- 
CI I i:r 4, (.'hriinitlr *, 4. 
Arcliiir 1, S."Y"C. 


Simpson, Mary [ane 

37 Laurel St'. 

Hagcrstown, Md. 

Political Science 
A X U; X A <i> 

Pub. Board 4; Music Study 
Club 3, 4; Chromclf I. 2, 
3; Archive 4; S."Y" C.; 
Student Co-Ordinate Board 

Sla\en, Nancy \\. 

707 Poplar St. 
\\ illiainson, W. \'a. 

Cheimstry. II B 'l> 

Penram Chemistrv Club 3, 
4; S."V"C.; Choir I, 2, 3, 
4; Madrigal Singers; (ilec 
Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Dean's 

Smi I II, (u)Ri)o\ L., |i(. 

1501 Sunset Rd." 

Chattanooga, leiin. 

Civil Eiiu.ii/eeri/ii.i 
<1> A (-); OAK 

M.S.C.A. 4, President 
4; l.l'.('. 4; I'ligineers' 
Club; A.S.C.i',.; Football, 
Track; Order of St. Pat., 
C'ommodorcs (^lub; Sec- 
retary Junior I'.ngineering 

Smi I II, Rom K I N. 

I 2 Kenneth St. 
•Mobile, .\l.ll);lin;i 


Diikc ' ii' Ihiihrss !, 4. 

Smi I II. Kos \i II' ( 1. 

MO So. C.kl)!.- Rii. 

Arlington, \';i. 


Duki- PLiycrs 2. ', 4; 
I'lgusiis. Hoot' and Horn 
2; S."Y "t:.; Dcin's List. 

Spi \i(>. M \l<^ 1. 

545 > v'rd St. 
Washington, 1). C' 


I r.mstir I rinit\- Colic 

SlAUK.W II LIA.M l',. 

301 v.. \c\v St. 
l.ititz, P;i. 

Biisiiitsf Adni. - \ 

Basketball ', 4; Dean's 

Si Kl ANSKI, Sl.\Nl.KV S. 

Tyre, Pa. 
Mall. Eiigitieeriiig 

A.S.M.E.; Engineers' 
Club; Dean's List. 

SlOl.l.lNCS, Ml KKW \ N 

Mallory, W. \'li. 

Sfjcioloa^v. k A H, 
A <^ P A 

\\'..A..-\. Board .'; Sandals; 
W.S.C..^. 2, 4; dec 
Club L 2, .?; Choir 1.2.?; 
\..\.C. 3; .Marshal ?; 
Dean's List. 

Si ^ 1 Ks, Rom i< I l.ii; 

Route 7 

\\ inston-Salcni, \. CI. 


Choir I. 2, 3; Glee Club 
I. 2, 3, F.A.C. 2, 3; Pre- 
Med. Society 3. 

Smi 1 II, \\ \i. I I.. |u. 
14'^ Orchard St'. 
Mt. Airv, \. C. 

Busiiiiss .Idiii. 

A ! i.2 

SiMi i.MAN, John P., h<. 

2146 Crcstnt Ave-. 

Charlotte, N. C. 


Si \i<><, Wii 1 1 \M K. 

1 ^' I > Walnut St. 

Jacksonville, I' la. 


Chronicle 3. 


LaFaycttc, Ga. 

Business Adni. 

Transfer: University of 

Si kol I't , v.. B., |i(. 

Box 61 
Mr. Holly, N. C. 


Sl 1 1 i\ w, r.i aim; ('. 

K5? l"th St. 
Santa Monica, (ialit. 

Political Science. K A 


SOL'SA, Josi I'll \ . 

I 72 .\ve. 
Waketiekl, Ma.s.s. 

Civil I'.iiniiieeriiii^ 
A.S.C.K. Hresukiit. 

Si'ii.MAN, Thomas W. 

3802 l'"au()uier .Ave. 

Richmoni.1, \'a. 

Civil Ei/nii/erriini 
A lU; 11 M I'; A I'.X 

l''nginccrs' < luU, A.S.CM!., 
I )"s I ,ist. 

Sl AL 1 , I ac:k 1 1. 

16 Gerken PI. 

Ocean.sidc, \. ^'. 

Econoinics. .\ X 

Duke Players 1, 2, 3; Hoof 
and Horn 2, 3; Chronicle 1, 
2; Di/ke 'n' Duchess 
S."Y"C.; Glee Club I, 
Band 1 , F.A.C. 4. 

SiF.w-AR r, Jane E. 

1500 Dilworth Rd. 

Charlotte, X. C. 

Economics. A A 11 

Hoot and Horn 3; (^hanii 
ciHR I ; .S."Y"C.; C;ie 
Club 1,2,!, 4, Choir 1 
3, 4. 

SiRLM, Ophelia Ci. 

IK30 Avondale Circle 

Jack.sonville, Ila. 

rolificiil Science 

Glee C;iub 4, Choir 4. 
J."Y"C.; Transfer: Ward- 
Belmont College. 

Slm.NU K, I .. I ,. 

M)l S. i'.lin 
Cherryville, \. (> 

English. K .\ 



Sl TTON, l)\\ II) I \KI 

5 1 3 Ciordon St. 
Uurham, \. C^. 

Pre-Mimsterial, a. B., Jk. 
"Falling Waters" 
Hamburg, \. ^'. 

Business Adiii. <]' A H 

V.M.C.A. CabiiK-r 1, 2, 
Prcs. 3; Hoof iiiui Horn 
1,3; K.A.C. ?, 4; Chmiiulr 
1.4; Anhnr 3; M.S.Ci.A. 

1 AVI.OR, RoliKKI R. 

426 Beech Sr. 
Arlington, \. j. 

Business Ad///. 

Chxnticleer 3; Chronicle 
3; Glee C'luh 3. 

S\\ INDFIl,, .\nNK H. 

1408 MangumSt. 
Durham, \. C. 

Ediicatiu//. n B 4> 

Duke Fl.i\ er.s 1 ; 
Sr.iiul.irds 4; Hoot and 
H.irn 3. 4; S."Y"C.; Glee 
C;iul. 3; Choir 3. 

TwLOR, Frances A. 

5037 Brycc 

Ft. Worth, Fex. 

Biisi//ess Ad///. 

Transfer: C'hrisnan (!ol- 
le^e, C'ollinilu.l. .Missouri. 

Temple roN, Ann 
1910 Avalon Drive 
Chattanooga, lenn. 

.\Lithen/citics. K .A (-); 
A 'I' P A 

W.A.A. Board 3; Nere- 
idian C^kib 1, 2, 3, 4; Ivy, 
Sandal.s; Deans List. 

S"! DNOU, (1 S., JK. 

116 Pinecresr Rd. 
Durham, \. C 

1' \; B ii 1^ T ir n 

Flit). Board 1. V.M.C.A. 
("ahinet 2; Chronicle I, 2, 
3, 4, Managini; Kd. 2, 3; 
Asst. Kd. 4, \-irchive 5; 
F.A.C. 2; Dean's List. 

T-\Vl,OR, Ka I HAKINE \. 

442 Springdale 
\\ in.sron-Salem, \. C. 


Duke Players 2, 3, 4; 

Tkrreii , Kaiherink 

1519 Avondale Ave. 

jack.sonville, Fla. 

(if// <!> B K; 

::: A II; (i>KA; I "ru 

Soeial Standards 2, Stu- 
dent t'o-ordinatc Board 3, 

CuANnclEER L 2, 3; 

W.S.G.A. 4; S."Y"C.; 
Student I'oruni ("ommittee 
4; Ivy; F.A.C. 3, Charr- 
luan 4. Handbook I'ditor 
', De.ui's List. 

'HAVEI3, John I".., Ju. 


iilOMAS, .AlliERT D. 

17.3 i;. Chestnut St. 

2200 i:. 7th St. 

Brunson, S. C. 

Ashcville, N. C. 

Charlotte, \. (". 

Mcch. E//<ii//ecni/ii 


(;e//eral. A A H 

.•V.S.M.I'..; !■' n g 1 n e e r s 

lilO.MAS, F\l. 

622 N. .Main 
l-ouishurg, \. C 

Ed//Mtlo//. I\ A 

(^IIAMKI KIK 1, 2, 3; 
President Kappa Delta 4; 


Thompson, (i. .\. 
13 20 Rurtner PI. 
I .ynehhurg, \'a. 

Botii// \ 


3 ^ \o. 7tii .\ve. 
lli;Jil;uul Park, \. J. 

ri/\su\il l'.d/it\rli//// 
A A A, A 'I' P \ 

W.A.A. Board 2, i. 4, 
V.W.C.A Cabinet 2, (, 4; 
Nereidian ('lub 2, ', 4, 
res, L Iransler; New 
Jersey ('ollejie lor Women; 

I )l Mil's I .1st. 

I iiu Kio, I li \in K. 

2'''' Pearl St. 

\l;iklen, Mass. 


( llee ( lull 4. I ennis. 

lllOMI'SON, I .. II. 

137 Passaic St. 
Trenton, N. J. 

Elect rical E//v,i//eerinv. 


President Pi Kappa .Mplia 
4, tliikl'.iinuieer. St. Pat.; 
Pub. Board 4. .■Irchne 3, 
l.l-'.C. 3, 4; Cilee Club I; 
I'ntrineers" Club; A.l.l'.K.; 
S\\ iiiiniing. 

I INM I ^ , B\l;liM( \ I ,. 

"(iounrry ( iardens" 
F\'nchl)urg, \.\. 

Keliaio//. A -I' P A 

W.A.A. Board i. 4. .Soeial 
St.indanls i, 
Club i, 4. HooCand I lorn 

2, *, 4; .Syniplioiu ( )r 
ehestra 2; Pegasus Club 

3, 4, President 4. 


loDi), l)i)NN \ Mai 

i 1 S ClongTcss Ave. 

1 .ansilow IK', P;i. 

Eaiiiomta. A \ Li 
\\ \. A. Bo.irI i. 

ll ( Kl u, J \MI '- A. 

hll \\. Washington 
\\ intcTscr. Iowa 

Mech. Hiiiiiiiffriiiii 

A.S.M.I"..; I', nn i liter s ' 


LM>n<i)()\\ N. Dot. I 
104 Olive Ave. 
l.cnoir, N. C. 

Trans f IT 


Mailison {'(ll- 

\ \l IN 1 ivr, I- lOKKNCK 

10 (iodfr<.\ Rd. 
L ppi-T Monrclair, N. j. 

Che mist ry. X K 

President Sigma Kappa 4; 
J."Y"C.; StK-ial Standards 


\'ii iiMi- ^^l<. Ci. I"., |i<. 

:404 Pelham Ave'. 

Baltimore, \Ki. 

Mfch. Eiinuitrriin^ 
ri K <JJ 

President Pi Kappa Phi, 
Band 1, Symphony Orches- 
tra ' ; r.ngineers' Olub; 


\ ISIN(,. I I 1/ Mil I M A. 

Ir\()n, \. C. 

/■';//(■ Arts 
lIH<t'; A'l'PA 

Pegasus 1, 2, i. 4; Presi- 
dent 2; (Cheerleader >, 4; 
C;iee Clul) I. 2, *, Choir 
I, 2. ?, W.A.A. Board I. 

loDDl RL I), C. G. 

1001 Stirling St. 
C'oar.sviJic, Pa. 

Mall. E/iaineerinii 

Ciiee C:iul) I, ("hoir i, 


ll KM U, I MOM \s I 

IS4 Robert St. " 
Nantieoke, Ra. 

EcoiKj lines. K 1! 

B.ind 1,2. 

L'nDI KWDOI), ]\VK I). 

>11 .\langiini St. 
Durham, N. C. 

Mecli. Eiin'imrriii^:, 

n .\i I.; II 1 :^ 

l-.ngincers" Club; President 
Pi Tau Sigma; A.S..\1.I... 
Dean's List. 

N'aNDF.VF.M KK, \\., J 

930 Fairview Ave., lenn. 

Business .-idiii. A I 


\'l(.OI)SKV, Ll All jlM 

123! Walnut St. 
\e\\herr\, S. C. 

Biisunss .{dm. 
A 1:4'; •I'BK; II .\1 I. 

('iiAsricxKER 2; (COCiS, 
Ivy; Dean's Uist. 

\'lMN(., .Skih \1., Jk. 
(jrady Ave. 
Tryoti, N. C 

Business Adm. K .\ 

President Kappa Alpha 4; 
Football 1, 2; l.i-".C. 3, 4, 
l-..-\.C:. 4; Vice President 
Senior Class. 


To.MMASl, JkaN C. 

I 2 So. Clinton .Ave. 

1 I;l.sting.s-{ )n-i liulson 

New \ork 

A A 11, 'I' 15 k 

Duke Players I, 2, !, 
Social Standards I . White 
Duchy 4, I loo( and 1 lorn 
2; President Student loruiii 
4; Ivy, K.A.C:. f; Presi- 
dent Junior C'lass; Dean's 

Iw iDD'i , Wakki:n 
412 W. Church St. Citv, \. ( 


.\ \ A 

Uul.ALIi, \1.W. 

SS20 242nd St. 
Bellerose, N. V. 

Mail. Einiiiurriiiu, 
<1> (-) 1' 

B.ind I. ^.\1.C.A. Cal.i 
net 1, A.S.NLK. 

\ i( K, \1ak\ in W. 

26()S Univer,sit\- Drive 

Durham, \. C. 



\'ll I.\NL1\ A, C. I". 

7 Sterling Dr. 
Orange, \. J. 

Biisiiirss .Adm. 
II K '!'; II .\1 I 

Bench and Bar i. 4. I.I .C. 
2, '; .Manager 
Sports; l'"..A.C. 2, i. 4. 
X'arsitv "D" Club, Basket- 
ball 2,?. 

\ ll«,IN, I )oN ( i. 

.3201 Newman St. 
.A.shland, K\-. 

.\lecli. Eni^iiieerinfi 
K 1" 

.A .S. M . r . , I n g I n e e r s 

X'rF.EI.AND, RoBERl (1. 

2410 SNxamorc St. 
I'asron, Pa. 

B/tsififiS Ad 1 11. i; X 

Wade, Hknrv C). 

806 Bridges 
Morehead, N. C. 

H.irni 1,4; Symphony Or- 
chestra 4. 

\\'ai;oner, Christine 
W'alkcrtow n, \. C. 

Pre-Lfgal. * M 

WALLACE, J. I)., Jr. 

2541 Sclwyn Ave. 

Charlotte, N. C. 

Pir-Mcdical. K )!; 

Warner, Jos. I:,., Jr. 
Winston-Salem, N. C. 

Iliisinrss Adiii. 1 1 K A 

\\\ I I IN(, ION, Jl.AN S. 

104 I'dgewood .Ave. 
Morganron, N. C. 

(, nigral. /. V \ 

(.'llAMKlllU f, 4, (lirnii 

icte 3, 4; Duke 'ii' Diichrss 
i, 4; J."Y"(;. 

W\DDELL, SaiI ^ (). 

1502 Northhcid 
Greensboro, \. C. 

Eiiiilish. A A 11 

Hoof and Horn 2. ', 4; 
Archhe 1; Chronicle 1; 
K."Y"C.; S."Y"C.; Glee 
Club 1; J."Y"C.; Duke 
Ambassadors ?, 4; Dean's 

Wacner, Fred R. 

22> Hawthorne Ave. 

Haddonficid, N. J. 

<1) B K; <!' H i: 

Duke Players 1, 2, ?, 4; 
Archkr 3, 4; Dean's 

Wade, F, 


1 ., Box 244 

Walker, Jo Anne 
Sandersvillc, Ga. 

Math and Physics 

ZT A; nXi F 

President Pi Mu Kpsilon 4; 
Duke Players 3, 4; V.A.C. 
4; S.'Y'C. 2; J."Y"C.; 
Chanticleer 2, 3, 4; 
Transfer; Dean's List. 

Waller, PAiRicnA J. 

University Apts. 

Durham, N. C. 

i'iiic Arts. K A 

(^HANiicLEEK I, 2; Pun- 
Hel. Council 4; Hoof and 
Morn \. 4. 

Warren, |ames G. 

50 1 9 7rh Place, N.W. 

Washington, 1). C. 


I'olitiial Sciriur. 

.\ \ A 

W A 1 I, I IK),NL\S B., Ju. 

H\} Home .Ave." 
Ilartsville. S. C. 


Pre Med. .Society 4, Clioir 

N. C. 

Hiisiiirss .-Idiii. 

Wa(,ner, .Michael J. 

552 3 Stonington Ave. 

Baltimore, Aid. 

EIntrual Eiiniiurriiin 
A VLl 

Lacrosse; \';irsir)' "D" 

Club; .\.\.v:.v.. 

Walker, Polly 
-Vi Daughert)' St. 
Coldwatcr, Mich. 


K K F; X A * 

('H\NTICLEER 1, 2, 

W.S.C.A. 4, COGS. 

W\i I Is, Don \i 1) 
1115 ^ardle\■ Rd. 
Morrisville, Pa. 

n K <!>; <!' H 1^ 

Glee Club I ; Dean's List. 

\\ \Ki;i N, Nan(:\ D. 

(tiW Morehead Ave. 

Durham, N. C-. 

Sociolojiy. 1! K 

Duke Players 4; C'hami- 

(11 KKR 4. 

\\ \i , Pa I Ri( I V .Ann 
H4 Locust Rd. 
Winnetka, 111. 


K A (-); \ A 'I' 

Pull. Bo.ird 4, Secretary 4, 
Social Standards 2; 1 loot 
and I lorn 3; (^iianiicieer 
I. 2, 3, 4, Co-ed I'.ditor 3, 
I'.ditor 4; ('hwiiicle 1 ; 
COGSi Dean's List. 


41 : \\(.(kIv;iIc pi. 

Chiirlottc, \. C. 

Mccli. En^tneerin^ 
<I> K 'P 

A.S.M.I ., I II (.' I II I i- r > 
(Jul). I r.iiistcr Piiriiuc 

\\ I IDM \N, Rk 11 AKl) 1.. 

S()6 Pcnn. Ave. 
Sinking: Spring, Pa. 

Eioiio//ii(S. A 1 1,2 

Diikf ■«' Duchess I, 2, >; 
B;.rHl I, :. 

W'li \ I ION, Franc:is 

26<> Oriiionil .-^vc. 

Sharon, Pa. 

Business Adm. 
Dean's List. 

W'llJIOll, Samv Iim 

624 N. Wild Qiivc 
Daytona Beach, Kla. 

y.ooloiiy. A 't" 

Ncrtidian 1, 2, 3, 4; Glci 
Club 1. 2. 

Willi. 1 1, Rl III L. 

538 Woodward Ave. 

Culfporr, .Miss. 

/. T A; X A * 

Social Standard.s 4; Hoot 
and Horn .', 4, Chasii- 
ci F.KR 5, 4; (Chronicle 3, 4, 
Duke 'n' Duchess 5; Dean's 

William., K. I. 
20:0 (iretnway 
Charlotte, N. C. 

Pre- Med. ^ A (-) 

\.\\.C.\. Cabinet 2; Pre- 
.\lcd. Society 2; Dean's 

W I 1 i)i\, Pol i ^ \\\ 

I'^M" I'ugeiiel-ieldAve. 

St. jo.seph, .\lo. 

I'oliticd Scieiiie 
II H 'I' 

W lull.- Dinlw 4. ( hronicle 
:-. W.S.(;..\. i, 4; Sandals 
2, (ike Club 2; .Marshal !; 
IVgasiis 1, 2, 3, 4; Treas. 
Ircslinian ('las.s. 

W 1 IMil K(i, (!\K|{01.1. 

7402 Park I Igts. .\vc. 
Baltimore, Md. 

Pre-Med. 7. B 1' 

Pre-.Med. Society 2. 3. 4; 
V..\.C ?, 4; Track 2. 

Wilis. \1 \l(> J. 

Uil ( !ommeree St. 

ikaver. Pa. 


Cilee ("lub 1 ; Symphony 
Orchestra 1. 2, Dean's 

Will I SI 1 1, Lynn E. 

.H9 \. Dunham 

Decatur, 111. 

W Ll( I I Nlil-.IU.LK, 

R.K.D. 4 
Kent, Ohio 


.Symphony Orchestra I, 2. 
3, 4; Pegram ('heinistrs' 
Club 4; Y.\\'.(:..\. Cabinet 
3; F."V"C.; S."Y"C.; 

\^'lLK^ , Mar(;aret J. 

1000 LaClair Ave. 

Pittsburgh, Pa. 

.A 1 il Electrical Eiinuurrinn EcoiK/inics. K K 

I.ngincers' ("lub; .-X.I.I'.P. 
Dean's List. 

Social .Standards 2. 3 
("hairman 4; Pegasus 1, 2 
3, 4; W.S.(;..'\. 4. 

\\'iLKENs, Jeanne .M. 

Stanwich Lane 

Greenwich, Conn. 

A X il; ):: \\\ 

F."Y"C.; S."Y"C.; Dean's 

Wii.LiA.M.s, Bess F. 


W'. .Markham Ave. 

Durham, \. C 

Sociology. II B ■!' 

Duke Players I; (^h.wti- 
( I KKR 3, 4; Pan-Hcl. (>)un- 
cil 4. 

W'li i.iA.Ms, L. L., Jr. 

4>04 San Juan .Ave. 

Jacksonville, Fla. 

li/isiness .-idin. 1' A '-) 

Football 1,2. 

Wilkinson, .\Iks. .\1 

4111 N. State St. 

Jackson, Miss. 

Social .Sciences 

Williams, D. .\1., Jr. 

I 107 .-Mabama .Ave. 

Durham, \. C. 


Dean's List. 

\Mlson, Xathan H. 

20.?2 l.yndhurst .Ave. 

Charlotte, \. C. 

Li-^: '^ K '{• 

Bench and Bar 3; Secretary 
Junior C^lass; .XLS.C.^. 3; 
Y.NLC.A. Cabinet 2. !, 
F."Y"C.;S.'-Y"C.; Dean's 


W'lisDN, \.\iii amulS. 

40 1 RamscN 

Hopcwc-ll, \'a. 

Electrical Eiin'uurnim 

K A 
A. 1. 1. 1'. 


316 Sourh St. 
Anna, 111. 

English. A * 

Social Sr.iTuljrds 4. 

WlSKBU AM, SlUKI.m .\. 

141 Startord Ave. 
BarncsviUf, Cra. 

Sfjc'uA(j{i,y . A I*" <1> 

Trjnsfcr: Oliio State L'lii. 

Wood, Ann Dlni.ap 

002 \. Main St. 

High Point, N. C:. 

(iciicral. A X il 

WooDW AKi), I'.. Annk 
2241 Circle Dr. 
Raleigh, N. C. 

riixsical EdiiCiiti'/i/ 
^ K 

ClIANIK l.KI R 4. 

W'kk.ii I, Iami's \'. 

iappahaniiDck, \a. 


/ten, Aid III i( Oku 

201 I N.W. 26th St. 

Ml. mil, I* la. 

Hiisiii(<s . Lit//. 

Df.ins l.iM. 

Willi, !■ I izAiii- I II M. 
1917 Beverly Dr. 
Charlotte, N. C. 

Education. <1> .\1 

W.A..'\. \W.nd 4, Music 
Snaiv t^lub 4; Duke n 
niitiiiss 3; S."Y"C.;Pan- 
Ikl. Council 3; J."Y"C. 

Wood, 151 kon Allen 
Hissop, Ala. 


V\00LLK\, Full M. 

17."; I'.. .Maine St. 
Southern Pine.s, N. G. 

Electrical Eiii^inccrinn 

Yancey, Clyde C. 
106 VV. (^reenway 
( ireenshoro, \. C. 

Business Adni. <l' K 11 
Dean's List. 

Zi r/i:i HEiuM'K, |. .v. 
I ^^1 \. 42ml'St. 

Milw aukcL , \\ i.s. 

Civil tjiniiiecniin 



W'lNCAlE, DoRlS A. 

301 S. C^olunihia St. 
Castonia, N. C. 

Pre- Med. 

Music Study Cluh 4; Glee 
Club 2. .3, 4; J."Y"C.; 
Choir 3, 4; Transfer: 
Greensboro C^ollege. 

\\'oN(;, W'l NDELL G. 

V4 Saddle Rd.,.\laraval 
1 rinidad, B. \M. 


(1- (-) l!; 1 M" il 
BcikH ,iiuI 3. 

Wood, C. R.. |k. 

1113 \. Duke St. 
Durham, N. C. 

Electrical Euiiinecrinn 

II M i: 

A.I.E.E.; Dcin s List. 

Wuu.ll I, IL Ll UlsSA 

101 Kno.x St. 
Durham, \. (". 

Env,lish. K A (-) 

Glee Club 3; S.'-V'C. 

YoUNc;, (-11ARI IS .\. 

6 Morton .■\ve. 
River.side, N. |. 


I. 1. 

I'.cononiics. 1] .\ 

\. :,, li.iskctbull 


22 K. 43rd St. 
Bavoniie, \. J. 

l'ii-,\U.I. Sciuiv :, H.iiid 


NOW lUMOKs roE rill-: use 

THEY'RE RE. 1 1. 1.) rUSIIlXd V9. 

Till' jL'NIORS aruniai ro rhc campus 
last tall assured l)\ rhc knowledge rhar 
rhe halt w a\- mark ot rlieir college career 
had been reached wirhour mishap. Looking 
back rhe\' appreciated how well rhe college 
proizrams for freshmen and sophomores had 
tirred rhem to take a much more important parr 
in school lite ami atlairs. 

rhc\' undertook their work with a \igor 
stimulated b\- the realization that their attain- 
ments this vcar would do much to shape their 
scholastic record. Some concentrated on earn- 
ing a place in the covcted-honoraries — Phi Beta 
Kappa, Omicron Delta Kappa, White Duchy, 
and Phi Kappa Delta. For others the most im- 
portant thing was to maintain a "CT' average. 
But, whatever the goal, all found the year in- 
creasinglv interesting because, with the com- 
pletion of man\- recjuired courses, more time 
could be spent on majors. 

All was not work for the juniors, however, 
for experience had taught them how to budget 
their rime wisely and make the most of their 
leisure hours. Many had found a suitable place 
in recreational activities and were able to help 
plan the programs with an originality born of 
experience. As Juniors, they took the lead in 
sponsoring dances, sings and cabin parties, and 
worked hard to help the college function as a 
unified whole. The elimination of restrictions 
made necessary by the war, added zest to the 
widened social life and also did much to pro- 
mote this feeling of unification among all ot the 

Among the pleasant memories of -the year 
arc the C>o-ed Ball — high spot on the social 
calendar — class meetings, Junior-Senior privi- 
leges, and the important elections to determine 
leaders for the Senior year. Also ro be re- 
corded in memory books are the romantic 
fluctuations, the pin-ups and the marriages. 

Now, as this purposeful year comes ro a 
close, the Juniors sense the responsibilits' that 
is handed down to them 1)\ the departing Sen- 

iors; a respoiisibilit\ rhar includes the tlut\- of 
making permanent contributions to the [)restige 
and traditions of rhe L ni\ersit\'. 

1 hey realize rhe magnitude ot the tasks be- 
fore them, but as the\' review rheir accomplish- 
ments ot the past, they feel competent to under- 
take the work of next year when the\' return - 
as Seniors. 

I.. Ilnrt, I'/ir I'mijf/il: A. R.inkin, Seiret.iry; ,S. W.itsoii. I'miJrm, 
I), I l.irnss, I rfjiiirrr. 

Ci. Skipuorrh. I'residmt; N. Wilson, Sfcretjry; B. Welch, Trejsurrr. 



First roir, left to rialit: 

AARON'S, HI'l.l'N JO, Xcu Bern, N. C. Al ^; Music 

Study Club 2, 3; Prc-.Vkcl. Society 2, 3; S."Y"C.; 
Archive I, 
ABRAMS, IDA UI.MAN, H<.|xuell, \ a. A I', <I'; 

Archive 1. 
ADAM, RAYMOND C, |R.. Nhipleuood, N. ). 

Al. HANI, SI., ROBI.RI WAi.llR, ( iartield, N. J. 

Pre-\kJ. ScK-iety 2, 3. 
AI.DRIIX.I,, CIADK I.., I.elamI, Miss. <l' H F.; 

F.A.C:. 3; Dean's 
AI.I..\ANI)I:R, nancy I.I.I., Pass.iic, N. |. A I-. <!>; 

Duke Flayers 1, 2; Mu.sic Srmly Clul) 1, 2, 3; Social 
Stamiards 2. 

New ><)rk. 1 A I,. 

Second row: 

AI.I.I N, i:. CAROL, RiehiMond, \'a. Cii 2. 

AI.I.IN, II.I.ANOR I l.l/AHI.rH, Durham, N. C. 

Z 1 A; .Modern Dance Cluh I, 2, 3. 
ANDI.RSON, IIARRIII .Mcl'AI,!,, Clemson, S. C. 

Transfer: Ste|>liens (^ollejie. 
ANDIRSON, |.\CK lORISlI R, North Wilkeshoro, 

N. C. 
\PPI.IHN, SAM LI. I, ROV, |R., Arcadi.i, I la. (ike 

Clul) 2, <; Choir 2, i. Dean's List, 
AR.\1SIR()N(,, BARBARA KLIII, Dun ilk. Ky. 

AAA; (Jironich- I. 

ARNOLD, NINA DORRIS, Savannah, (ia. K. A; 

Third roiv: 

A I WOOD, JOHN WARRF.N.Winsred.Conn. <!' K 1'. 


S X; A.S.C.F.; Football 1; Track 1, 1. 
AUSTIN, jA.MI'S |AC:KS0N, Kumsporr, lenn. 

a> H i;; Fre-.Med. Societv 2; Band 3; Dean's List. 
AYCOCK, WILLIAM (il.INN, Fremont, N. C. 

A X A; Clee Club 1; Band 1; Dean's List. 
AYFRST, ROBI'.RI I., Connellsville, Pa. -1' II 1^ 

Band I ; Dean's List. 

N. Y A.S.M.I.. 
BAILFY, LIONI.L F., Shrevepon, La. k ^. 

Fourth roiv: 

BAILY, ALFRI'.D F\\ INCI, Carnuchaels, Pa. 

BAKFR, Bll IA (iRISCO.M, Jacksonville, I la. 'h \\. 

Duke Plasers 3; .Irehiir I. 
BANkS, S.\M ALSION, Lakeland I la. 'I' k 'F; 

kX; 'l> H :;:; YM.C. A. Cabinet 3; F.'V "C.; S."Y"C.; 
F.-^.C'. 2; \'arsirv "D" ("lub; I'ennis; Dean's List. 
BARBI R, |()l IN W II.SON, |R., Anderson, Ind. 2^ X; 

Archived, 2, 3; Htii^e '«' /)//<7/n-.f '; Clee Club 1, 2; 
C;hoir I, 2. 
BARkl'R, CIIARLIS W ARW ICk, Lumberton, N. C. 

A :;: 'I'. 
BARNARD, (,l ()R(.I Willi \M, ( juik it..n, N. C. 

k X, 

B\RRI I I, ll.l/ABI III, .Mobile, Ala. A A II; 
I lool and I lorn s (aiwiiciiiK 3. 


First r/ni\ Icfl la nv.lit: 

l5.\RSr()\\\ nil 1. MA .\\NI\ P;il;irk;i, I l;i. AAA; 

(ikvCiui) 1, :. 

I5AR rill N, ADKII \M DKW'Ol.l', River I'dgc, N.J. 

.^ X il; (!ii \\ IK I I I i< I; l)o;in"s i.isr. 
BATI 1 \. I RANkl.lN I.I HI Rl, Si.lnu N. C. (.kv 

Clul) I. 1; K.iiui 1. :; knnis, ikiin's 
BALM, i:i)\\ l\ I'ORSIl R. D.inviik-, \\\. Pre-NkJ. 

Socicrv ^; H;iful \, 1. >;'s 

N. C. I .\; Knurinccrs Chih; A.S.M.I.. 
BAVNi:S, lAMIS RL'I'US, Durham, \. C. k A. 
BAVMS, ILI-IA BI'.l.I.i:, HurJk' Mills, \. C. 

BIRD. I XCk II \R()l,l), Xtlanra, (.ii ilk \. 
BLSIIOP, \1ARN I'lhil.lS, St.iiK- Moiinrain. (i;i. 
BISIIORRIC;, Wl.l.SIORI) 1 ARRI l.k. Spray, \. C. 
II K ^^; Chronicle 1; Archive ?; Duke '//' Duchess 2; 


BIZ/.II.I., IIINRV A., JR., Newton (irovc. \. C. 

k .\; V.M.C.A. CahinJt 2; S."V"(:.; (ikt Club I; 
Choir I, 2, 3; 
BIACkllWl, BXRHARA l.l.OIS, Lniomoun. Fa. 

<!' M; Dukv Rl.ucrs \, 2; I-.-VC; S."Y"(:.; 
Dt-an'.s 1 .1st. 
BI.ACkW I I.I., \IR(.I\IA DICk, Miami, Ma. 

.•\ .\ LJ; Music Stud\ Cliil) 2; ( ikv Cluh 1, 2. 

Second rtrj:: 

BKAR, I.ARR^ M.I.IN, W.ilatieKi, Mass. Dukr 

Flavcr.s 2. 
BICk, .MARTHA, 1 lu-hLS, .\rk. k A H. 

I loot" and Horn 2, .?; (Iiiamici.i-.kk 2, }; l'"..\.C. 3; 
Transfer: Sulliiis ('oik'src; Dean's List. 
Bl Ckl R, BI I rV, Winncrka, III. k A (-); \ A <^; 

Duke Pla\ers 2; Cll.wilci.KKK 1,2. k 
Bl.l.l., W II.I.IAM B., Atlanta, Ca. II k <!'. 
BIRNi:, IIX^AR A., Woodhaven, N. N. /. B I ; 

Duke Plavers. I i)\\ARi) (;., coidsboro, n. c. i: <!> i-:-, 
1' II 1 

HI rrS. II.I/.ABI III MOLLIRIi:, Raleich, N. C. 
k k I"; W'.A.A. Board ^; Xereidian Cliil) 1, 2. 3. 

I'oiirth roil-: 

BI.AkKNIA, i)i\ RIIS D\\ IS, W mston-Sak-m, \. C. 
Duke Pkuers '; ( Ji am 2, '. 

Bl.l Ckl.I V, I.OU. I'vanston, III. A 'l>; Stuiknr Co- 
ordinate Board 2; Sandals; I..A.(". '. 

BI.IDSOI. II.I/.ABI III ANN, BlueHeld, W. \'a. 
AAA; (ike Clul) 1, 2; I'.A.C. ?. 

BI.O.MI., WII.I.IA.M ARNOLD, Lincoln Park, N. J. 

BLOO.M, NANC^ JI.AN, Sunhurv, Pa. A L; II .\1 i]; 
Music Studv Cluh 2, 3; S."V"C.; (ike Cluh I, 2, .?; 

Choir 2, :!; I'.A.C. ^\ Dean's List. 

BLOL'N'L, CI'RAI.D R., Arlintrron. \a. 'I' H I". 

BLUL, JANI.I SIIIRI.IA, Raeford, N. C. 'I' M, 
S."Y"C.; Ivv; Dean's List. 

Third roil': 

BINCiHAM. AL\ 1\ I... JR., Alhanv, N. Y. 't> k i]; 
II ,\1 1'; Clee Cluh I, 2, s Choir I, 2, ?; I'.neineers 
Cluh; A.S..M.K. 




First row, left to rii^ht: 

HOCK Mil. 1. 1. R, I.I.IZABr.TH SPIXCFR, Balrimoro, 

\KI. K K I"; W.A.A. Hoard ?; IXans List. 
lUK.CS, JOHN CAMMBI l.L, From Royal, \a. i] \; 

\. ].(.'.. 2. i; ('.Inoiiicic 1\ Dcan'.s l.isr. 
BOIIX, BI'MI A SL'ZAWT,, Louisville, Kv. Mu.sic 


(aiAN iici.Ki'.R 2; 


SruiK- (;iul) 3; Bench 
Diikr ii' niulirfs 1, v 

BOO 1 1 1, SAMLI.l. MASl.ON, Statham, (ia. 
BtAMN, [AMIS I.A.NLAR, Wlsrminstcr, S 

.\ .\ A; Choir 2, Dean's l.isr. 
B()\\i.i:S, ROBI R 1 \\.. (iarden Cirv, \. ^. B W 11; 

II \1 I- Track, Dean's l.isr. 
BRADBLRN, W 11. 1. JAM C, 1 lopedale, Mass. 1 .\. 

Second row: 

BRADI.IA. IMMI'll I1L'(.11IS, Hampton, \a. 

A I 1; 'I' 11 i:; II ,\1 i;. Band I, 2, ^ I .A.C. ?; I'.ngi- 
neers' (iliih 1, 2, '; .A. I.F. !•'..; I)iikl'.iinuiirr\ Dean's List. 
BRAMiAM, WILLIAM Dl WIS, Rocl<v .Vlount, 

\. 0. '1' (-) i;; I T U; Bench and Bar V. 
BRI \\ I R, lAMIS l.AMBl,, Sder Cirv, \. C. ^ \. 
BRICI , ( dOROL W., JR., Charlotte, N. C. <!• A H. 
I'.RIDI \M LI ..ROSSO,, Donaldsonvillc, La. Dean's List. 
I'.KIM, DORIS 0\ I R I 0\, ( ireenshoro. N. C. K A. 

Sandals, l'..\.(;. f; (arwiiciiiK 
Diihr '//' Diiclicss 2; Dean's List. 

l' 1,2, r.A.C. 2. 

I hnd rii\i: 

BKIXKMW, \1AR\ II.IZABI 111, Orlando, Lla. 
II B 'I', A -I' R A; W.A.A. Board 2, s llooland I lorn 

, 2, ('.lirijiiicli- 1 ; 
\alde,se, \. C. 

L 2; Cii wiici i:i:k 2; Climihlr 1; Sandals, Fan-llel. 

CouncH 3; F.A.C. 3; COCiS 1; Cheerleader; Dean's 


BROXSOX, RICHARD A\AXX, Mmmi, Fla. .\ .\ A; 

S\\ ininimg 1,2, 3; Fre-,\led. Societ\- 3; ( dee ("liih 2, 3; 
("hoir 1, 4. 
BROOKS, MARY I LI/ABI I 11, Monroe, X. Y. 

F."Y "C; S."Y "C. 
BROU'X, JFAX MARIi:, Dern)ir, Mich. 1 K; Dean's 

Li. St. 
BROWX, LLOM) LF.K, FrxMn, lenn. II \1 I,; 

A.S.M.i:.; Dean's List. 
BROW X, SARAl 1 l.FF, St. I.oui.s, Mo. k A (-); Duke 

Fhuers 2; \.\\.i:.\. Cabinet 2; Xereidian 3; Hoot" 
and Horn 2, 3; Student Coordinate iioard 3; (^h.anii- 

ci.i'.KK 2, 3; (!lee Ch 

>; Ch 

3; F.A.C. 3. 

BRUXDA(il\ HI \1R (dORCl. Xew York, X. Y. 
A F Li. 

l-'oiirlli rov:: 

BUCHANAX, Wll.llWl ll)\\\KI), Charleston, 

w. \'a. :^ .\ 

BL'CK, I'.LIZ.XBI III Willi WIS. DeLmd, lla. 

II B 'I'; X A II. 
BL(i(i, RICHARD AllXWDIR, |R., \ irmnia 

Beach, \'a. B H II, 'I- II I , II \1 I , F.A.('. 3; 
A.I.F.F.; Dean's List. 
BUlUil'.R'F, CARL SIIIKMAX, Cleveland, Ohio. 

^.,^L(^,'\. C^ihiner l; CJiAMiciiiK 2, ('hniiiulf I, 
.lirhilY 1; (dee ( iluh I, F."Y"C. 
BLRXI 11, COLBIRl IF, JR., Durham, X. C. 

II K '1', B Li 1]; (deeClul) 1, 2, 3; Choir I, 2, ^ 
BYXUM, W ILLIA.M I'.DW ARDS, |R., Sunuer, S. C. 

K A; M.S.C.A. s F.A.C. *; Basketball, Dean's 
CAI'FIA. lOIIX W II I 1 \\1. IK., (.reensboro, X. C. 

.\ .\ A. ■ 


I'irst roii. left to ri'Jil: 

CAl.DW l-i.l.. |.\M \I1.S()\, \l..m;int..n, \. C. 
<1) M; Moikrn IXincc Cliil) I, 1. ?; Y.W.C.A. Calii- 
ncr ^; l^ri.-,\kil. S()ci(.r\ 2, i, ("imnikiiik I; S."^"('.; 
Hand 1; I .A.C. v 

c;a.\ifbi:i.i., donai d \i)a\is, chapd ihii, n. c:. 

4> K T; Chroiikir 1. 1 ni; Ckih; A.S.M.l'..; 
CAMPliAL'SI'N, lAM'.l, W ilnicrrc. III. K \ H; 

airnnicl,- I; S."Y"C:.; Saiuhils; (XX.S; Pivsuknt 
Kappa Alpha 1 hcta >; IX-an's l.isr. 
CAKR, ROBIKI WOODW ( )R HI, lulsa, Okla. 

Iknch And Bar 2, Clhoir 2. 
C:ARR, I nomas I.AL'RI.NCI.. Bangor, Pa. \ar,sirv 

"D" (;iul); dross ("ounfr\ ; Track; Baiul 1. V 
CARSON, lOSr.PH l,l)\\l\. III, Danvilk, \a. 

II K *I>. 
C.VniCARI. IDWARI) R., Anderson, S. C. Prc- 

\Kii. Socictv 2, .1. 

Second rozi-: 

CAT! 11 V. lOSI PI I B., IR., Spartanhuru, S. C. Dean's 

CATO, ANM IIAXK.S. Charlora-, \. C. 1" K; 

(,kv Ckil) I, :. 
CIIAIIIN. JOHN lAVLOR, Sourli .Mills, N. C. 

Bench and Bar; Dean's lasr. 
CIIAAIISON, Ai.ICi: ll.I'/.ABITH, Hendcnsonvillc. 

N. C. IK; (.'hroiiiilc 1, >; Diikc 'if D/iilirss }; Duke 
Plavers v 
CHAPMAN, 1 RANCKSJI AN, Cuyahoga Kails, Ohio. 

Music Stud\' Club }\ C-H.\Nnc;i.i:i K 1; I- .'A "C; 
S."V"C.; Band 1, 2, 3; K.A.C. 3. 
CHARRII R. DORIS, Santord, .Maine. 

CIIIIK, IJ:0N CI.ARl NCI , JR., Chapel lldl, \. C 
I ransl'er: U. N. C. 

I hi id row: 

CHICK, I RNl.S 1 W.VrSON, Durham, N. C. A ILJ, 
Pre-.\led. Socierv 1, 2, ^; Ihdr ' ii' /)w//m 2; I.A.C. ?. 

lulu, 1 lauaii. 1' \. 

CLARK, ANN BORLAND, Crosby, .Miss, AAA, 
C.liroiihic I, 2, L 

WresrIinu:; Dean's l.isr. 

CL.ARK1■:,'CH1.RR^, Cmcinnan, Ohi... K K L, /)///■<■ 
'//' Diiclu'ss 2; Dean's Lisr. 

CLARKI , DONNl LI.V ROVCl. Ashevilk, N. C. 
K ^; I.I'.C:. 3; L.A.C. L 

CLARY, CUV WILLIS, Caliney, S. C. A 1 «!•. 

i'oiulh row: 


(dee Club 3. 
COBI.I', RUSSl.LL COOK I , |R., Concord, N. C. 
COCKRILL, IIARRM 111, "Irvine, Kv. K A H; 

Duke Phuers L 2, ?; Ciiwiiciiiu I, 2; (dee Club 1. 

R. I. 
CONNOR, ROBl.Rl I'.ARL, johnsrown. Pa. 
COOK, ROCLR (i., CranburV, N. J. Diikl-imimrr- 

I'.ngineers (^lub; .A.S..M.1-.. 
COOPLR, Al.BlRI BRANDON. lanipa. Lla. 

B (-) II; A.S..M.I:.; Did'Hiii-iiiirr. 




f'irsr m~v, Icfl to ri'^lil: 

COPI I.WI), MARION lAllAX, lulsa, Okki. 

i K. 
COSin , JAVM.HA THAW AY, Richmond, \"a. i: K; 

Duke Players 3; Music Srudv (lluh I, 2, }; Bench and 
Bar 2; Clee Club I, 2, 3; Choir 1, 2, 3; Dean's List. 
COLRIM'.Y, AI,MA SIAC;!.!',, Lenoir, N. C. 

A A II, 
C()\l, IMA ll\RKIIIII, ( :h;irr;inooga, Tenn. 

A r. 'I>; Ivy, Fan-lkl. Cmncil ^ Duke I'hiyers 2; 
Dean's List. 

COX, MARN DIXON. Mr. Ohve, N. C. 
CRAM., .\1ARC;IA I I. OR INI., Sanra Ana, Calil". 

Z T A; Music Study (^hil) I, 2, 3; Hoof and Horn 
2, 3; (ileeCiul) I, 2, 3;' Choir 1, 2, ^ Dean's l.isr. 
CRANK )RD, I II NRV 1,1.1., |R., W insron-Salem, N. C. 

II \1 I.; CllvMiciilK I; A. 1. 1. 1..; Dean's l.isr. 

Second roil': 

CRIA'ASSK, LAMAR I'AKLI . |K , l.unpa, I la. 

i: A I . 
CRISWII.I HOW \RI) DON.M.D, \\ashmot,.n, 

D. C 
CROLI, JOHN I, Ml, Joneshoro, .\rk. A I Li; 

Dean's List. 
CRL'M ASiii.^N, Orangeluirt;, .S, C. AAA, llool" 

and I lorn. 
CLRRV, JOHN ROBIRI, JR., Ili^h Roinr, N. C;. 

I . \.(;. i, Ret;raiii Cheniistr\ ( !lul) 2, <. 
DAI.I , .SAR.Xri HILLN, Riant Citv, Lla. A X Li, 

(dee Clul. I, 2, <; Choir I, 2, ?. 

D'ALONZO, ALBERT FLOYD, Philadelphia, Pa. 
K 1'; Ba.sehall 2; Soccer 2; N'arsity "D" Club. 

Third roiv: 

DAIA', Ji<;AN ANN, Palm Beach, Lla. K A (-); 

DANILL, lOSLPH .MARSH, Parkron, N. C. 1' <l' L. 
DANNALS, (;LOR(ii: CLARK, Durham, N. C. 

A 1 *. 
DAX'IDSON, LINDLLL ALL, Lrenton, lemi. II \1 L; 

Band 2, 3; I'.ngineers' Club; A.S.M.L.; (dee Club 2; 
ALidrigal Singers 2, 3; Dean's List. 
DAXIS, ALARION LANI',, Durham, N. C. <l- \1; 

Duke Players 1, 2, ;!; S."Y"C.; Dean's 
DAXIS, RICHARD I)I:,\1PSI:Y, Candler, N.C. II K A. 
DiiCOSII R, LIN ION III NRX . Sanra l"e. New Mex. 

A X A. 

i'diirth row: 


VV.A.A. Board 2; (dee Club 1, 2; Choir I, 2; Dean's 
DINNI I I, ll.r/ABIlll, Atlanta, CJa. A X Li; 

Duke Players 2, X.W.C. A. Cabinet 2; (dee Club 2; 
Dean's List. 
Dl RR, MAR^ I l.l/AI'.l III, Lancaster, Pa. II B <l', 

I ransler. 
Dl-. ,SilA/.(), III()X1\S ll)\\ \RD. |R.. loit Sill, 

Okla. A I A. 
DLS JARDIN.S, I.LI/ABI 1 II ANN. Lapeer, Mich. 

(dee Club I, 2, 3; Choir I, 2, L 
DI.WAR, LILLIAN DANII L, Raleiuh, N.C. k K L; 

(dee Club I, 2, ?; Choir I, 2, L 
DIBBLi:, |(), I lills.lalc, \lieh. K K V, Social Siaiuiards 

L2, 3.' 


First row, left to ri^lit: 

DOnSOX, SARAH I Rl I MAN, Brooklvn. N. V. 
A >!' P A; W.A.A. lioaril 2. '^; Prc-Mal. Socictv I, 2, 
3; l'."V'C:.; S."V'X:.; \\:u\'s l.isr. 

Docr.rrr, i.iw is carpi nuk, ( .ixvnu.»Ki. s. c. 

:^ 11 1; 11 M 1'.; '^ B K; I >r 12; 'I' II 1'; DuUc 
Phivcrs ?; H;jnd I. 2, ?;'s l.isr. 
DOIllRrV. ANDRI \\ jOSI PI 1, JR., IVlny Br.icli, 

ill. Ihinskr; P,ilm B<.;k1i jr. ("olkuc; B:iscb;lll. 
DONMDSON. |l ^\^ DM, I.oviim, New .Mexico. 

I .•>•(;.; S,"Y""C. 
!)Ri:W. .MirCHI'l-l. MBR.VSkA, ()uiiu\. Ma. 

r A i:. 


<l> r A; Ir.instcr. 
1)1 1)1, lA, HI) Rl INllOli), i^irkcTshurg. W. V.i. 

Second roil-: 

DUNCAN, .MARION I.OLISI. l)urh,im, N. C. 

K A; H A O'; Duke Plavcrs 1,2, '. 

A A A; - A H; CiiAMK.iiKK 1, lv\ ; Dean's List. 
r.ASl, DORIS KLl'.ANOR, Durham, X. C. 
TAXI S, (^1 XmCii: W., Il, l kmkrson, N. C. T[K<i>. 
IDMONDS, IXXil.NI CARDNI R, Hampron, \a. 
I DWARDS, IAN KKITH, Abbeville, S. C. UK '1'; 

Pre- .Med. Socierv; Y..M.C:.A.; F.A.C. 2. 
I DWARDS, W ll.LIA.M HARRISON, Williamsport, 

Pa. <\' K "I"; Transfer. 

Third r/m: 

i DWARDS, /I NO LKSri.R, Washinuton, N. C. 
K A; B U 1; Y.M.C.A. Cabinet 1; F."V"C. 

IICI IMAN, i:U(";i'Nll, ANN, Ibledo, Ohio, II B <\k 

II.I.IOI, I I.OVD A\l RV, Chester, S. C. 

1 ,1.1 .IS, ( :i I.VRI ,1 ,S 1 1 1( )\1 AS, Pensacola, Kla. B w 1 1 ; 

Pre-MeJ. Society 1 , 2, ( Ike Club 1 , 2, ?; Choir I, 2, ?, 
|;LI.S\\()RIH, JOHN CHARLIS, New Orleans, l/i. 

A r Li; V..M.C.A. Cabinet; I'.A.C. ?; Track 1, 2; 
(toss ("oimtrv 2, ?. 
I.MMONS, CURTIS C., Asburv Park, N. |. i: .\; 

Asst. .Mt;r. Toorbail 2; Basketball i. 
T\ANS, V.IRAl.D Wll.BIRT, Clonnellsvilie, Pa. 

1' .A T; (.hroincle 2; Dean's List, 

i'lnirtli roiv: 

TXANS, ITXROI.D DWID, |R . 1 llorce, S. C. Clee 

Club ^; Choir I, 2, v 
FAIRI'.V, ROBl Rl LI WIS, Durham, N. C. 
FARLIV FRXNCI S \\ll,I.OL(.llin . Mouni llnllv, 

N. |. 'I' M. 
FARR, THO.MAS Nl I.SON, Charlotte, N. C. A T Li; 
FARRI I.L, PAUL IIARRX, l.verett, Mass. 'I> K 'I'. 
Fl A.MSTI R, .MARY LOU, Beckiey, VV. \a. 

Swimming 2, 3. 




First wu:, left to rinlit: 

FKl-KIR, (;LA^ S., Wchsrcr (.roves. Mo. <I> A H; 

Chronicle I, 2, 3, Assoc. I'.d. ?; Hiikr 'ii' n/irlirss 2, .?, 
Assoc. I'd. 3; Prcs. N. C. (^oIlLuian.- Press .Assn. 
FF.RCIUSON, CAROLYN, Dallas, Icxas. K A (-); 

'Iransfcr: S.M.LJ. 
Ill I.I), SIIIRI,I:Y AU(;US1A, Charlom, N. C. 

A A II; Ircas. Freshman (]|ass, Duke Flavers 3; 
V.VV.C.A. Caliiner 2; S."V"(;., Rres.; Hoof and Horn 
2, ?; (ilee Cluh I, 2, 3; Choir 3. 
FINKI., DORIS FI.AINi:, Houston, Te.xas. 
FIM.IV, FRANCFS FAY, Roanoke, \a. A f^; 

.Inlmr I; Cii an i ici.kkr 3. 
ni/SIMOXS, JOSIPH (;RAHA,\1, jr., Charlorre, 

\. C. A I LI- \arsitv "D" Cluh; Wresriinu 2, i. 
Fl.i:.\llN(., jAMIS C.\RI;K)\, MarrnLsvifle, \a. 

K A, H ii i; 'I- II 1'; Asst. Mgr. Foorhail 1; Bench 
and Bar 2, 3; Chroincle 1; Hidr '//' Ihnliess 3; M.S.C.A. 
2; I.F.C. 2, <; F.A.C. 2, Dean's l.isr. 

Second roil': 

FLOW IRS, CI.AIRI HOWARD, I honiasville, Ca. 

A A 11, Duke I'lasers I; ^.\\.C.\. Cahiner <; Hoof 
ami I forn 2, ?; S."^'"(^; Mode rn Dailee Chili > , ( !m \\ 1 1- 
(11 IK 3, 

I LOM). W ILI.I \M SI I W \l< I, Durham, \. C. 
IL^^^, WILSON LALL. Wesr Haven, Conn. 

lOWII III , HI ISN Kl A ION. W dmin^'ion, \. C. 

K A, 

FORBI-S, DAN'll L SM.NI'S 1 1.R, ILndersonville, 

\. C. 
FORBUS, (^.I.ORCrFl^LFN DA\IS, Durham, \. C. 

A L; F."V'C.; S."V"C.; (^lee Cluh 1, 2, ^ Choir 
1, 2. v 

FORRi:si i:r, fucjfnI': Norwood, Jacksonville, 


Third roil-: 

FRFLALAN, W 11.1.1 AM SI ILIORl), D.icusville, S. C. 

A i: 'l>. 
FRI'.l'.Zi;, lACK I'.DW ARD, Charlorre, N. C. .\ \ A. 
I'RIA, h\.\R\ CURRIi:, Philadelphia, Pa. / I A; 

.Music Srud\ Cluh 1 . 
FRVL, jl RRS L^ brand, Casroma, N. C. K A. 
FRM:, ROBIR I I)., ( .astonia, N. C. K A; liuramural 

Sporrs V 
FUCIIS, jANI I.LCII.I.I, Miami. Ma. Nereidian 

Cluh 2, '-. 
FL'LP, KFNNF/IH I ., Durlum, N. C. 

l-oiirlh miv: 

FUNK, Bi:i lA ,\NN, Louisville, Kv. Iransler: 

('oll)\' junior ( 'ollem.-. 
(iALL.ANI, W'll.l.'lAM I RSKINI , IR,, \n,lerson, 

S. C. B (-) II. 
(iARRISS, M ARCL'S A., Wadeshoro, N. C. 

\a. UK 'I'. 
(ilORCI. LILLIAN LLCILLI , Spinanhurj:, S. C. 

II B <l>; Cm\n IK I M K I . 
CIBB.S, WILLIAM BR^ AN, Reidsville, N. C. 
(ilFFORD. Nl II. Al.l.l N, I still. S. C. .\ .\ A. 

Dean's List. 

I'trst r//ii\ left to rinlif: 

(iin, MARJOKII IR\IN(i, Winar Park, Ila. 

Music Stiklv (Huh 1, 2, '; Social Sramlanis (lomm. 1; 
Choir 1, :, ?; (ikv Clul) I, :. V 
Cll.HlRl, IDWIN Cl.lNN. |R., Atlanta, (la, 

H H 11, I .AC. ?; IXans 
(^111. IRWCIS KIII'\rRK'K. Ralci-h. \. C. 

A \ \. 
(.11,1 11, AM), JOHN 11., Ltica, Pa. K 1". 
CIMBIR. jOIIN ROBIRl. i'ar Hills, \. J. (ike 

Club I; (':iioir I, :, V 
(■1,.\/I1R, SARAH II \M\(.S, Hradcntoii, Ma. 
(il.LW, .\1AR^ \nRll.S, Dallas. Texas. A <!'; 

II M I'; Xcivkliaii Clul) I, 2, >; Ivv; Speed Clul); 

1 )iaii's 1 .1st. 

Siroihi r/iu:: 

(il.OXIR, I DWARI) IWIIS, |R., lumlierroii, N. C. 

■r :;:. 

COODMAN, I Rl 1) W ., kannapolis, \. C. Band I, 

2; I'nuineers Clul); A. 1.1'. I',. 
(i()RI)()\, RICHARD W., |acksonville, 1 la. 
CORRM.l., lOSl'.PH PAI.MIR, ( .reenshoro, N. C. 

-I' K 1'. 
(iRA.\n.l\(i, \1 \R^ lOSIPHINI, (i;ui,sden, Ala. 

AT; Glee Clul) I. 
(iRAWILLT, jOSIPH F.NSICN, VMstport, Conn. 
(■Rl'l \\\ AI D". IS 111. 1. 1 BI'ATRICi:, Hauersrown, 


(,Rllli\, \ WCV CARI.ISII, l.ouisbuiu, \. C. 

A \ Li; Music Srudv Clul) 2, <; Bench and" Bar 2, ?; 
Hoof and Horn 2, '; ('Inoiiulr I; S."X "(]. 
(,R1(,(,, WOMBl.l ()LAX, JR., Sylva, N.C. 1 <|. I . 

('.Iiriiiiulf I . 
(.R()(),\ll, I WHS IllMIR, (ireenshoro. \. C. 

'I- A H; I'.A.C., I ..otl.all. 
(.ROSHl \S, 1)A\I1) I l.DRIDCl , |R., (Jicnsidc. Pa. 

A 1' <!'; Baseball I, I.K.C. f. 
(iRONIR, CARI. A I VOOD. |R.. Alrooiia. Pa. 

II K A; Duke PLners ?; Hoof aiid I lorn 2. 

I'm I rill mil': 

(iUINI'i:. WIl.l.l.Wl ll\l(),\, .\eu Orleans, l.a. 

B W II; B i) 1]; <l> II 1"; Mfrr. Baskerl.all; 
^.M.C.A. Cabinet 2, ?; Clinjiiiclr I; l-.A.C. ^ Dean's 
HAINI'S, ROIil.RI I ARI„ C;itskill, \. V. '!> II 1. 

Dean's l.isr. 
I lAI 1., FRANK DAWSON. Coral (.ables, Fla. I ,\. 

Bench and Bar 2, !; Diikr 'if Diiclicss 2. 
HAIF, j.WllS IIIOMAS, Ilitih Point. N. C. 
IIAFF, Kl NNI HI DAI. and', Durham, N. C. 
I lAI 1„ ROBI R 1 P.. Rockv Mount, N. C. A.S.C.F. 
IIAMILL, ,\1ARY \1R(;INIA, Huntinfrton, W. \a. 

A (^; II M I',; Duke Players ^ Modern Dance Club 2; 
("ii \mk:i iiK '; I)e;in's Fist. 

riiinl riiw: 

(iRlFFlN, IL'STACF C, |R.. Favetteville. N. C. 
(■RIFFIN. IFXRRII I ROSI\ Macon, (ia. A A 0; 
Duke Plavers. 




First roii\ left to ri^lit: 

HAMRICK, ROSl.MARV, Forest City, N. C. K A. 
I lAM), I IX ;AR HAI,I„ Pincvillc, N. C. UK A. 
I lANKS, \A\(;\\ Ft. Worth, Texas. K A (-); /Mr '«' 

l)//(licss 2; W.S.Ci.A. I, 2, 3; Sandals; Dean's List. 
HANI.ON, 1)A\I1) ("iORDON, Praierieville, La. 

'[' A H; Dean's List. 
HARDI I,, I,. BACON, Wm Heaeh, Fla. 
IIARDI\(i, JOAN MURROL'Cn, Rurherford, N. J. 

A <I>; Cliroi/ich' I; D/ikr 'if D/iciifss 2, 3; Dean's List. 

1 ransfer. 

Third rou\- 



F."V"C.; S."Y"C.; (ileeClul) I, 2, 3. 
1 II DDFN, NANCY IRW IN, Detroit, Mich. K A 

Music Stud\- Club I, 2, 3; Hoof and Horn 2, 3; ("; 
(]iul) 2, 3; Syinphon\- Orchestra 1, 2, 3; C!hoir 2, 



Oreiiesrra Pr 

.■nr 3; Dean's List. 




K A (-); .\ A <l>; (]n AN nci.Ki'.R 2, 3; Chronicle 2, 

i II NDR1C:KS()N, BARLI'.F FROY, Washington, D. 

A \ A; F.A.C. 2. 
IIIRI.ONC;, BI'.'IFIS GRI(iSH^. Saluda, S. C. 
IIIRMANN, I'RNI'SF C, Richmond \a. Prc-.\led. 

SocietN' 3. 

Sfcoiiii row: 


A 1 'I'. 
HARRIS, (.l\l R\(,I,\ND, I h/aheth Cirv, N. C. 

A A II. 

•I' H 1, I T IJ, Dean's List. 

AAA; (]ii,\Niir:i.i-,i-,i< I; Didr ' ii' Diichrss 2, 3, (^o-ed 
Bus. \lf..r. 1; CleeC:iul) I, 2; Dean's Fist. 
II \R I /111,, \RIIILR RLPP, Irenron, N. |. 
IIARW ARD, Bl I n SLI. Durham, N. C. " «I> .\L 

Music Stu.K Clul) s ^'.W'.C.A. Cabinet I, 2, 3; Diikr 
'li Dinhrss 2, (.ke Club I; W'.S.C.A. 3. 
II ARWOOD, I RI.DI RICk W m., Fongmeadovv, Mass. 

A X A. 

I'o/irth Roiv: 


B H II. 
HI RRAIANN, MFIAIN R., Pmsbuiuh, Pa. II ,\1 I ; 

A.S.C.i:.; Dean's 
Ill YKOOP, ALIDA, C. J., Fnka, N. C. A A 11, 

(-) A 'I'; Duke Plavcrs I, 2, 3; S."Y"C. 
HKKilNS, FRFD CFAY, }\{.. Rome, Ca. K A; In- 
tramural Sports. 
IIIPPS, HFRB (iRI-.INI. (ireensboro, N. C. K A; 

lodtball 2, 1. 
HOIK.I'S, CHARI.IS ROI.XNJ), I i. Lauderdale, lla. 

K A; looil.all. 
HOIK, KINS, LI \\ IS, .S.Hiihem Pines, N. C. <I> A H 

K .\; \1 l; H U 1; 'I' H 1]; Y.NLC.A. Cabinet 2, 3 
Chroi/nir L 2, 3; S."Y"C., Band I, 2, 3; (Jlee Club I, 2 
Choir L 2. 


First wu', Ifft to rinlit: 

IIOI'I', lir/AMl 111 niMOSl', Dvirshurj:. Ilnn, 

K A; A -I- V A, I . A.C. !; Ncakiian; Modem iXiiuv 
('lul), \ ici- Prcs. junior (!l;iss. 
ilOKK. KINM 11! I{R()\\\, ( Iranirc ()iiarr\, N. C. 

11 \1 1 .; A.S.C:.! . 

\. C. <1' K M"; I nuiiHvrs' Cliil); A.I.I .1. 
IIOI.CROI- 1. CIIXRIJS 1 11.1)1 \. |R., IVrroir. 

Mich. K X. 
IIOI.DIN. BI\|\MI\ lll()\l\S. I.ouishurii, \. C. 

1! V M. 
liOI.I.AM), ROBI Ri I.ALMAX, W illiamsporr, Pa. 

.\ .\ A; <!> II 1"; Band 1, I. A.C. 2, ^; A.i.K.r,.; 
IIOMYCLTl, ROBI R I I.., JR., Cliariora-, \. C. 

Second ro\i: 

HOPPiX, SlLWRl' Bl.iSS. JR., Framinuham, .Mass. 

1" '!> r . 

HOLC.K, Wll.l.lA.M BRYAN, Roanoke, \a. 1 X. 

Oil \N iici I'.r.K 1; (lliroiiulf 2, '. 
llOLXiH, .MARY JAM"., Mchanc, \. O. .M 1'; (dee 

Cliil) I, :, ^; Choir 2, ^ 
llOLX.MrON, ROBIRl Al.l.i'X, Berrwille, \a. 

K :^; Basehall 1, 2, ^ 4; \ar.sitv "D" Cluh. 
H(A\1, Wll.l.lA.M Bll.l, Wlini, JR., Hcndcrson- 

ville, N. C:. .\ X A; <^ H :^; Bench and Bar 2, li; 
Pres. 2; F.A.C. ?; Dean's last. 
nUMOON. MURRAY I.ISl.ll., Durham, N. C. 

<1' K il; l.noineers' Ckil); A.S..M.I:. 
HURLI Y, BKISY JOHN, Crecnshoro, N. C. K A; 

Modern Dance C'luh; 1 loof" and Horn 2; Clnomcle 1; 

Archive 2; Diib- 'if P/ulicss 2; iv\ ; Dean's lisr. 

Third riiii': 

ML rClll\(iS, I.YDIA MARir, Durham, \. C. 

.Music Stud\ (;iul) 2, s /)///•(■ '//' Diichcsa 2; (ikr (]lub 
1,2, :!; Choir 1, 2. ?. 
IIL'ICHINS, ROBIRl Will II. W msron-Salcm. 

\. ('. .\ 1 Li, Duke Ambassadors. 
INSCII, PAUL HI.NRY, Creensl.oro. \. C. II K A. 

Pre-Med. Socierv; (iiee Ciuli. 
JACKSON, I R\IN. JR.. Birmini.'ham, Ala. •!> A H. 

N. C. <!' K T, II M I . 
JACKSON, JOHN JIRROI.D, l.archmont, N. Y. 

'I' K M", Wrestling ,\It.'r. I, 2, Suimmintr Mgr. I; 
I niiineers ('luh; .\. I. I'. 1 .; Diihi'.im^ilieer I, 2. 
lACKSON, PHILIP Wll.l ORD, John.son Citv, \. Y. 

11 M I',; Deans List. 

h'oiirth roiv: 

La. K A; '!> II 1"; B LI 1, Y..M.C.A. Cabinet ?; 
K."Y"C.; S."Y "C.; K.A.C. h 

lACOKl S. P.\U1. W TBI',. W'. Asheville, N. C. K 1'. 
■jAMIS, Kl NNl III C1.\N ION, Winterville, \. C. 

:i: <i' 1.. 

ILNKINS, .MARTIN IDW.XRD. Phil.idelphia, Pa. 

::: A i:. 

jLNNINC.S, WILLIAM BL.Vll Y, JR., lavetteville. 

\. C. n K A; Duke Plavers ?; S."Y"C. 
JOHNSON, (lUY MONROL. JR., Asheville, N. C. 
JONIS, CI CILI CAROLYN, llapeville, (ia. Dean's 





I'lrsit ro\i.\ left tit riiilit: 

JOMuS, DARRII.i. SHAW . Newark, Ohm. :^ A I,; 

<t' II 2L; Arclinr >; Puljlicarions Hiianl >\ TranslVr. 
|{)\I,S, |()i!\ ROB! R I , Washmgron, I). C. Dean's 

lONIS. .\1AR\ \IR(,I\1A, Washmuron, 1). C. 

K K r, \ A '!>, Diikc Plavcrs 2; Chronicle. 
lOMS, ROHI.Rl (.ARM I I, imiianoia, Miss. 
JONLS, SA^'D^■, Hraiktitnn, lla. 1 A I- ikruh ami 

Mar 2, ?, .lirhive 1. 3. 
lORDAN, ROSI. AWi:, Sa.xapahaw, \. C. A A II. 

W.A.A. Board i; K."V"(:.; Sandals, ( dte- Cliil) 1, 
2, 3; Choir 2, 3. 
JUNC;, DA\li) I I.BI.Rr, Snvdcr, N. >. 'I' A w. 

Y.M.C.A. Cal.ina 2, <; ( ike Club 1. 

Snniiil riiii--. 

KAI-KBRINMR, Willi \M \i)\\l. I'hil.ulrlpln.i. 

Fa. K -; (!apr. Sncter 1. 
KANSIi.lNI.R, DOROlin JOAN, Baskini; Ridgc, 

N. J. A r, .Music Srudv Clul) 1,2,.?; S."^ "C., Sym- 
phony Orchestra I, 2, .?; i^.^.C^. 3. 
KARLKSI IS. PAL'L, JR.. Sr. James, \. ■*!. I ransflr; 

Bowdnin Ciijlt^'e; Basehail; Dean's List. 
KALS. nil R (.ARRI ISON, Rye, \. V. 'h II ^\ 

Didr '//' Diiihrw 2, Band 1.2, ?; Symphony Orchestra 
1.2, ?; Dean's last. 
KLARNS, IO\l J0II\S10\, JR., Iliiih I'nnit, \. C. 

KF.LLF.R, HARRY LKRO^ . Raieigh. N. C. Band 

1. 2; Dean's List. 
KEMPkR. SHIRkl'.Y ROSI'.. .Savannah, (.a. 

Third roiv: 

KENDALL, RUIH I.., Ailiemarle, N. C. Ciiwii- 

CI.KER 2. 

KI'NIFICK. lOIIN MICIIALL, Sr. Petersinirg. Fia. 
Kl RR, BARB.XRA ANNI'. I'.iizaheth. N. |. .Modern 

Dance Club i, 2, .?; F.A.C. ?. 
KISIIR. NANCY CONRAD. Wmston-.Saiem. N. C. 

.Irchiir 1,2, i; S\'nipiiiin\ Orcliesrra 1,2, '; Dean's 

KIL.MI.R, jl'.AN, Cratton, Mass. Pegasus. 
KINSI Y, |0 ANN, Scar.sdaie, N. V. A I"; Duke 

Piavers 2, 3; S."Y"C.; F.A.C. ?; Deans List. 
KIRKLAND, Wil.l.lWl lllRWi. Durh.un, N. C. 

I'/// 1 rill nrd': 

KLFNKI', |0\N D., Decaiur, (ia. K A H; Chmu'uir 

I. 2. 
KNABI. LLOYD CONDON, |R.. Caronsvdie, Md. 

(-) .\, li I 1; '|i K 1'. 
ixRAMR, MAR I HA I II LIN, St. Petersl)urg. I'la. 

KL'YKINDALL, ROW I N \ Bl I 1 1. Durliun. N. C. 

AAA; I T Li; i; A II. 
I.ACI'.Y, JA.MIS ROBI R I, Neuark, N. J. A \ A, 

Beileii and Bar; Baseball; Soccer. 
LACiO.MBi:, BARBARA ANN, .Mapieuond, N. J. 

K K F; Hoof and Horn 2; ('hroiiiclr 1; 

S. C. Lngineers (dui); .\. I.F.I.., Dean's List. 


First rou\ left to ritilit: 

l.AKi:. MAKV RLlll. Cli.irlora, \. C Duk^ 

PIvncrs 5, Music Stiiiis ('liili -. >. S\in|ihiiin Orclics- 
rni I, :. 
I.AN'DIS, KICIIAKI) XINCINl. Ncu I loll.ind. Pa. 

A 1 <J; Hoot'anJ I lorn :, s CJiroiiulc 1; (.kc Cluh 
:, .?; Band 2; Choir 2. ?; \.\.V.. 2, V 
LAN'17, Wll.l.lAM \1<(.()\\ \\, II, 1 liiiiru, \. ^. 
LAPP, ROHI Rl I l)\\ \RI), Irvumton, \. I. A I A, 

\arsit\ ■D" Clul) 2, ?, Hasch.ill I, 2. 
LASl.l'V, l)()\\ll) (.R\^. W.ilkcrtowii, \. C. 

<\> (-) 1. 
LASl.IA. IMIIA SL 1 , W msron-Sakni, N. C. 

A <!' P A; W.A.A. Board v 
l.AU. JOHN'.. IrinulaJ, B.W.I. 'I' H IlJ; 

Socctr; Unni.s. 

Second roll-: 

l.AL'l'R, |()A\, OrdiarJ Park, \. V. Mu.sic SnuiN 

Clul) I, "2; (.kv Clul. I, 2, !; Choir 1, 2, .!. 
I.ALIIIR, RICHARD AI.BIRI, Pas.saic, \. |. 

Ba.skcrhali; Ba.schail; Dcan'.s 
LAUGHl.lX, HI I.I.N I.I.IZABP IH, Wlsrricid, N. V. 

A <1>; Duke Plavcrs }\ C^n.xNrK.i ii i< I; S."VC. 
I.AL'NIUS, .MAR I HA l.OUISl', .Monroe, (ia. CIcc 

Club I, 2, ?; Choir I, 2, ^. 

S."Y"C.; Deans List. 
LKITCH, lANi: MORCiAN, Riehmond, \a. Mu.sic 

Snidv Club 1; F."V"C.; S."Y'C., (ilee Club 2. 
LLONARD, ROBI.RF PAVNI., ler.sev Citv, N. 1. 

A.S.ALi:.; Football. 

riiirJ ro\v: 

I.LWIS, SHIILA CAROLINI. Mi.inu Be.ieh. I"la. 

.Music Sruil\ Chib. 
l.K^ON, I'i.Sli PAL'I.INI., Durham, N. C. Ivv; 

(^ke Club I, I .A.C. L Dean's l.isr. 
I.INIK.KI N, JACK Kl NDAI.L, St. Petersbur}:. Fla. 
I.IPSCO.MB, I ll().\L\S, Angier, N. C. 
iriCHARI), ANNI'. I.ORINC, Cohassett, 

(,kv Clul). 
LI 1 ll.l , NOKMX I.KK, Norfolk, \a. \ .\ il. 

Bench and Bar 2, L Diikr 'ii' l)iiilicss 2, l■■."^■"C.; 
S."V"C., Dean's 

I'oiirlli nni-: 

I.ON(;, lOlIN C:()UR■|■|•■.NA^. li.mukn. Conn. 

'I> (-) :;:;';\LS.(LA. 2; I.K.C. L 
LL'DI.UM, WARRLN, Bate.sburg, S. C. 
LLNI)rBIR(., MAR^ NAOMI, Balboa Heights, 

Canal /one. .\ 'I'; I loni and ilorn L Clee C^luh .?; 
Choir L 

LUNSI ORI), liiOMAS W, Haines City, 1 la. 
LYNCH, IRI.NICL.MRI, Jersey City, N.J. Z I A. 

Duke Plavers L 2; Cii.wrici.KKR I; S."V"C. 
LYNCH, i.L'BY RAI'FORD. \\ilniin<rton, N. C. 

<1> A (-). 
.M((:i.URI. MARCARFl ll.l/\BI 111, Bradenton, 





II \l I'; I'. > «.,.; :i. 1 y..\ ivv; lyc.ins i.isi. 
\l(l)()\\l l,l„(;i.M)r II ARKISON, llit;li Pninr, N. C. 
.\1(;(,R\II„ RLIII K\lll\RI\r, Pittshuruh, Pa. 

A 'l>. 
Mc;KI\\()\, ARNOLD liORlJI N, l.unihcnon, \. C. 

K A; F.A.C. 1; Dean's l.isr. 
iVld.l.AN, LUCIU:, Miami Ikacli, lla, K K T 

\ A <I>; (jiANiici.r.i i< 1, l)/d'r '//' Diitlifss 2; Pan- 
I Id. (Council 2. 

Seamd row: 

McLKAN, U II.I.IAM CAMPiili.I,. |R., lainpa, lla. 

:;: A I ; Bench ami Har 2, s (.kx- Cluh 1,2, ?; S>ni- 
[)lion\ OrcJKsrra I, 2, 3; (ihoir 2, 3; Hand 2, 3. 
.Vld.lOD, .M.ICI JOHN, lohns, N. C:. I T LI 
Md.l.OD, III ^■R^' I.., Johns, N. C. H \ '!>, Dukt- 

Plavtrs I, 2, ^ I looC'anil Horn 2, n M.S.Ci.A. 3; 
(iicc(;!ul) I, 2. 
McI.I'.OD, \1 \K^ I IIONl \S, Inhns, \. C. ITU; 


MciJ.OI), \AN(A I.I.I/.AHI 111, Rnckinghani, \. C. 
A A II, Duke Players 2, V.M.C.A. CahiiKt 2;(:mami- 
CLEER 2; Gicc Club 1,2. 

McMAHON, WILLIAM WALLACI', Sr. Pctershunj;, 
Fla. B (-) II; II M I'.; <l> III'; B Li :^; Sr. P;u; I'.ngi- 

nccrs Club; A.S.C.I'.; I.I'.C.; M.S.CJ.A. >. 

.McNKI'.LV, IRWIN HOLLOR, Morganton, N. C. 
Band; Dean's List. 

Third roir: 

McPHKRSON, II.ANNl, DU I ION, Oeala, Lla. 

(^.leeClub 1, 2," .3; Dean's List. 
MACKI'.V, CONS'LANCI', |KAN, Pirrsburgh, Pa. 

A X Li; r 'I' il, Pnliry Club 2; S."V"C.; (^lee Club 
2; Dean's Lisr. 
M.AcSPADDI'N, MAR^ |l AN, Boea, I'la. 

Duke Plavers 3; (lice Club 1, 2, 3; Choir 2, v 
MAC.RLDi R, R()^ )R., W'ashinuron, I). C. Choir 2; 

V.M.C.A. 3; K."V"(;.; (.lee Club I, v 
.\L\LL, NANCY KLI/AHI III, Lcuiisville, Kv. 

II B 'l>; X A 'I'; Hoof and I lorn 2; Climiiuir 1, 2, 3, 
Co-ed I'ditor 3; COCS. 
MAPP, III'LI'.N BKALRlCr, Buena \ista, \a. i: K. 

I\\; Dean's Lisr. 
.MARKll.Wl, ANIIA BI\IRI.^. I h/abeih Cirv, 

N. C. I•.■•^"C.; S."V"C. 

i'ointli nnv: 

M.\RKIIA\1, lOIlN LI Sill, St. IViersburu, lla. 

Clee Club 3. " 
MARLI'V, LI'NA Sll \\ ARI, Chapel 1 Idl, N. C. 
,\L\RL(n\, IRNI'SI (IRANI, I ront Ro\al, \a. 

<!' K :;:. 

MXRIIN, (.l()R(.r WILSON, Moeksville, N. C. 

X .\ i;. 

MAILOCK, lACK lAL'SI, (ireensboro, N. C. 

A I A; 'I' li i:, Band I, Dean's List. 
.VIAURV, KRNLSl , Caracas, Xeiie/uela. 


First nni', kft to riiilit: 

\\\\a\\\\. HUDSON PIA\^, Orluut.., I l;i. 

• l' A H, .|' \1 I'; I.F.C. ?; Kootlull I, l."V"(:. 
Ml HAM . 1)\\ 11) IMIII.IP. hivctavilk', \. C 
Ml.l.lON. ROHIRl WnC.IIIR. Havard, N. C, 

A X A; rninslVr: I5a\ard (lolkgc. 
MIIAIX, II AN IS\HI l.I.A, (■astonia, N. C. 
MIKKII.i,' \1\K(.ARI I NOHI.I, Palatka, lla. 

A 'I' F A; 1 .A.C. ^ W.A.A. IJoanl ?. 
MISSI'RIA, PAIRICIA ANN, lacUsonvilk-, I'la. 

A A A, 11 \1 1 . 
MI'.LCIII , I.ION llllODORl. |R , I)a\tnn, Ohio. 

>1> K 'r, Iranskr. 

riind nm-: 

MINTON, RICIIARi) R \\ \l()\l), Niu Canton, III. 


MOIIIII NKAMP. I RID (,., WVamlotu-, .Midi. 

A I A; Clioir I. :, !. 
.MONlAdLI-, RICHARD BI.ASI.I A , Durham, N. C. 
\l()ORI\ PATRICIA I.OU. Norton, \a. A I'. 
MOORI, W II.I.IAM PHILIP. JR., (.ricnvillc, N. C. 

'I- A (-); II W I- I.A.C. ?; A.S..\l.r..; Dean's last. 
MORCAN, CI Nl' MORION, Ahmkrn, N. C. 
AlORCAN, jOSIPII P., New V,.rk, N, N. K A; 


Second row: 


N. C. A r Li; H il :^; Pul). Hoard 2; Y..\LC.A. 
Cahincr ?; ('Iiiviiuif 1, 2; ll/ikc '//' D/ichrss Bu.>;incss 
.Manager 2; Band 1, 2, ?. 

.MiD(;i:ri, (.KORCI. l DW ARDS, l.ngkhard, N. C. 
.MIDCKIT'. PLI.IX; DA.MI RON, III. I.ngkhard, X.C. 
.MILLAR, W ll.LIA.M I.MBI.R, Waviu.svilk, N. C. 

Bench and Bar 5; (^hoir \. 
.MIl.LKR, ARTHUR, .Mount \crnon, N. Y. 11 .M K; 

«l> H I; F.A.C. 2. 
.MILLKR, \\ILI.1A.M LRANC:iS, Yountr.srown. Ohio. 

'!> A (-); Chmiihlr 2; DiiLr'i/' Dinhcss 2; (ilcc Club 1; 
MILl.NKR. ANNll. BRUCI.. .Miami Ikach, 1 ia. 

A A O; Transfer. 

Fourth row: 


Bench and Bar ^ Cilee Cluh 2. ?; Choir I. 2. ?. 
MORRISON. IIARRII I 1 LI.I/.AHI 1 1 1. I li^rh Point, 

N. C. (ike Clul) I, 2. ?; Choir I, 2, >. 
MORTON, .MARION BILLY, Albemarle. N. C. 

Dean's List. 
,M()SIR, NINA SUI . Winston-Salem, N. C. <l' M. 
MOUS.MOULMS, I'Sll'.LLI-: A., Durham, N. C;. 

.\ X A. 
MURRAY. I l.r/ABI 1 II CORNI 1,1 \,, N. C. 

A A 11; lliiof and Horn 2. 




NIXON, JANET ,\lII,I)Ri;i), W inclKsrcr, \a. A •!' 

CHANIICLICICR 2, >; P;in-lkl. (Idllllcil ?; (Ike C'lul) 

I, 2, 3; Choir 2, 3. 

First roll-, Irfl to ri'j,l/t: 

NAZOR,(i()RI3()\I.A\(i, Ashtahula, Ohio. BH 11. 

(jolf. Manager v Iknch and Bar 2. 
NKAL, AIURII'.L FRANCi:S, Shawnee, Okla. A \\ 

Chamici I.KK 3; S."Y"C. 2; Glee Cluh 1.2. ?; Choir 
1, 2, h 

NKl-SON, DOXAl.l) PAI.All R, l.itrk C.uiiptnn, R. I. 
NILSON, .\1AR(.ARI I XUAILRRAX, Port.smourh, 

\ a. 1] K, j-'aii-lkl. (!i)uneil i; Dean's Lisr. 
M I.SON, ROI.AXDllll.l., |R„ larrair. \a. A \ A; 

1.1 .C. ^ I .A.C. >. 
M.SHI 11, I II 1,1 \ RAI, I5irminghani, Ala. II !'. '!>. 
MSBIll, .MARINA PI III. I, IPS, I'.irnnnuham, \la. 

Beneh anil Bar 1 . 

'I'liird mic: 

NOBI.i:, |KA\ I.I AI'RION, Ka.sron, Aid. K A H; 

Duke Player.s 2; W.A.A. Board I, 2; I loof and Horn 2; 
(jlANiici.iChK 1, 2, ?; (ilee (dub 1, 2; Choir I; Dean'.s 
NOBLI.S, DOROnn CIRIRL'DI, Pen.s.ieola. Ida. 

K A; F.A.C. 3. 
NOLAN, XlRCIl, A.. Rome. Ca. 
N'ORCROSS, AIARCIA l.l'.l , Tampa, Ida. K K \\ 
NUid., RKdlARD BOW I;R, C;!:, Pa. -I- K IJ; 

(ilee (dill) I. 2, ?; (dioir 1, 2, 3. 
OAIIII I.I), SLSW 10^, Washin-ron, I). C. Al i:; 

("dee (dub I. 
O'BRII \, DONALD ()LINB^, Alaplewood, N. |. 

1 \; Didr '//• Ihitlu'ss !; A1.S.(^.A. 2; I.K.C, 2, ?; 
L.A.C. 2, 3. 

Siroiiil roTv: 

NISAimi, NANCY, (iarden Cirv, N. V. A P, 

VV.A.A. Board 3; Pan-I lei. Council 3. 
NI'.VVI LL, BRL'CL, JR., Ro.xhoro, N. C. k \, Deans 

NLUAIW. iR\\(dS WISI.IA, Leaksville, N. C. 

B H II. 
NlCdlOI.S, (d.ORIA. Sumter, S. C. 
NKdIOLS, ALAR I HA LOUISk Lookout Akninrain, 

kiin. AAA; Ir.insler Randojph-Alaeon Wnman's 
NICKI RSON, (dl.\RLLS .\.. Durham, N. C. 15 LJ i;. 

Clnonnlr 1, 2, F."Y"C. 

hdinlli i/iir: 

OI.IARN, I WHS jOSI Pli, Neu Briinsuiek, N. |. 

OPPINHIdAl, AI.FRI 1) AlARllN, W'esrheld, N. |. 

.\ X A; Pohrv (dub L 2, '-, Bench and Bar 2, L 
OSIFFN, (d..\Ld)IA LOL ISI , Roekmuham, N. C. 

<!' M. 
OIILN, HI NRN IDW AKI), Bronklxn, \. V. 
OU I LAW, I l.l/.A II ANXr, Ashevdie, X. C. <1' AL 
OWIX. Bl I I A ROVALL, Xewton. X. C. II B «!•; 

A 'I' P A; W.A.A. Board 2, L 
PADCI.II, (iLFNN I'RNISl, Alananna, Fla. 

Dean's Lisr. 


First rirj.\ left to ri\ 

PAl.l.ADlNO, IRIl), Duih.un, N. c;. A T iJ; 

Hoof and Horn 1; Clce C:iub 2; Baseball 1; Football 
1, 2, 3. 
PAl.MI'R, Jl \\\l \l()()l)^. Mhcm.irk-, \. C. 

S(K-ial Staiiii.irds Clommirtcc ^, (ilcc Club 2. 
PAl.LMHO, IDWARI) ARIULR. Oranuc. \. |. 

I X; Irack I, 2. 
PANDOI.rO. PA I RICK A\ lll()\^, \ nuLind, N. j. 
PA'l ION, AI,K:I:1.L'(:IM)\. Durhim, N.C. Music 

Stud\' Cllub 1, 2, ^; Social Staiulards (lomniirtcc 3; 
C'liAMic.i.K.i K 1,2, '; Saiulals; Dean's i.isr. 
PAL'I.KS. WII.I.IAM R.. York, Pa. 1' \. 
PI'.AKi:, ROBl R 1 SANDI RS, Arlmeron, \a. Chmii- 

iclr 2, ?. 

Secoihi ro^iv: 

pi'i.Pl.i's, PAi I w i(ic;iNS, I'.sriii, s. c:. <|) (-) i:. 

PI-'.M-ll 1.1), MARC.ARI'.r ANNK, VVcsr Marrford, 
Conn. A T; W.S.dA. .?; F."Y"C.; Ivy, Sandals; 

PHILLIPS, Cm.RRV CHRIS 1IM\ Birmingham, Ala. 

A I'; .Music Stud\- (-lub 1, 2; Social Standards Com- 
mitrcc .'; C.lirdiiiclf 1; (ike Club 1, 2; K..\.C. 3; .Modern 
Dance ("lub '. 
PICKI N.S, CI l.l.\ Il.l/AHI 11 1, Raleigh, N. C. K A; 

( ilee ("lub }; ("hoir 3. 
PlIRCL, WALll'.R .MORCAN, |R., Coral Cables. 

Kla. 1 \; Chronicle 1; Track L 

boro, \. C. r A F; <t) H :;:; Dean's List. 
POLIFR, ARTHUR, Atlanta, C,a. I X, B U :^; 

Hoof" and Horn I, 2; C.hroiiulc I, 2, s Archive 3; 
S."Y"C.; F.A.C. 3; Deans List. 

I'll n it rov^: 

POLINCI R, 1)A\ II) HARRIS, Mount \ernon, .\. V. 

(-) A <l>. President; Duke Plavers I, 2, 3; Dean's List. 
POULNOl, I l)\\ IN IIKil R, III, Charleston, S. C. 

Iranster: Citadel. 
PRIN'CF, ROSAl.ll ISll 1.1.1, Dunn, \. C. Hoof 

and Horn s ( ilee Club 3; (ihoir 3; .Music Study C'lub 3; 
|.'A "(".; Iransfer; ( ireensboro Colle'je. 
"PROCIOR, 1 Ll.A AWi:, Durham, \. C. A 'l>, 

(.lee Club 2, !; Choir 2, v 
PLRNIS, jL'LILS HI \RV, JR., Belhaven, \. C. 

Dean's List. 
PVA'l'l, C. DWKdll, Weaverville, \. C. k X. 

iransfer: Brevard College. 
()U1\.\, MAR11-, York, Pa. '1' M; (ilee Club I, 2, 3; 

Choir 1,2, V 

Fourth row: 

RANKIN, ANN WFFDON, Concord, N. C. Secre- 

tar\ liinior ("lass; Pegasus. 
RA\\l."lN(iS, CHARI.IS 1 l)\\ \RI), JR., Jarr;itt. \a. 

Dean's List. 
RAY, lACK 1,1 ROY, .Mvrtle Be.ich, S. C. B (-) IF 
Rl A.MS, CAROLINI, iokdo, Ohi... K A (-); 


N. I. A 1 A. 
RI'.I.D, CAROLS N LOIS, St. Petersburg, Fla. AAA; 

Duke Plavers 1; Dean's List. 
RlXiAN, JAMI'S ROBIRI, |R., Leasburt', N. C. 

K X; F.A.C. 2, V 




First row: 

RI:II-S\VI)1:R. N. \.\\, Wcsr Clusar, Pa. A A 

A <1> P A; VV.A.A. Hoard I, 2, 3; Music Sriul\- Club 
(ilccClub 1, 2; K.A.C. 3. 

Rllll), WILLIAM PAUL, Kansas City, Kansas. 

K K L; X A <I>; Cii.ANiici.KiK L 2, \ .\sst. I'd. 
(ike Club }. 

X A 'l>; Music Srudv Club 2, ?; Clnviinlc 1, 2, 
Ivv; Hand 2. 

RIDIMIOLR. ROHIRl IIP, Kannapolis, N. C 
RIICIIII, |()ll. IRWKLIN, Albemarle, N. C. 
ROBIRIS," W II.M A LUCILI', Saii.sburv, N. 

i: K; Duke Plavers I, Arclinr 1. 


Sfcond roir: 


ROHI\.S()N, ,\L\R^ ROWLAND, Ashtabula, Ohio. 

A L; VN'.A.A. Hoard ?; ^AV.C.A. Cabinet 3; ChroiikU 
i, 2, ?; S."V"C. 

ROIX.IRS, IlLLIi: \IR(ilNIA, Washuigron, N. C:. 
ROI IIROCK, \1 \R^ I LLA, Lexintiron, N. C. K A. 
ROLSSI AL, \\N(A IIARI, North W dkesboro, 

N. C. A A II, Duke Plavers 1,2, f, Airlmr I, 2; 
Modern Dance I, 2, 3. 
RLICKI.RI, ARIIIL'R W II. I RID, Dunkirk, N. ^. 

L."V"C.; (dee Club 2; I.A.C. 2. 

Third row: 

RUMBLK, F.MILY I.I.ISAHI IH, Swarrhmore, Pa. 

Z T A. 
RUSHINC, HITTV ,\L\Rli:, Savannah, C„i. K A (-). 
SAUNDLRS, SIANLLY S'l'I'.W AR I', High Point, 

N. C. i: N; Duke Players 2; A.S.C.I'.. 
SAN'ACK, JI'.AN, Lakewood, Ohio. A A II; Social 

Standards Comm. 2; Chan ricLEER 1 ; Safidals; Pan-I iel. 
Council 3; (^lec Club 1; K.A.C. 3; C()(;S; Soph. Class 
\'ice President; Dean's List. 
SAV\AI:R, I:LLI:N LOUISL, Lakewood, Ohio. 

n H <I'; Chantici.eer 2, 3; Archiir 1; S."V"(]. 
SAVLOR, Ll-ri'^' LOIS, Durham, N. C. 1' K; 

Dean's Lsit. 
SCARROW. DA\II) SI lO IW I I.L, Detroit, .Mich. 

A X A, (dee Club 1,2, 3; Choir 1,2, ?; Dean's 

i'aiirth rtrw: 

SCARROW, HOWARD AI.BI R I, Detroit, Mich. 

•A X A; '1' 11 1]; (dee Club 1, 2, s Choir 1, 2, 3; 
K.A.C. 3; Dean's List, 

SCHMAHL, I'RANK A., Akron, Ohio. 'I' A (-). 
.SCHMID, NAN(A LOUISI',, |ackson, .Miss. A <1>. 

N. \. A I'. <l>; Music Studv Club 2; Ivv; Dean's List. 

K :^; Kootball 1; Irack 2. 
SI'.AN, IIIOMAS W AI.LIR. JR., Spencer, N. C. 

II K 'I'; Dean's I ,ist. 

K A; H LI 1'; V.M.C.A. Cabinet 1, 2; S."V "C; (dee 
Club 1, 2, 3; Choir 2; K.A.C. 2; Kootball 1, 2, ^ I'rack 
1,2, '; Varsity "D " Club. 


/•';'ri7 rird', left to rii>ht: 

SHANKl.i:, Cl^AUDI. HAROLD, Alhcmarl.., \. C. 

Duki- Players 3; Ckx- Club I, 2. s Choir I. 2, ^; 
!nrr;\ I'oorhal! I, 2, v 

SlIANKW lil.l R, I Rl I) I,., Allcnr.nMi, P;i. K ^. 
SIIAPI.I Kill. SIIIRIIA, W'lliHinizn.n, IXI. / I A. 

DukL- Pl.nxrs 2, H.-dl^ind 1 li.rn Cluli 2; Arclinr 1. 
SHARP!', Al.HIRl MtDAXII), Lumhcrrcn, \. C. 

A I IJ; M.S.C.A.; F.A.C., l.F.C. 
SHAW , COWSl ANCK I'l-KANOR, Hn.i.kKn I kmhts, 

N. V. A «l>. 
SHAW, 1). PATRICIA, Shaker Heights. Ohio. A 'I'; 

YA\'.C.A. CaliiniT ?; ChmiicU 1, 2; (iicc Cluh 1,2,:!; 
C;hoir 1,2, 's .Saiuials; W'.S.CJ.A. s Soph, (llass Prtsiilcnr. 
SHAW, IDWARl) DONAI.I), Cuarcmala Cirv, 

Ciwrcmala, C. A. UK <!'. 

Second ron: 

SHI AI.V, (^l()R(^l 1 .., Kasr Oranuv, \. j. 

SHI I. ION. mOMAS AUSI'IN, Hat Cave, \. C. 

(MIX; V.M.C.A. CahirKt 1,2; BLiich and Bar 1, 2, 3; 
r.-VC., Prcs.; (ilcc Club I; Choir 2, ?. 
SHI PHI Rl). ROY CORNILIOL'S, |R., I.cxumron, 

\. C. 
SHl'RICK, 11 RR^ |., Towson, .\kl. :i: X; Ba.scball 1 , 2. 
SHOAK, Rl lA .VlARII', Quirman, (^a. A X Li; 

S."Y'C.; IXan'.s 
SHORi:, Ci.ARKNCF, Ai.BI'.Rr, II, Charlorrc, N. C. 
SHORT, l'\l\ll IT TLI.TOX, Shillman, (ia. 

Third row: 

SIACHOS, THAI, I A, Crccnvillc, S. C. Duke Piavcrs 
2, i; Music Study Club 1; Cicc Club 2, 3; Choir 2, .?; 

SIBI.I Y, DONALD ,\T\l.COL\l, San I rancisco, CM'. 

I .A.C. 1; ChcLTlciKicr I, V 

Pa. II K 'I'. 

B H II; T.A.C. 2; A.S..\I.i:. 
SIMON, W II.LII', LI'F, New Hill, N. ( :. 
SIMPSON. I,\\\ RINCI R.. Durham, N. C. .\ .\ A. 
SIMPSON. S\R Ml I.OLISI , Oakboro, N. C. 'I> M. 

Iv\; P;mi Ikl. Council s (Ike Club I, 2, !; I Kan'.s 

i'liiirtlt row. 

SKAAI.i; I I T/ABI 11 1 ANN, Rakigh, N. C. 7. T A. 

SKINNFR, MARILYN DALF, Zcphvrhills, l-la. 
A X Li; L >r ih Music Study Club 2, .?; .Archhe I ; Ivy; 

Pan-llcl. Council ^; Dean's List. 

<l> A (-); K X; .M.S.Ci.A. 2; Football 2, !; Prcs. Junior 

C'lass; Dean's List. 

SMALI.BACK, W ILLIA.M C, Oaktield, \. Y. 
1 1 K A; Duke Plavers 1 ; Y..\LC.A. Cabinet I ; F."Y"C. 

SMITH, ANNi:, Norfolk, \a. ::: K; Symphony Or- 
chestra 1,2; Dean's List. 

SM TTH, Bl TTY .\L\UDi:, Bethel. N. C. Z T A. 
1 loof and Horn 2; Cai an iica.KKR I, 2, .3; Chronicle 1, I; 

S."Y"C.; Council ?; Glee Club 1, 2. 3; Choir 

1, 2, 3. 

S.VITTH, CLALDI.V PI \1I5I R TON, Ciluinbus. ,\liss 





l-'irsl nni\ Icfl to rii^lit: 

SMIIH, JOSIPH COI.BI'.RT, Charlotte, N. C. 

i: <!' 1 , (.hmmcic 1; Anhivc 2; I.I-'.C:. 2. 
SMI I 1 1, M AKV lANi:, Shclhwillc, I cnn. <!' M, 

I.A.C. ^. 
SMiril, \()R\\()()I)(.R AllAM, W iliiiin-tnn, N. C. 

Dean's l.isr. 
SMllll, VANDILI. R., I.ouisvilk, K\. 'I' A (-); 

(.liroiiicif 1,2, ^; Dean's last. 
SPAL'I.DIN(i, JAMIS I.., Kenmore. N. ^. 
SPKIR, DA\'I1) ORDWAV, lanipa. I la. A 1 LI. 
SFr.NCI., CHARI.i.S WILSON, Clavton, N. C. 

II K A; Bench an.l Bar 2. 

Secoiiii roir: 

SPi'.NOr.R, AI.IM IILIIIAM, W ilnnntimn, \. C. 

I'.A.d. '; Transfer; Dean's last. 
SPOON, DOROlin BILL, l)ayr<.n, Ohio. ■!' \I. 
SI ARKS, NORMAN RALPH, St. Peterslnut;, I la. 

'I' A H, 'I' Hi;, II M I- A.S.M.i:.; Dean's 
SIARNIS, DAI.I SM.\ ANIS, ( .ranite lalls, N. C. 
SII.AD.MAN, ROBI R I IIARR^, Suamp.scott, 


S'I'KI'.LI'., JAMI',S (iLADSrONi:, Chillicothe, Ohio. 

A '! il\ Hoof" and I lorn I, 2; Baml I, v 
STKRN, MARCrXRI I \1ILINI)\, Bristol, knn. 

Third rrnv: 

SIICKLL, DFLFORD LKFLVV, Martinsburg, W. \a. 

<J> H 1^ Pre-Med. Society 2, 3; Dean's List. 
STIVLRS, ALARIIAN ANNI:, Maplewood, N. \. 

Z T A; Duke Players 1, 2, 3; Social Standards 1, 2, 3; 
Ch.aniicleer I, 2, .3; Modern Dance Club 1. 2, 3; (!lee 
C:iub I . 
SrONK, nU(;H LLOYD, jr.,, N.C. r A I'. 

I'ngineers Club; A.S.C.I'..; l-'ootball 2, 3; VVrestlini; 2. 

N.C. BH ll;S\\iniininn 2, 3, Assr. Mur. 2; Track v 
SL'LLINAN, RACIII'L, i)urham, N. C:. 
SUMMI'.RS, IAMI.S A., .Salisburv, N. C. K A; 

B il :^; Football 1; Clee Club I; Choir I; F.A.C. 2. 
SUMNI'R, JUNF SI lARON, Wa.shington, I). C. K A; 

Sandals; Social Standards 2, 3; (.'limiiiclc I, 2, Ih/kr ' ii' 

Duel If Si 


ioiiilli rinv: 

SW'ANSON, WILLIAM I 1)\\ ARl), Nashville, N. C. 

^ .\; nuke '//' Dinhcss 3; I'.A.C. ^ Dean's List. 
SWAR rSW IL! IR, ANN!',, Ohio. .\ -I'; 

(dee Club I, 2, 3. 
S\\ K.I R. OL'I'.N TIN (,., Clarksburu, W. \a. 
lAVLOR, I 1)1) W., Orlando, lla. 
lAM.OR, .MILDRI I) LOLMSI., Durham, N. C. 
A .\ Li; Duke Players s V.W.C.A. Cabinet 1,2, ?; 
Diilcr 'if Duclirss 2. 
lAYLOR, Ni:iL ClIRISrOPIII R, lacksmiville, lla. 

:;: .\. 

i: A I, B ii i:; ^■.,\LC;.A. Cabinet 3; Hoof ami I lorn 
2; Cliiviinlr 1, l'."Y"C.; S."Y"C.; lennis I, 2; Dean's 


First rti\i\ If ft to rinlil: 

TAYl-OR, W ll.l.lAM IWIIS. N.C. K 1, 

\';irsirv "D" Cluh, l(Hirl):lll, H;iscl);lll. 
IHACIKIR. FRANK \KR1\(.1()\. Sr. l.ouis, Mo. 

■mill., (iOOHKK II \., (, N. C. IVan'.s 
rH().\lAIDi.S, lUrODORI. CIORC^I'. \\ashim;t(.n. 

1). C. :i; X; Inick. 
rilOMPSON. I'l.WOOl) RlANOl.DS. W ilminuron. 

Del. BHll. 
lilO.MPSON. |()SI Fll W M.n.R.CIiarksron, W. \a. 

11 K <l'. 
■mO.MPSON. OSC.VK MIl.l.S., N. C. 

' I 'hi id ro'ii-: 

I RUSK, (^I.C)R(ii:. Chicm... III. 

I LRM R. IIARI.AN R., |R., Arlanra, (.a. 1' X. 

S.'N'C, Anhnr i; i.nt'ituvr.s Cluh; A.I.I .i:. 
rURRIN, I)A\I1) HOWARD. IkJforcl, \'a. <1> K 1; 

Band 1,2, ?; Svmph()n\- ( )r(.iKsrra 2, '!>. 
IYNi:S. I.DllH l.l.r/ABI IH, Birmint'ham. Ala. 

K A H; NcTciilian Cluh I, 2, ( Ji as ik i.iiu 2. 
\AN KOSSI \. RICII.XRI) WAKilll. Washinjiron, 

1). C. '!> K i;; '1' I I :i;; Duke Players 2, 1; Hoof" ami 
I lorn }\ l'..\.C. i; Swimming; 1; Dean's I.isr. 
\'AN NOR I WICK, KAIHRVN W ARD, ( Ireenville, 

N. (". I ranster: W.inl ikiniont. 
XASC^L'IZ, HI'.CrOR SI I \ l.\. New York, N X 

.\ X A. 

Stcoihi rmv: 

Tll.l.l.Y, ri.OISl (iRACl.. .Moreiiead City, N. C;. 
riNNIN. DOROIIIY l.OL'ISi:, Faverteville, N. C. 

K A; Hocf.ind Horn 2; Aniiivf I; S."V"C.; Dean's 
ILSSOl, ROHI Rl HA1.SKY, New Rochelie, N. Y. 

<!' K :^; Bench and Bar ?; .VI.S.Ci.A. ^; K.A.C. v 
lOMl.lNSON, RUSSr.I.L C., Bloomrield, N. |. 

'!> K i;; A.S.M.I . 
rOOKIR.JOlIN I AYI.OR, Neu York, N. Y Duke 

Piavers .?; Glee Club }. 
IRACY. PK.(.C;Y ANN, Oeenshurg, Pa. A T. 
TRAINKR, lOHN CARLTON, JR., Coilinusvxood, 

N. I. <l> K M". 

i'uiirtli miv: 

\^YUCHAN, I'.ARI, |., Orlando, Ma. 1' X. 


Transfer; Dean's List. 

A I"; V.W.C.A. CaJMnet 2, ^ Ivy; (ike Cluh I, 2, 1; 
('lioir I, 2, }; Dean's List. 
WADLlNCri'ON, BIRNICi:, Biloxi, Miss. AAA 

Dean's List. 
W.YCiCONKR. ALLISON B., Atlanta, (ia. A A 11 

Hoof and Horn }; Gkv Cluh I. 
W ALKI'R, AL'DRKY KKNDALL, Blo.mitiekl. N. |. 
W ALKI R, I ARL N., Miilen, (la. 




First roii\ Irfl to rii(ht: 

VVAI.l., ARIHUR |., |R., Honcsdalc, Pa. ( .olf. 

UAl.Ii.R, (iRACI "PIRKI Y, Dixon, 111. A T; 

Music Sruii\' (]liil) 2., Hi;i TV HOH, Arlanra, Cia. Z 1 A; 

Pas. IVcsli. Cla.s.s; Choir 1, 2, ^ (ilcc Club I, 2, }; 
Ivv; Sandals Prcs.; W.S.C.A. v 
\V\AI;K)\, I,()R1\(, IIXKI.R, Durham, N.C. :;: A I'.; 

(-) A 'l>; Duke Plavers I, 2, 5; Didr 'if D/uhess }. 
\\.\RI). ROIJI.RI 1.1,1,, InglcwooJ, \. J. X A K; 

li(.n(.h .uul liar 2; Cii am ici.kkk. 
WARD. RORI Rl PAUL, Detroit, ,\lich. K .\. 
W \RI\(,, MARN I.OUlSi:, Chattanooga, Icnn. 

Duke- PlaytT.s ^, Ciixmk i i i k I, 2; |■."^ "C.; S.'•^■"C. 

Siio/iil row: 

W AR lA, Cl.ARI.NCI. I., I.imicnhurst, \. ^. A 1 A, 

Dukf Players 1, 2, :!; Hoof anil Horn I, 2; S."^ "C, 
Hand I; Pcgram Chtinistrs' (^liih; Prt-.Nkd. Soc. 2, }. 
UAISON, l,UCV RUTI.IDCl, |ack.sonvilic, I'la. 

K A H; S."Y"C.; Sfc. Soph. Class; Prts. jr. Class. 
\\\I IS, lOJIN S., |R., Ivanhoc', \a. 1 .\. 
W I i'.SI I R. W 11.1,1 \Al I ,. JR., Durham, N.C. <l'(-)i;; 

Hand !, \.\\.(:..\. Cahnui, \l.S.(i.A.; Svm. Ordi. 
2, Choir I, Haschall. 
W I CI ISI.I R, I.IONARD H., .McKcc-sport, Pa. Z B 1 , 

Prcs. ', Prr-\Uil. Soc. I; i.l-.C. 2, ?; I'.A.C.; Dean's 
WKI.CI I. ( .!( )R( .1 I i ARRISON, JR., Anderson, S. C. 

i: X; () A K, Mgr. lennis 2; ^.^1.C.A. Cabinet ?; 
(;hcerleailei 1, 2, I leail ( !heerleaiier !; N'arsitv "D" ("luh; 
( JIAMKI I I u ', (.lironiilf ?, /)///•/• '//" Diiilifss 2; S."\'"C. 
I'.A.C. 2, ^ |r. Class Ireas. 

WKLLS, JOSIPl I F., I.lanerch, Pa. Hoof and Horn .i; 

Madrigal Sinuers 1, 2, i; Cliroiiiclt' I, 2, .^; (ilee (^luh 
1, 2, 3; Band ifChoir I, 2, .?; Kngineers Club; A.I.K.I"..; 
Dean's last. 
Third row: 
\\I'.SS1N(;KR, JAMKS ARNOI.D, Salisbury, \. C. 

Baseball 2; M.S.Ci.A. ,3; Transfer: Lenoir Rhvne. 
\\'l'.Sr, KAIHARIM' BAR IRA.NL Durham, N.C. 
W'I'ST, RAYMOND 1 ROY, Durham. N. C. I nuineers 

Club; A.l.K.K. 
W IS 1 BROOK, BKTIY SUI", Wilmington, N. C. 

K A; Dean's List. 

Y.W.C.A. Cabinet 3; Chan tK.i,i-,i;R 2; S."Y"C. 
W'HALI'.N, WAI/n'R K., Philadelphia, Pa. K 1'. 
WHAI.IN, WILLIAM ANl IK )N\, |R„ New Britain, 

Conn. II K <l>; H A <!'; Hool'iiul I h'.rn 2, ^; l.l'.C. 2; 
L.A.C. 2; Dean's List. 

I'm I r ill row: 

WHARION, JOANNl CLARK, Washington, I). C. 

K K 1"; Hool and Horn 2; (.'liroiiicic 1. 
W hi: I SI ON i:, (il.ORIA kahili in, Durham, 

N. C; Ivv; (dee Club I, 2, ^; Dean's List. 
WIiri'AKLR, O'KI'LI.I Y, Durham, N. C. '\> H :i:; 

K .\; «l' II X; Deans Lust. 
WllirU CHARI.IS PALMI R, Rochester, N. Y. 

A I Li, (-) A 'I', O A K; B Li 1!; football I, Lacrosse 
I; Duke Players I, 2, .?; Hoof and Horn 1, 2, .?, Prcs.; 
CiiANiici.ii-.K I; C.liroiiiclr 1; Archiv.' I; l.l'.C. 2, 3, 
Prcs. .?; DiiLr'ii' DihIicss I, 2, i, 1 ."\ "C. 
Will If, DOROIHA jIANNI, Alexandria, \a. 

K \ H, Duke Pla\crs 2, !; I loof and I lorn 2; 
Ikl. Council 2, ^ (dee Club 1; COCS. 
W ICKI R, \L\\ W ILI.IA.M, Aberdeen, N. C. 
W K.CINS. JOHN in 1 ll.f, Norfolk, \a. I ransfer. 


First rrnv, left to ritilit: 

W'll.KlNS.JAM'Pl 11 M \\, N.C. AAA, 

Didr '//" Diitlif.^s 2. ^ 
WILLIAMS. SAl.l^ MALL. R.ikidi. N.C K K L; 

IX-.ins List. 
WILLIAMS, 1H().\L\S DUKL. Birmingham, ALi. 
WILLOLX^HHV. LOIS JIAN. Johnsnnvn. P.i. 1" K; 

lv\-; Dcan'.s Lisr. 
WILSON, ROSI' .\L\RII\ ik.uknron. I'la. A A 11. 
WILSON, W All LR (.Rll R. Cliarlotrc, N. C:. BamI 

1. 2, 3; A.S.M.r. 
WIMHI'RLY. P\IRlC;iA ANNl',, Lagl..' Lake. Lhi. 

H A <!'; Duke Plavcrs 2, >; Hoof and I lorn 2, ^ 
Anliiir \. 2. ^ l'.""\ "C.; S."V"C.; lv\-. Sandal,'^; l)(.an"s 

Second riiir: 

WISL, \IR(,IN1A I.LCILI.K, Winrtr Haven. Fki. 

.■\ X J.2; Duke Plasers 2, ?, Music Study Club 2. ?; 
Chanticleer 2, .'; S."V"(-. 
WOLF. ROBLRT LAWRI'.NC:!,, Brooklyn, N. V. 

Z B L; '!> H i]; Prt-Mc'd. Society .?; Cbroiiiclc. 

N. C. K A; Music Sfud\ Club 2, 3; (!n an i iciickk 2; 
Band 1, 2, 3; F.A.C 3; Dean's List. 

(ilee Club 1, 2; Band 1, 2; Dean's List. 

N. C. i: X; Basketball Asst. Mtir.; Hand 2. 
WOOLARD. lODIl 1).. JR., W illiamston. N. C. 

WOOIIN. Ill l.l\N IIOOKIR. Oecnvillc. N. C. 
K A W; I M' Li; CiiwiKiiiK 2, ?; Dean'.s List. 

I'liirJ ro\i-: 

tain Lakes, N. J. .Music Study C^lul) 2, 3. 

VI 1 AIR ION. lOlIN LANi:, Fremont, N.C. 'I- K :i;; 
locrball I; l.l'.C. ;. F.A.C. .^• 

VOLNC. LORl N DARLlNCnON, Logan, W'. \a 
K .\, K X; Irack I, 2, ?; Ooss Country .3; ('aptain 

Irack ?; V.ALC.A. Cabinet 2; (ilee Club 1- Choir I, 2 

>OLN(ilR. Kl'NNllll CI. INN, l-.mipa. Fl.i 
'1' A H. 

/.1.M.\11RMAN,CULLFNC., Durham, N.C. II k \ 

ZlPPLllS. ANNi: CALL.\WAV. Savannah, da. 

•/.n 1 ROUI R. SIIIRl.l Y ANN. Atlanta, C.x. /. I .\ 
A M> P A, W.A. A. Board 2; .Music Study Club I, 2, .?; 

Hoot' and Horn 1; Cliriiimlc I; Sandals. 





THF-: CAMPUS was alive in the fall as the 
Sophomores sang out their greetings to 
last year's friends and roommates. It was 
wonderful to be tree at last of freshman re- 
sfrietions and to return again to piek up the 
threads of academic life. 

During this second )'ear, well schooled in 
Duke standards and traditions, the Sophomores 
began to develop their special talents and to 
select their major fields of interest. Those who 
were BOS or Sandals had particular oppor- 
tunities to help the new freshmen become 
adapted to campus living and to find new friends 
among them. All felt the responsibility of set- 
ting a good example for those newcomers after 
Sophomore superiority had been firmly dem- 
onstrated on Goon Day, the classic event of 
East C>ampus, in which the "almighty" Sopho- 
mores charge them in Rat court with their 
crimes during the past year. 

I he new experiences gained in the second 
year prove that college life becomes more en- 
joyable as well as cultural while the period of 
instruction moves on. I here was the thrill of 
rushmg as contrasted w ith the an.xiety of being 
rushed. There was pride in their ability to 
enter into the \arious campus functions with 

confidence, and the satisfaction, too, of know- 
ing that the so-called "Sophomore Slump" had 
been crossed without traged\'. Romances, not 
an uninteresting phase of campus life, added 
particular zest to the thrills of the Sophomore 

With the passing of the half-way mark and 
the completion of necessary course requirements 
the predominating thought of each potential 
Junior was of the time he could devote to his 
chosen field. Dim vision of cap and gown be- 
gan to appear, and the time until graduation 
seemed considerably shorter than one imagined; 
possibilities of Phi Beta Kappa, \\'hite Duchy, 
and ODK became quite definite probabilities 
for many. 

Now the time tor summer vacation has again 
been reached, it is anticipated happih', and 
will be enjoyed with certainty, but it lacks the 
complete abandon of school responsibilities 
that marked last year's end. There will be a 
longing, now, to keep contact with college 
friends, a constant awareness of the responsi- 
bility of representing a great University while 
off the campus, and a keen sense of anticipation 
for the cominti tall when the\' return as juniors. 

/.(■// Ill nulili S. Si)iiini(.r. I'lishtinl. I . AKIii.lm. Ih.iuihi: ( 
( .'allihiin, Secrrlary; I,. Wc-ith. \'irr I'mulriit. 

I. ill III rifihl: W . Ili.i.v I (n rii\i.l,iin V . V. Il.iius. I'ushlriil: 
< . Mckittnck, Sfi ril,ir\ : ( '. I'l rkiiiMMi. hi,\\ii\ii. 


I.rfl to rinht: 

Aliliotr, Willi.iin I'r.iiiklm. S.ikiii, Mass. 
Ahcjaik M.icDon.iM, D.ivk.m, OIid. 'I' AW. 
Ail.iins, Cli.irks i'\.\\. ll.i/.inl. KcmiKky. 1 X. 
Allicrrs, N.UKV \l.irtin, Siiflnlk. \\i. >l> W. 
Akirulgc, lUttv, l{iriiiiii!;li.iiii, Ala. K A W. 

Mivaiulcr. ('Iiarlcs I limiias, |r.. n.iKi.lnirL', Iiiil 'I' k 'I 

Alk-n. rii/alntli. Orlaiulo, lla. K A H. 

Alkv, NaiKV Milliiirn. I'akn Hc.icli, I- la. K l\ I'. 

AMin, |r.. I.akilarui, lla. 1' .\. 

Allri-a', Koucr Howard, Kockmiiliam. N. ( . A il <l'. 

Alvia, Jane, Montclair, N. .1., A All. 
.•\iKTiiiii. 1 Dcmi.'la.'-, ( 'aiiukii. S. ('. 
Aiulcr.son. Uarliara Jean. Hlooiiiliclii N.J. / 1 .\. 
.Andcr.son. Rokirt .Xiikir. \\ intiikl. \\. \ .i. 
.\yc-ofk, I'. Kcnnitli. Piniwood. S. ( '.. '!> (-) 1. 

Avers, Milton Iduard, Kloomhekl, N. J. X .\. 
Batkcr. Kichard Iruin. W instoii-Sakin. N. ( !. 
Bailcv, larcd Blackuill, ( :iiarkston. W. \'a. 
Bailey, Margaret 1... Charlotte, N. C. A .\ Li. 
Bailey, .Marilyn X'lrginia, Jaeksonville, Ha. AAA 

Bailev, RavnionJ B.. Bristol, (ainn. K ^. 

Baker. 1'. Riehard. 1 lemkrsonville, N. C. i: A V . 

Ball. Ket.ecea 'lemple. Raleiiik. N. C. 

Baptiste. Ronald Pliilifi. Slianghai, ('hina. 

Barlier, Harold Robert, Jr.. (.iilt'port, Miss. II K 

Barksdale. .Anne 1 looper. Atlaiira, (ia. 
Barnes, Don Bisliop. \\ ilson. \. C 
Barnes. Roliert l.loyd, Royersford. Pa. 
Barnes. Sid Idwin. \\ ilson. N. ( .. 
Barnes, Wallaee Rav, Stew artstown. Pa 

Barrell. (lynthia. MapleuniHl. N.J. 

Barron, Josephine Mane. Delray Be.uh, 111 1' 1\ 

Barrels. Henrv Idward. Neu Roehelk. .N. N. 

Beal Barbara Bieknell. Durham, \. C. 

Beam. Joe (Cephas. Beaiilort. N. (), 

Bean, W illiam Randall. Marshheld. Mass. 11 K A. 
Beaiimonr. Jaeuues. 1).. Wellsville, Ohio. ^ .\. 
Bilker, John \\ illiani. Marietta, Ohio. A I U. 
Bedell, Pamela J., ( ireensl.oro. N. ( :. 
Beltz, Joan I'.lizalieth. |-.lyria, Ohio. A 1'. 

Best, Riehard Kenneth, (.Jiiiney, 111. .A I il. 
Bcthea, !■ ranees M.irj;aret. Orlando. I'la. A •!>. 
Bitili. Marion. ( 'hittanoojia. Tenn. / T A. 
Binjiaman. John William. Reading. Pa. II K '1'. 
Bird. Joeelyn .-^nn, Toronto, Ont., Canada. .\ \ il 



Left to right: 

Bitkcr. Alexander Jnscpli, l.os Anpdcs, ("alif. 
Bixler, Kaihcnnc .Merr\'. .McC.Vjnnelsvillc, Ohio. 
Blair, Klizabtth W.. ( :iiarl.)ttc. N. C. 
Blisscll, John George. Franklin. Pa. <1> K 'I'. 
Blizard. .Margaret Pmilton. .Arlington. .Mas.s. — K. 

Boger, jcilin Rav. |r.. tionconl, N. C. K — . 
Borsteli. Ha\vsJ..'\. Bahvlon. N. Y. 
Bo.shamcr. (Clarence \\ ilson. Gastonia. N. C. K A. 
Botkin. Janet I'aye. I'.vanston, III. II B 'I'. 
Bowden. I'.dward J.. Jr., Portsmouth, \'a. K A. 

Bowers. Betsv. Bristol, Teiin. 
Bowles. Riehard \1., Diirhani, N. C. B (-) 11. 
Bowling. Lewis I.awson. Jr.. Durham. N. C. 
Bowinall, ,Sally Lee, Hollywood. I'la. 
Braekney, William .Austin, Toledo, Ohio. 

Brady. Barhara I laine. New York. N. Y A L *. 
Braliord. (ieorge l.indley. Santord, N. i.. 
Brandt, Leroy .Milton. North ("harlesron. S. C. 
Branham. John rhomas. Jr., Orlando, Ha. 'I' A W 
Brash, Patricia Ldna, Cjullport, Z I .\. 

Bratton, .\larv Lou, llunlington Wooils, Mieh. 1 1 B 'I 
Breeze, Mildred C Durham. N. C. 
Bridge, John H., St. Petershurg, Lla. B (-) II. 
Brookshire. .Samuel James, Taylorsvillc, N. C^. 
Brosc, C'onstanee ("layton, Yonkers, N. Y. 

Brow n. Ilizalieth Jean, legueigalpa, I londuras. 
Brown, James Madison, Mi.imi, lla. ij ,\. 
Brown, Roilin Lomliard, Woodlirulge, \ a. 
Bruce, Logan I.ithgow. Dallas, Texas. iJ .\. 
Brug, Nylcjane, ("leveland Hcight,s, Ohio. 

Brumit. I lor. ICC (Clarence, I lizaliethion, lenii. — .\ 
Bryant, Clyde \ernon, Kaleigh, N. C. <l> A H. 
Bucklev, \\ illiam Bvrd, I lampton, Va. A .\ A, 
Buchanan, Diana, Peekskill, N. Y. A '!>. 
Burdick, W.illaee Thurston, I'.nglewood, N. J, 

Burke, l-rancis Joseph. Jr., ( ili.irlottc, N. (;. 
Burnette. I lelcii .\llcn. Diirh.iiii, N. (.1. 
Burns, Irankim Kent, \\ inston-Salem, N. ('.. 
Burns, Joan Arlcne, Pittsheld, ,\Tass. A T 
Burruin, Relieeca, (iailatin, Tenn. 1 l\. 

Byrd, Jack L.iiighridge. -Marion, N. ('.. il ,\', 
Byrd, J. lines .Saimiel, Marion, N. ('.. i,' \. 
Byrd, K<ilieri Curtis, It. Lauderdale. I'la. 
Caldwell, Chester A., BIytheville, Ark. K A. 
Callaham, Betty IJgin, 1 loneapath, S. C. 



Lfft to rifilit: 

C.j\ (:ii;irlis I il«:iril. Soiirli \\ nulMir. Conn, i) N 
(:;illih;in. Hitly Carolyn,, Ktiinicky. K A H 
CaniMiack, l.oisjiini-. Hiirlinfiron, \. C, K K I' 
Camphcll, l.iKiiin P.uil, Jr., W ilniincton, \. ( <|. A W 
Capsali.s, Aggif M., Durliain, N. C. 

(:.i|iulII. Dfin.ilil Hrucc, Jamaica, \. ^■. 1' \, 
(^irr, Ircilcrick l.a-Monr, Kicliinorul, \a. 
C]artfr, Donald .Swict.str, 'Io\isr)n. .Maryl.irul. 
Cato, PanI JaniL-.s, Charlortc. N. C. UK '\>. 
Cavcncss, Betty Jean, Rakigli, N, C. <|i M. 

1 A I 

(Jhcs.son, i;iit;c-rK- Jr., Diirli.iMi, \, C". 
('Iii.sholni, Lorenzo l)o« , Cliarlotrc, N. C. 
(:iiivers, Jane Carter, Baldwin, I.. I., N. Y. 
(,'lark, John .Seliaiirnann, Wailesboro, N. C, 
Claughton, I'dward N., .Miami, I'la. 

I I B <l>. 

Cla\ron, Roliert Laurence, jr.. Oak drove. La. 
(iobctro. Jack Bernard, Herminie, Pa. 1 A I'.. 
Oiftce, Jame-s Aladi.son, Jaek.sonvillc, Fla. 
CJoleman, I'.lizaherli Heath, .Macon, (ia. .\ A II. 
(j)llins, Patricia .Ann, Cincinnati, Ohio. 

(.ollins. Ira "La\ lor, Jr.. Kingsport, lenn. 
Oillin.s, Roland Ca.srex, Kmston, N. C;. A 1 LI. 
Om.srantine. Tiin .Moore. Racine, W'i.s. 2 A F-'. 
(Conway, W illiam I'redcrick. Uniontown, Pa. i^ <I> V . 
("o.x, John Tomlin.son. .Mount Olive, N. C, 

Craft. Ihonias L., Bethel, \. C. 

Craiin, Dwight .NLirvin. Portsmouth, \'a. i.' A V. 

Cromartic. .Martin L., Tarlioro, N. C^ 

Oomcr, DeV\ irt Bynuni, W in.ston-Salem, N. C. .'\ ,i IL 

Crook, C^ordy, Toledo, Ohio. K K I'. 

(."rook. James Jr., Jack.sonvNIe, Ma. 
("roue, ("harle.s Lau.son, Durham, \. (.'. II K "l". 
Ouni. Pat, Durham, N. ('.. '/. V A. 
Cruthcrs, Barbara .Alice, West LnglcuoiKl, .\. J. 
(iulbrcth, .Mary Helen, Durham, .\. C. 

Dahhs, Thoiuas McBridc, .Maycsvillc, S. C. k A. 
Daniel, McKnliert Taylor, W'arrenton, \. C, 
)a\ IS, Ann. Roanoke, \'a. K A. 
Davis, .Arnold \an O., New .Albany. Ind. .\ I ij. 
Davis, James \\ illiam, \\ ilson, N. 'C. -I' A H. 

Davis, Robert Brandon, Jr.. Newark. Del. K 1". 
Davton, Charles ("arv. Plandomc, N. \. — \. 
Deilenbarger. Lynn K., Jr., Shaker Heights, Ohio '!• A H. 
DePass, Skottowc, W'., ( !amden, S. ('. 
Dixon. James Lynncwixxl, Jr., Kcw Gardens, N. ^. 1! N. 



l.rfl to rifihr: 

Docscher. Richard 1 ., Attlchoro, Mass. K ^. 
Donovan, John S., Haildonhclil, N. J. 
Driver, Tom Fau , Bristol, Tenn. II K <t 
DuBcrgcr, l,orr.iinL' Avis, C'oncord, Mass. 
DiiBosc, Jack B.. Florence, S. C. 

Duncan, Rohert .Anderson, .Asheville, N, (~. 'I' A (-). 
Dundas, FIgiva Ruth, Southern Fines, N. (;. 
DuFlessis, Lorainejoan, Wallingt'ord, Conn. K .A t). 
Dyson, Henry Harrison, Jr., West Point, \'a. 
Earle, Nancy Harriman, Sbnkcrs, N. Y. II B <l>. 

Farley, Charles M., Jr., Norfolk, \"a. II K <\>. 

Fason, Julian Kenneth, Durham, N. C. 

Edens, John Clarence, Rou land, N. C^. 

Elias, William .Silcr, Asheville, N. C. i; \ F. 

Elkins, Mary Lee Chapman, Philadelphia, Pa. k A. 

l''lniore, Fthelbert P., Jr., Rocky Mount, N. C. Iv t\. 
Evans, I'homas I'.arl, .South Norfolk, \'a. K i]. 
Evans, William C, (iainesvillc, Fla. 
Evenson, Jerome, Wilmington, N. C, 
Ezzcll, Prentiss McHon, Jr., O.xford, N, C. 

Farrington, Nancy, Ihomasville, N. C. 

Fcenistcr, Roioli \'., Brookline, Mass. 

Fckas, Paul William, Hampton. \'a. II K 'I'. 

Fcrrell, Elizabeth Hams, Durham, N. (;. 

Ferrell, Marshall C^arr, Jr., Petersburg, \'a. A. I U. 

Ferns, .Arthur I'dwanl, New Nork, N. V. 

inter, Mary Fae, Washington, D. (". .A .\ Q. 
I'ltch, James Burr, Jr., Stratford, ('onn. .\ X .\. 
Ileming, I.aMoync Henry, W hitinsville, Mass. K 1^. 

leniing, Ralph l.ang, Jr., Portsmouth, \'a. 

lard, Milton C., Marion, S. C. 
ird. Harold I'dwin, Richmond, Ind. 
>scue, Elizabeth, Port Washington, N. V. 
I'ranklet, Margaret Louise, Brailenton, Fla. i^ K, 
reedman, Doris Jeanette, Durham, N. C. 

Ireel.ind, James J.ickson, Mi.imi, \'\a. 11 .\. 
I'reeman. \\ illiam i o« usend, (ircat Falls, 8. C", 
I'rench. Robert. |r.. Camp Burner, N. C^. 
Iruth, Jack Idward, Bullalo, W. \'a. Ilk \. 
I'razee, Mildred I'.velyn, Barnegat, N.J. 

I rv, R.iN M.icn.iirn. R.ibim (lap, (la. 
iulcher.'jo Frances, Tulsa. Okla. k A H. 
lullerton, John (!arr, Jr., Orange, \'a. 
lurber, I'duard Saxe, St. Petersburg. Il.i. 
(lano, Sar.ih Ann, I't. I liomas, k>. / I A. 



Ijfl to right: 

(iarhir. M.irk i;i«,irJ, Jr.. ( ..rlisk-. I'.i, H (-) 11. 
CKirJmn.T. Kiili.iril Joliii. \li.imi. M.i. .V I il. 
(i.irdiKT. S.iimiil, Jr.. ( -li.irlcitti-, N. ('. •!> ^ (-1. 
(;.ivli>ril. J.ickson 1 idritic. 'Hilli.iviii. N. C. <l' (-> 1. 
Ciiitnt-r, Siif, Huntcrsvillc, \. i'.. k .V l->. 

(iforgc, \\ illi.iin l).i\ul. I)tirli.iin. \. ( ". 

(Jcrhir, Beverly J.H11CC, l{.irrm(;inii. R. I. AAA. 

CicssiKT. I.;i« rinci- K.. \. I'Limtulii. N.J. 

liil)S(iii, J.iincs lilw.irit. Jr.. \\ iTistim-.Salciii, N. ('. 'I' A l-l. 

CiiliiKT, \\ illiam Dryilcn. Kiiig.s|)<)rt, linn. — N. 

(ila/.c.Ji>lin \\ illi.irn. Jr.. ( l<.rini>iit. I l.i. I\ 1'. 
Cilcjson. Donni K.itlHTiiK-. ( liii'.igo, HI. A I". 
(;icason. Jdhn Henry, ( (iabks, ll.i. <!■ A H. 
(.ilovcr. \!.>plc\Miinl. \. J. / 1' A. 
CJixxic, l.solcc Ciilc. Clharlottc, N. C. K A. 

C iiHKini.iii. J.unes ( "niifor^l. N. ( '. 

Ciorc. lorn W niticki. J.ifkson, Mis.s. 

Clould. Kcnnith (icor^ti-. |r.. I.iinpa. Ma. 1' .\ I. 

Cray. Rohm 1... Ru.s.'cill,' Ky. .\ \ A. 

Gray, \\ ilium James, .\lt. Hope, \\. \ a. K i^. 

Cireen. (onstanee ( lar. HunlMigton, \\.\'a. A 'I'. 
Cinrfith. William Jackson. Ft. Ihomas, Ky. H (-) II. 
Cirijigs. .\nnie Gean. I.enoir. N. (". '/. V A. 
C;ubhins. Clarence Paul. Jr.. I'liiin. III. 1 \. 
G« yn. Julius Johnston, Reulsville, N. (.'.. ^ \ I". 

I>cniclu. Bcttv \1.. Colunilna, .S. C. AAA. 
Hall. Mari.mnc.Rcidsville, N. C:. K A. 
I lamilton, James 1,.. Jr., Uniontoun, Pa. 
Hammer, \\ illiam Hams. Buchanan. \'a. <!' K S 
I lampton. \\ illiam Robert. W inston-Salem, N. C. 

I luicoek. Jonathan Hou arJ. Selirni};. I- la. 
H.mson. I.lmer David, .\lassillon, C)hio. 
I larkey. Mary Mincey. C'harlotte. N. i.. 
Harlmg. Betty Ruth. Spartanburg. ,S. G. 
I larris, C'linton Ross. Durham, N. (". 

K A. 
i; K. 

Harrison, Elizabeth Kut/.. l-ayetteville, N. G. k 
Harlow. Nancy. Bridgeiiort. (!onn. 
Hawcs. Raymond Burke, North(><irt. N. 't. k i,'. 
Haves. C'arlvie Bernard. W inston-Saleni. N. (;. 
I la/el. Robert, Durham, N. C:. <!' k M". 

Henkcl, Hampton, Jr., Gharleston.W . \'a. 
Henninger. ("atherine CJracc. .Mlentovvn. Pa. 
Hcrmg. Bettie Lou, Sykesville, Md. A .\ 12. 
Hickman. Florence Buntine. .Malvern, Pa. 
Highsmith. .Albert Wagstaif. Durham. N. G. B H 11 



Lfjt to right: 

Hillsley, Margaret Trcvcnninp, Philadelphia. P,i. K A 
Hinsnn. Margaret Ferrell. Charlntrc. \. ('. 'I> M. 
Hnbbs. Lois Dean. Pittsburgh. Pa. AAA. 
Hodges, William Startles. Dresden. 1 enn. .A 1 il. 
Hocllcn. Karl Edwin, C;hieagc>, 111. i; N. 

Hofsoninier. Arinin ("onrad. Webster (iro\es. Mo. 

llnlland. Cl.iude Douglas. Raleigh. X. i'.. 

1 1.. Hand. Marilyn Jean. KIkins Park. Pa. .\ -t'. 

Hollingsworth. David 1 ., Kayettevillc, N. C^ 

1 lolzinger, George C, Larchinont, N. Y. FI K A. 

Hooker. Naney Honner. Durham. N. C^ 

Hooper, Cilenn I .ee. |r.. Dunn, N. C. 

Hooper. Ralph I.. , .Vsheville, N. C. 

Horton, Mary Moore, (.'oncord, N. G. K A. 

Howell, David Gist, Jr., Mt. Sterling, Ky. 1] N. 

Hubbard. Iduard l.arl. Stedman, N. (". 
Hubbard. Robert (^arl. Lancaster, S. (;. 
1 luehmg.son. I'uriene X'lrginia, Lakeland. I la. I\ A 
Hudson. John Cincr, Spartanburg. S. G. UK 'h. 
Hutfines, Dewey Hobson, Reidsvillc, N. G. 

I lull, lames Lranklin. Ir.. It. .Mill. S. G. K A. 
Hull. Jean, Jaeksonville, Kla. A A 11. 
FLimphrcy, Larl Lester. Jr., Sangerville. Me. '!> K 'I', 
Ingwersen. Mary, Middletown, Ohio. K K L, 
Irvin, Glenn 1'., Gallahan, Ma. 

Iruin. Duiglit M.. ( 'iLirlmte, N. C. 
Ivcy, Mary Glare, (liarlotte, N. G. 
Jackson. .Mary Isabel. W Pa. 
Jansen, Ha/el, Mobile, Ala. A A II. 
Jennings, C^lark W illiaiii, Orlando, lla. 

Jeske, John William. Jr., Westrield. \. J. 
Johnson, Bearnz .Amparti, Leesburg, Ma. AAA. 
Johnson, ('harles Buchanan, Portsmouth, \'a. — .\. 
John.son, I'laine Berniee, Pensacola, I'la. 
Johnson, Joanne Glarke, .Manassas, \'a. — K. 

Johnson. R.igiiar Iduin. Jr., ( h.irleston. S. <■',. 
Jones, Clharles David, Miildletown, Ohio. 
Jones, C^harles Ray, ( ireenwood, S. ( i. A I A. 
Jones, Harvey (Chester, Baltimore, Md. 
Jones, Loring Shafler, Jr., Pittsburgh, Pa. il .\. 

Jones, .\Lirgaret {.rillith, ( ulpeper, \ a. A \ U. 
Joiiannet, Lrancis Lionel. Jr., .Shaker Hts., Ohio. <!' A W 
Kellam, Anne CJolfigan, Princess .Anne, \'a. AAA. 
Kellam, Moyd I'aion, Jr.. Princess .'\nne, \'a. K \. 
Kellam, Prank Wallace, Princess .Xnne, \'a. K ii. 



Lrfl III ruilil: 

Killiy, Jtin i:ii/,:il>ctli. SuHolk, \a, <]> \\. 
Kiiuistdii, Ihomas ( )()rw 111, ( JKDj, llu, A I '.i, 
kiMiK-rlv. ( ilanncc Micliail. I Iijili Pnint. \. C 
kait, Altrnl II., Wiiiur Park, I la. 
Kirn, \l.iriiiii l.iiiiisi.-, l.ansdnu m . I'.i K K I'. 

Kcvc, Paul lailcr, IVvirly HilU, ( alit 

Kiiij;. Iktiy Davis, \\a.shiri};ti)n, I). ( . / I \. 

kill;;, \larv N'oriDii, ( !liarliitti-, \. ( . 'I- \l. 

Kmj;. Pi'Hf-"' • H.iliiMiiirc, Mil. 

Kiplinjjir, \\ ilkt Hciijcrt, Snyilir, \. ^'. 

Kirhy, Jack ()., Miami, l"la. 

kirk. |,iiK ScaviT. kiiiii-. \. II. 

Kirk, l<nl,irt I)., Jr.. Tiipclo, .Miss. 1 .X. 

kn.ilic. John Kali.iril. li.iltiiiiori.', \Id. 

knotts, Ikiijaiiim Iraiiklin, Jr., Plain < iiy, lla. K A. 

Knotrs. James Ttrrcll, .Mtuiiurli-. X. (). K A. 
korstian, (iracc ( 'athcriiK-. Diirliain. N. ('. 
kriiur, William .MtriJ, < iivinjitnn, Ky. II k A 
kiiiii.iii, .\rtlnir, NcAv ^ork. N. \. |{ H II 
Kiimaii, llirlicrr, New Nork, \. V. \i i-» II. 

.ark. \\ illiam Krank, L'nivt-rsity. \. (". 

..irtv, liinici- Hiiilali. Pirirsliurg, \'j. 

.(.aki.-, Mcdfnrel M., Tiiiick., Miss, il \. 
I .LIU/, Jiilin I'raiikliii, l-.lkri.i-, \. ( !. -I- A H. 
I.iwis, Dons Ikkii, CarlsliaJ, N. \\. A I'. 

l.illii', Ciiorgc .Mliirr, Toms River, X.J. 

I.iiulscN, W illis ( !,illa\\'.iy, Jr. .Washington, (ia. K -\.;i.r. I kiiry Otis, Jr., Kakigh, N. <... K A. 

I.inkir. \\ illiam ('•.. (amcord, X. C". 

LipsoMiili. Iiiiogcnc l-'ayc, Durham, N. (). 

I.loyil. (.'ceil (!al)ot, Durham, N. ( !. 
-loyil, l.conarJ W.ilttr. Kolilnnsvillc, X. ( '. 
I.ovc, I homas .XiukTson, Durham, \. ( !. II k A. 
I.ucas. (!harks Ircii. Nashville, Tinn. 
I.uias, RoliiTt I hoHlori', Jr., Shriv(.(>ort. I. a. K A. 

laiiiwig, (!harloitt \laxinc, I Ikiii, N. ('. 1' k. 
laitz. U ilham Austell, Shclliy. X. ( :. 
I.viiih, Patricia I'llcn. .\tlanta, (ia. II B '!>. 
MacArthur, Xcal Pat. Jr., (LiMskoro. \. ( :. 
Mc.Ailams, I'rancis I'., Jr., StrallorJ, Pa. 

\U( lam, Joseph Ailolphiis. III. St. Louis. Mo. B W II. 
McCoy. John Phihp. Durham. X. ( !. <l> K T. 
McCuiston. Irdmuth D.. W inston-S.ilciii. X. (.". A A II. 
McCullen. Charles Donald. Maplewood, X. J. 1" •!• K. 
McDaiiiel, Beverly .Ann. Durham. X. ('. 



Lffi 111 ny,ht: 

McDL-rmott. Sara Carolvn. I.ansddwnc, Pa. 
Mel Irov, Cclia Anne, Oknuilgcc, Okla. i: K. 
Mcl'ackicn, Alexander Bratton. Rock Hill. S. C. 
MeKittnek, (Charles I'verett. Searsdale, N. Y. A X A. 
McLean. I'.arl Daniel Jr.. ( oiiiinbia, .\ 

McLean. Howard Jones. Tampa, Kla. — \ F.. 
.Mc.Masters. Lew Lipton, Jr.. Sr. Percrslmrg. Ma. S .■V V.. 
McNeer. Lred Arnold, Jr., Diirliani, N. ( :. 11 K A. 
MeW hortcr. Sallv. Ciark.shiiri.'. W. \'a. K A (-). 
MacDoucll. Lrederick. |r., \eu luiryli, \. V. :^ N. 

^^acKenzie. Martha Harris. High Point, N. C. 
Mabry. Kdward B.. CIreenshoro. N. (1. K A. 
Maicr. Wanda Katherine, Wright I'ield, Ohio. 
Malkasian. Sally Frances. Longnieadou , Mass. 
Manguin, Lawrence Durell, j! Tcedinoor, N. C 

NLirtin. Rita \'ee, Duncdin. Fla. .\ A H. 

Martni. W illiain Grinalds. Jr.. Portsnionth. \'a. K .A. 

Marx, Paul Henry. Atlanta. (Ja. 1' N. 

iNLissey, William F'.vevard. Jr., (Charlotte, N. C. II l\ 

Mathews, George W'., Washington, 1). C^. 

Mathis, Archie Madi.son, Jr., Rocky Mount, N. C. K .\. 
Matron, Lawrence Case, Jr., High Point, N. C .\ I 1>. 
Mauney, luigene Spencer, W'llmuigton, N. C'. 
Maynard, Barbara .-Xnn. ( 'hartanoog.i, I'enn. AAA. 
Meier, Charles Donald, l'\anston, 111. 

Meloy. Patricia .*\nne. Louisville. Ky. I\ K V. 
Mendeiihall. John Henr\'. Orlando. Fl.i. 
Metealt. Boyd Hendren'. Chevy Ch.ise, Md. 
Michael, Herman Lavier, Jr., Durham, N. C, 
.\lickle, .Xiidrew, \\ inston-Saleni, N. il. 

Middleton, David John, Warsaw, N. (". 1' <!' F. 
Miller, Fred lames. Burlington. N. C. 
Miller, L'Iriek, Ray, Jr., Salisbury, N. C. k A. 
Minis, Deuey Se.xton, Jr., Durham, N. C". K .V. 
Minis. \'irginia (ireenlee, Memphis, leiin. K .A (-). 

\Iincey, James ILiyuood. Durham, N. C 

Miiigus, Henr\' Signion., N. ('. 

MitelKll, Ceoru'e Siaiilev, jr.. Mobile, Ala. A F il 

Miuiull. R.iberi kell. Carv, N. ( 1. .\ \ A. 

Mitchell, W illi.iMi I lovle, lleiiderson, N. C. K A. 

Montgomery, John Dougherty, Miami, Ma. K -X. 
\loorliead, Sam R., .Xnderson, S. ( !. i; <l> I''. 
\lorelield. Dorotliv \la\ine. Salisbury, N. (.. A X U. 
■Morn,'., llou.ird Ir.inkhii, (Ireinsboro, N. C. K .'\. 
Morns, Riili.inl I tlu.ird, .SomerMlle, lenn. i^ A F.. 



Left tn Kinhl: 

Morse, (";ir(ilyn I'r.incfs. AtLinta, (la. 

Moscr, \\ illiain RiyiioMs. Ciastonia, N. (.'.. K A. 

Mouat. M.iry I liz.ilictfi, I5irinmgli.iiii. Ala. .V \ i.1 

Murilock. l.iKy Patricia. Diirliain. N. ('. 

Nhirph. Daiml Sliiitonl. Jr.. \\a.-.liin(!i<m, I). ('. K ! 

Murray, Uaii I'arkv. I'lviiuuitli. Mull. A >l'. 
Miis.sir, kohirt l.claiul. Sakiii. Oliu.. .\ \ A. 
Mvirs, Hill ('.. \\ illiaiiiston. N. ( '.. K A. 
MviTs. \larilvii. Wasliliiirn. III. A 'I'. 
Wvcrs, .Martha Rosi-. Durliaiii, N. ( :. / I A. 

Ncal. Hill Iliuls.Mi, Jr.. Birmingham, Ala. 1" N. 
NV-clv, .Mux- H.iiuliilph. Hiriiiinyhaiii. .-Xla. 
Nfcly, IMuarJ RcA, Jr.. Atlanta. ( la. 1' \. 
Ncunicistcr. I Ickii l.cniisi.-. Rmr I'orcst, 111. K K 1' 
Ncwconiti, William Riuks, Huntington, West \a., W. John, RutlK-rford. N. J. A I U. 

Newman, Rotiirt l.(>\d. Liaksvillc, N. ('. 

Nik-s, Nancy .Ann, S'cutun I liglilamls, .\ II 15 <l 

O'Briant, Iric I'ranklin, niirliam, N. ('. 

Ortolt", Karl (icurgc. Bridgcton, N. J. 11 K A. 

Owens, Charles Lee, Jr.. Durham, N. (". 
Palmer. Cecil Albert, Crystal IliU. \'a. 
Parker, I'.loise Hendricks. Durham, N. C. 'I' M. 
Parker, .Mayon N'ann, Durham, N. (". 
Parker, .Susan Hoge, .\lt. Pleasant. Tcnn, 

Parkcrson. (Uorge Robert, Macon, Cia. 
Parry, John l-ou ler, C^hattanooga, lenn. 1' \'. 
Patton, I- rank CalducU. .Morganton, N. C. K A. 
Peele, \\ illiain Oscar, Jr., Wllliamston, N. C. 
Pt'ann, John Richard, .\loutain Lakes, N, J. 

Pierce. Krancine Pierce, New Rochelle, N.N. 
Pierce. John .Arthur. Ocean (irove. N. J. H H II. 
Pitt, Jack Anderson, W'esttield, N.J. i^ N. 
Plaster, Henrv Ciarnett, Jr., Washington D. C. i^ .V 
Polk, Ted Pntchard, Hamlet, N. C. . 

Po.ston. Howard Henry, Jr., Kingstrce, S. (!. 1' .\', 

Poveisil, .Mice Joan, Shaker Hights, Ohio. AAA. 

Powell, I homas Clay, Durham, N. (!. 

Pressing, Joanne, Norwalk, Ohio. K .V <-). 

Price, .Mildred Loraine, New Brunswick, .N.J. .\ .\ U, 

Price, Richard (ilenn. Jr.. (ireer, S. C 
Prior. I'reeman (iarver, I'alls ('hureh, \'a. 
PriKtor. Ihomas Lee, (ilen Ridge, N. J. .A 1 U. 
Propsi, Clyde Luther, Jr., Concord, N, ('. K A, 
Purccll, r.lizabeth .A.shton, Huntington, W. \'a. 



I^ft to right: 

Raines, \\ illiam George, Jr., Greenville. S. ('. I) A F. 
Rainey. .Merle F.lizaberh, Fayerteville. N, (!. AAA. 
Rake, Barbara .^nn, Philadelphia, Vi. 
Ranialho. Dons Helen, Meinington. \. |. 
Rankin. Nell Oakley, Raleigh. N. C. 

Reams. C'harics Fdward, Toledo, Ohio. 

Reeee, O.sear Fdwin. Durham. N. (1 

Rces. Fay, Riehmoiul. \a. A F il). 

Reeves. Fhonias Gharles, Charleston, \\. \'a. 

Register, .Sarah Fouise, \ aldosta, (ia. /. 1 A. 

Rcid. Ann Townsend. St. .Augustine, Fla. 

Reske. \irginia Claire. Chicago, HI. <1> M. 

Reynolds, ('atherine l.oiiise, \\ insron-Salem, N. C. K A. 

Rice. Milton B., l-)> ersbiirg, Tenn. 

Richardson, Ann Mane, Star, N. C. 

Richardson, William Beniamin, III, Reidsville, N. C. . 
Richmond, Leu is Cass, Jr., Milton, W. \a. II K A. 
Rickman. William Millender, .Ashevillc, N. C. 
Roberts. Ray ( iroiisc, Jr.. Cjastonia, N. C. 
Robert, \\ ilham Richard, Lcland, Miss, i: A F. 

Rogers, David Ball. Norristown, Pa. 

Rose. Floyd David, I.e\ington, Ky. 

Rosenman, Helen Maxinc, Wilmington, N. (". .A I' 'I'. 

Rosemond, Robert Maloiie. Charleston. S. C. K A. 

Ross, Joseph Wadesboro, .\. C. 

Roiish, Robert Ray. Alderson. W. \a. 
Rowe. Herbert Graham, III. .Alexandria, \ a. 
Rowland. \\ illiaiii Robert, Nesiiiiehoning. Pa. 
Russell. William I l.irr\'. Rockingham. N. ( '. 
Sager, Saimicl Ott, Dainille, \a. II K 'I'. 

Sainpley, Annelle, I'.astman, Ga. 
Sanders, (jertrude Nelson, Murlreesboro, Tenn. 
Sanner, .Avie May. Clarksvillc. Md. A I'. 
Satchwell, l.ditli I'yre, Roanoke. \'.i. 
Saunders, Jean Marilyn, Pans, Ky. 

Saunilers. Robert Parker. Martinsville, \'a. 

Searbrough, Betty Jean, I.enoir City, I'enn. 

Schick, Philip Martin, ( ios (!ob. Conn. 

Schittii. Nicholas William. Clewiston. I l.i. 1' \. 

StIuiiidt, Henry (ieorge, Jr., Fast Or.mgc. .\. J. .A I S.2 

Schoonmaker, Albert Stuart, Walden, N. \. 
Scott, Marilyn Barbara. Mason (!ity, Iowa. 
Seaberg, .Mary I li/abelh, Tenally, N. J. II I! 
Seeley, Naomi Riilb, Durliam. N. ( :. ■!' \1 
Scnter, Ciuy W ilton, Raleigh, ,N. C. 


A V (.1 


Left to right: 

Sli:iw, Jtiliii I),, SiMcrsvilk-. U. V.I. 
SlRplirril. I)"iit; NiImiii. Miiniiii).-I<>n. W. \'.i. 
SlKTirt/.. W.iliir l...\\ .isliintitiiii, I). ( .. 
Sliiplcy. J'>i' M-. Jiiliiis"" * ">'. li'ii' -i I ■^■ 
SInpIiHi. l.i'i> Ann. I'ltlslu lil. M.ivs. 

Mu.u.ll. J..lin D.ik 111, OciMii Ciiy. Mil. 1 \ I 
Sikr, I ( lilnicr, r.iiii|i;i. 111. A I Li 
Silvir. l)(.n.iUl, AsIkviHc, \. (.. / B 1 . 
Sirn|).si)n, J.uiRs Walter. ( :ii.irliittc, N. (.'.. 
Sink. (!iirl Jack.«in, Winstoii-Sjliin, N. ('.. 

Sins, I lRov Alcxiiiulir. Jr.. ( :ii.irl(.-.i<iii. S, ( . 
Skilisti.ll. Wiskv { Icorgc, \li.inii. M.i. 
Siiiiili Alton I5.ittk-. Kakinh. N. C. K A, 
Snntli, Ann:i 1 .ii-. k.ikijili. \. C. A ^ II. 
Smith, I'tlicl Ikvirly, S|).irtanliiirg, S. ( ;. IK. 

Sniitli. NKIIiciiirnc l.i.l<(i>. ll.imkt. N. (". 

Snntli. \lilly. \liirtrci.slii)rn. Ii:nn. 

Snntli. Kuliaril St.iiiky. Piniliiirsr, N. ('. 

Smith. W Hiirtonl. Tinipa. I'la. — .A I'. 

Siiiitli, W illiani Diulky, Mariin.svilli.-, \'.i. K 1. 

Sdinnur. Sylvia .\nii. ( '.raw tcirilsvilk-. Iiiil. I\ K I', 
Spi.arman. Janus Ik-nry, (Charlotte, N. (.'.. K .\. 
Spcas. Irvin (iDrrill, llifh l-'onit, N. C. K A. 
Spach. .Mailison Stockton, \\ inston-Salciii, N. (1. K 
.Sprat-'iii.-, R. Norman, New York, N. Y. H W II. 

Stantiack. IVcil Jennings, Jr., Sali.sluiry. N. (\ K .\. 
Steel, John Selniltz, West I'nglewood, N. J. 1 .\ I'. 
Steiner, (inkle Joan, Rielimoiid, \'a. .-V I' 'I'. 
Stephanz. Paul William, Jack.soiiville. I- la. I\ \. 
Steven.s, I'.mily, \'aritu, N. C. .\ 'I'. 

Stewart. Catherine (irier, (llurlotte, N. ( '. .\ '.i. 

Stewart, (iertriiile, Omaha, N'eli. K K I". 

Stewart. Harvey Hester. Jr., Charlotte, N. C. i; \'. 

Stewart, Robert H., Brooklyn, N. Y. 

Stewiiian, John .-\le\aiuler, (!liarlotie, N. I', k -. 

Stipe. Rohert I Jwin. I'aston. I'a 'I' K 'I". 
Stoeksl.iger, A. James. Westtield, N. j. A I U. 
Stone. .Mliert l.epi«), \\ inter Haven, Kla. 
Stone, (ieorge Rollins, .Mt. I'oeoiiii, Pa._ 
Stratton, John I homas, .\tlania, (ij. l" .V. 

Straiieh, Richard. Iknton, I'a. II K 'I'. 
Slreieher, Mariorie Mary, High Point, N. ( . 1 K. 
Sugg. RoIkti \\ hittington. Durham. N. i'. B H II. 
Suggs. Jane I'stelle, Durham, N. C. 'I' M. 
Sullivan. John l.ouis. Jr., \l,ieon, (ia. K .A. 



Left Id riiiht: 

SusETiin, Bin Louis, BliR-ficld, W. W. Z B T. 
Sutherland, James l.dward, Miami, Kla. 
Sutton, Quincy Jackson, Warsaw, N. C. K ^. 
Sweet, H. Alison, livanston. III. K A (-). 
Synnott, Joanc Kugenie, Mt. \'ernon, N. V. 

Talbot, Geane, D., Ocean City, \. J. A \ Q. 

Talbot, .Mar\' C'astleman. London Brulge, \'.i. 

Tanc, Charles Beecher, Bound Brook, N. J, II K A. 

Tatoin, Louis, Ft. Monmouth, N.J. 

Taylor, Grace Elizabeth, Roanoke Rapids, N. C II B 'I', 

Taylor, Nancie Jane, Shaker Heights, Ohio, AAA. 
Tennent, Louise ( 'ooper, .Atlanta, Cja. <l> M. 
Thompson. Kdwin Spencer, Durham, N. (.'.. 
Thompson, Harold Britt, Hallsboro, N, ( '. II N. 
Thompson, Hugli Ciraves, Jr., ("harleston, W. \'a. — .\. 

Tilley, Joye Lee, Durham, N. C. "I" M. 
I ingen, ('larence .Aiibres', Durham, N. ( '. 
Treleaven, Phillips Albert, Oak Park, III. -1' K 'L. 
Tribble, W. Mack, Jr., Forsyth, Ga. 
Trippel, Cierald lldward, Forest Hills, N. Y. i: N. 

Tucker, PolK' Bradshaw, I'rwin, Tenn. .\ .\ LI. 
Tutan, Charles Benjamin, Jr., Miami, lla. I^ N. 
Turtle, Jane, Halesitc, L. J., N. V. 
Tyler, Margie, Birmingham, Wi. K A (-). 
UtKhurch, Roger .Stanley, Durham, N. (". 

Urban, James .Arthur, Miami, lla. 'I' W 1). 
X'ahey, Nancy, Boston, Mass. '1' \\. 
\'an Houten, Barbara Jean, Hopeuell, \'a. /X \ i>. 
X'aughan, William Norman, (iarysburg, N. C. 
\t-asey, Leainon Harris, Durham, N. i',. 

\erncr, |ohn \'ietor, D.imille, \'a. 

\olliner; Donald M., Pitt.sburgh, Pa. 'fi A H. 

Waggoner, Oreii Thomas, Charlotte, N. C. 

Walker, Paul C, Jr., Winston-Salem, N, C. A 1' '!•. 

Wallingtord, I homas Ralph, iVLiysville, Ky. k .\. 

Waliiii.m, R.iy I lugh, Charlotte, N. C. 1" .\. 
W'.ilion, Jane .Adams, Jacksonville, Fla. .A A II. 
Waril, John .\iiiljurn, Walkertown, N. (". 
Ward, W ilhaiii Robert, Jr., Lakeland, Florida. A I il. 
W.ire, James Gareth, .Asheville, N, C. 1 <!' I'. 

W.iniKk, Idu.ird I., Roeheslcr, N. \. 
Wastler. I had, Allen. Pensacola, Fla. 
W.iugh, lohii Blair, (ialax, \a. A F il. 
Way, Charles Burr, W'aynesville, N, C. 'I' K 
Weiib, Richard Davis, Mamaroncck, N. \. 



Left to rii-ht: 

Wiihimi, Marv l.oiiisi'. ( (J.ihks, ll.i. K A <->. 
Wiitli, I. villi rr.iiK<.s. CiUlwcll, N. J. /I A. 
Welch, l-ralcrick Parker, Al.uli.soii, N. Y, 
W'f.vtlin, \\ illi.uii I .. Srr.ittoril, ('unn. .\ X A. 
WcstiiiDnl.Mul, \\ illi.iiii \ ., Jr., ( loldslxiri), N. < '. II K 'I' 

WiMovtr, (li.irlis H.irrv, 1 Listirifis, \'.i. K 1'. 

\\ li.irtDii, K,itlKriiK' M.inoii, I't. l..uuliTil,ili-, ll.i. / I \ 

\\ lute, rii/.i Diniil, Atl,iiu.i, t;,i. / I A. 

\\ lutf, I'liiily Jinniiii;s, i'li/.ihi'tli ('ity. N. ('. 

\\ liiti-Spiiniur, Harliar.i I... Hittsl)iir[;li, Pa. 

Wliitiiiori.-, \lar> I Ikii. Nnrlolk. \'a. 

W ilkirson, Allicrt I ,irrK'st, jr., Diirliani, N. ('. 

\\ ilkin, RoluTt ( !aiiiplii.ll. Stcuticin ilk-, Oliio. 'I' K M'. 

Wilk.s, Marilyn, .Manhas-sct, N. Y. A >1'. 

\\ illiam.s, .■\iiin; St. CMair, Durham, N. C, 

Williams, Darrcll Broun, I'aitli, N. C. 

W illianis, Mary, lampa, lla. Z T A. 

W illiaiu.son, (^lara l-'uginia, Durham, N. C. 

W illiamson. Max l.aXcrn, ("rcstim, Iowa. K A. 

\\ il.son, Hutitrt l.croy, Jr., Durham, N. (... 

W ilsDii, James Knhert, C irccnvillc, S. (!. K .\. 
\\ iivcin. Plain S., Moryanton, N. ( !. K .-V. 
\\ inn, Richard .Morrow , Jr., C'larksvillc, Tcnn. 
W inter. U illiam ()., \\ intcrvillc, Cia. 
Wise, .Mary Jo, Fairmont, W. \'a, K l\ I'. 

Wolf, Anna. C:harlotte, N. C. A Ji 11. 

Woinlilc, Barbara. Durham, X. (.'.. A i|>. 

Woolard, Jordan Marion, 111, Richmond, \a. .\ T li. 

Wright, Robert Tooiiilis, (Chattanooga, Tenn. "1> A l-l. 

Wymm, Bettie Bemmett,\\ ymmluirg, Tenn. 

Wynn, Robert S., Ruston, La. 
Yon, William Broyles, Orlando, Ma, B H II. 
Yongiie, Robert I iigeiie. 111, 1 .aiirinburg, N. C. 
Younj;, Charlotte \Valdo, Raleigh, N, ('. 
Nudell, Robert B.. New Bern, N. C. Z B I', 
Zahner, Robert, Highlands, N. C. <l> A H. 


Richard C^handlcr Simpkitis, Jr. 





EACH SF.PTF.MBr.R is a period of in- 
terest and an.\ier\ to the taciilt\' and upper- 
classmen of Duke University as they watch 
the freshmen assemble on the Campus. From 
South, North, F^ast and West come these boys 
and girls intent upon their quest for knowledge, 
friends, experience and hncsse. Whether these 
students attain their objectives will have a de- 
cided bearing on the future standing of Duke 
in the college world. 

Confusion is the dominant note during Fresh- 
man Week, but w ith the help of svmpathetic 
upperclassmen, Sandals, BOS, "Y" members 
and members of FA(' the problems of matricula- 
tion and adjustment are simplified. Through 
the seemingly endless haze of placement tests, 
assemblies and orientation meetings, the new 
arrivals gradually find themselves fitted for the 
responsibilities of university life. 

\\ ith the return of upperclassmen and the 
beginning of classes, new experiences as well 
as new problems are encountered. The group 
is introduced to eahin parties, dances, football 
games, rushing and the weekly sings. The\- 
thrill to the sight of the ('hapel, listen with 
quiet appreciation to the first serenades, await 
with wonder the much talked abf)ur ( ioon Da\', 

l.rft to rialil: I., (iraliiitcr, Srcrrlary; M. J. Stroml, TrrjKiirrr; K. A. 
Iiiilir. \ iir I'rrsitlrnl; I'. ( >>nr;iil, I'miilnit. 

Left t(i nv.\it: N. GaliliaiKikis, t'rinJei/t; W. ArnKuir, I /ir I'lrshieiit; 
W. StDtr, Trejsiirer; ,S. Blackburn, Secretary. 

and soon accept enthusiasticalh' the traditional 
rivalr\' with the (]uainr little college at Chapel 
11.11. ■ 

By Februar\- when final examinations are 
finished, the freshmen are firmly established 
as an integral parr of the school. With the 
coming of the second semester some of the 
special restrictions are lifted and the freshmen, 
feeling more a sense of equality, renew their 
vows to maintain Duke standards and a high 
scholastic rating. 

Ihe first >ear is over and looking back thev 
see roots of lasting friendships and the back- 
ground tor an acceptable college education. 
I "hey remember, too, the ga\er aspects of col- 
lege; the midnight gab sessions in the dorms, 
the out-of-town football weekends, the dances, 
and the group dumers in the L nion. 

All in all rhe\' recall a \ear tilkil with the 
kind nt experiences that each will cherish; 
aiul as the (^lass of \'-)^\ packs for \acations, 
rhey look eagerly torwanl not otiK to the rest 
and relaxation of the summer months, bur also 
to the beginning of the tall semester when their 
college lite both work ntul pla\ will be le- 

1 1: 

First To-j.: If/t to right: ADAMS, CKORCil Kl, rc;Hi;i., l.lkin. 
N. C. ADAMS. M'l.SOX r'Al.l.S, Charlotu-. N. C. AD- 
COCK, l.OLIS HINRV, Durh.iin, N. C. ADKINS, 11,1 
Bcthisdj, Md. AI.BIRI, Kl \ \\ I.U, Jucksnnvilk-, Ma. 
AI.RSHIRI', FRANK W., Springhild, Ohio. AI.I.KX, IRANK 
CONRAD, Warrtnton, N. C. AI.I.KX, JWIIS ll)\\ \RI). 
Barringtnn, R. I, 

Srcmui To-j.-. AI.l.l'.N, JOi: LAND, Burlington, N. C. AI.I.KX, 
\1LRII-.I., Phil,idclphia, Pa. AMMONS, CI. II ION ROOSK- 
\ III, l.illington, X. C. AXDI RSOX, c:aI1II.RINI BA.\- 

IKR, Uil.son, X. C. ANDI RSON. ROBI R 1. I.vnn. 
AXDRKWS, l-RI DKRICK CI.Il KORD, Old (irctnwich. Conn. 

VRIXDM.I., Kll rV, Rakish. X. C. ARMSIROXC, PK I I 
ROBIR ISOX, High Poinr, X, C, 

Third roxi-: ARNOLD, \1 ARV I.OLISI-, Quincv, lla. AR- 
RlXCnOX, B()BB^ RAY, Dallas, Texas. ARRIXXilOX, 
KI.I/ABKIH II.I.A. Tavarcs, lla. ASSIRAX. Jl AX PALI.A, 
Taunton, .Mass. ALS I IN, ( :AR01. l.YXX, Chattan.mira, Tcnn, 
PIXiCY, Atlanta, Cia. AYI RS, jOIIX CI.IIIORD, JR.. Tah-.r 
Caty. X. C. BAII.I Y. MARY CA I IIIRIXF, Troy. X C. 

Fourth ro-j.-: BAII.I Y. PHOIBK CRAXK. \\ nichcndon. Mass. 
BAIX. DA\ ID IDWARD. W diramsvillc. X. Y. BALDWIN, 
Durham, X. C. BARXLI I, AXXA I.LL, l.opan, W. \a. 
DA\ID. Ralagh, X. C. BA I I I X, LMMLII LcCiRI-Y, 


Durham, N, C. B \ I II N. JOHN ll)\\\RI). III. Welch 
W, \'a. 

Fifth row: BAL" \lBr R( 11 R, ( IIARI.IS \li CLAY, Charli-ston. 
W. \a, BA.X II R, DORIS JANL. Phocni.wdlc. Pa. BICK, 
HARXIY. lavettcvilk. X. C. BLI.L. I-Ll/ABLIII DLXX, 
Upper Montelair, X. J. BLI.L, I IILDACiARDL IILRIA, 
Hendersonvdie, X. C. Bl I.L, I.ISI.II , S<arsdale, X. Y. BLX- 
SIXCiLR, ROBLR L (iLY, Xe« R.K-helle, X. Y. BLS I , ( MAR- 

.S;.r//; ro-^-: BI-SI. JOHN HARDIN. Little R.^k. Ark. BIDDI- 
last Orange, X. J. BLA( KBL RN. JOHN O.. Miami, Lla. 
BI.ACKI.LY. ROY I A1.\LM)(.I , Ir-.v. N. ( . BLAIR. RICH- 
ARD MIICini.L. W.irren. P.i. Bl AKI lA. JANI Ll.l/A- 
BLIII. Alhanee. Ohio. Bl \NK. \R IIILR I DW ARD. Ncw- 
|x)rt, R, I, BI.AYI.OCK, DANIII. W I BS I I R II. I.akcwood, 

Srirnth r«u . BI.OISI . lOSI ARMANDO. Rio F'ii-dras. Puerto 
Rico. BOONI, IMIIA MIL I ON. Memphis. lenn. BOOXL. 
RAC:HALI. SL/AXXL. Penn s (irove. X J BORDLX. XAX- 
CY BLl.LL. PhiLidelphia. Pa. BORS I. ROBLR I NU RIDI III. 
Xarherth. Pa, BOSHIXSKI. LDW IN. LRNISI. Shamokin. Pa. 
l.AND, WILLIAM I.LI. Winter Ciarden, Lla. BOXAIRD. 
CjKORGi: C. Bradford, Pa. 

First ro-^: Ir/i to nuhl: BOWMAN, LAW RRNCF. COLIN 
Jamaica Kstatcs, N. Y. BOVCK, ROBI R I RICHARD ROD- 
NEY. Baltimore. Md. BOYD. l-RIDI RICK DANIII.. Salis- 
bury. N. C. BOYIR. BARBARA HAN. W.islimetnn. D. ( :. 
BOYLK. LYl.l.lAN CRAY. S.mtorJl, I la. BOYI.kS. JAMIS 
Kirkuood. \ln. BRANCH. MARY AI.ICK. Sclicncctadv, N. Y 
BRKIH. DON IRANCIS. Chillicotht-, Ohio. 

Sfcond roiv: BRIDGF.RS, ANNF. ANDFRSON. Wilson. N. ( :. 
JOSFPH. Raicitjli. N. C. BROCK. DORO I HY ANNF, Tucka- 
hoc. N. ^. BRONSON. ANNi: FFAKi;, GrLcmvich. C;onn, 
BROWN, ANNA MARIF. Hcndcrsomille, N. C. BROWN, 
FMII.Y CA IHFRINF. Faycttcville, N. C, 

Third row: BROW N. F.NNA BARBARA, Coral Gables, Fla. 
Durham. N. C. BUCH.ANAN. JOHN CRFKIH I ON. W iims- 
horo. S. C. BUKOW 117. MAR\IN DA\ID, Baltimore. Md. 
FR I HAROLD. Fric. Pa. . 

fmnrh roxi-: BURK. ROBFR I SFUAR I. Washington, D. C. 


Merchantvillc. N. J. BUTT, S. PACiF. Pleasantvillc. N. Y. 
MARY SARAH. Jacksonville. Fla. BYCK, SYLVAN M,, JR., 
Savannah, Cia. 

Fifth ro-c.-. BYRNE, SALLY, Pewee \allev. Kv. CALAW AY. 
BILL FDW ARD, W inston-Salcm. N. C. CALDW ELL. DAN 
H., Blvtheville. Ark. CAIT.OWAY, VFRN DANIEL, JR.. 
BaUioa Heights. C:anal Zone. CAMM. C;i R I RUDE ELIZA- 
Neuron. N. C:. CARSW ELL. A. PAUL. Durham. N. C. CA.S- 
SELBERRY, RU'IH ANN, Phoenixville. Pa. 

,SV.i//; roil'-. GATES, WALTER ELMER. Durham, N. C. CA\'- 
FRANK H.. West Orange, N. J. CHAMBFR.S, JAC;K H., 
Clothier, W. \a. CHAPMAN, MARION ERANC^ES, Burling- 
ton, N. C. CHAPPFLL. BETTY, Atlanta, Ga. CHAPPELL, 
W ILLIAM HENRY, Durham, N. C. 

Sevnith ro-w: CHEEK, CHARLES DA\'1D, Frankfort, Kv. 
JR., Brooklyn. N. Y CLAUSEN. |AY DONALD. Baltimore, 
Md. CLFAVELAND. CAROL LORAINF. Morri.stown, N. |. 


9% ,$ 


Fmt roTV. left to m-lil: tll.lMI'MS, MARY ANNI.. Durham, 
N. C. CLiriON. WADI XAI.IM INT., I) N. C. 
HAKHAKA l.OU. TokJo, Ohio. COIl I I.. ROBI R I 1,11. 
I.Kksomillc. 111. (;()(;c;iN. JOMN rod. IR.., N. ( :. 
COCiCiiX. SARAH JAM-, Carv. N. C. COl.l.ll R. NANCY 
Orinond Bcich, Khi. C:OLVIN, JOHN lOW l.R. Washington, 
D. C. 

Sfcond rou-: CONNl I.l.Y. IHOMAS IIORACI^ Winston- 
Salem, N. C. CONM.R. JOHN CICII., B.iltmiorc, Md. 
CONOI.Y. SLZANNK, Jack.sonvillc, I'la. CONRAD. PA 1 Rl- 
BaliKvin. N. Y. COOKI . DINNIS HAR(.RO\i:. (Incnshoro, 
N. C. COOPl R, nil IN lANI 1. B.nnos Aires. Arircntina. 
COOPI R. .MARY SMIIH,' (.rixnvilli.-. N. C. CORBlll. 
HOW ARD ROCil R. JR., W ilminpton, N. C. 

■//;/>./ r»-^-: CORPININC;. BARBARA IRIS. Ciranitc lalls, 
N. C:. COS I IS. (.US rOM. Ahoskic. N. C. COLBI.K, 
JLDllH PAIRICIA, Ariinirton. \'a. COL'CHI.IN. MARK 
PllRRI. Chew Chase. Mil.' CRAK.. JOAN, Camp H.ll. Pa. 
CRANDAI.l,. MIl.rON AI.BIRI, Staten Island. N. Y. 
CiKORGt, lort Sill, Okla. CRO\M.l.l., DORIS I.ri-, l.ineoln- 
ton, N. C. 

Fmrih n-^-: CUM MINC.S, JAMIS H., Xillanova, Pa. CUY- 
I.I.R, R. DUNCAN, Durham, N. C:. DACKIS, KAl.l.Y IRI NK, 
Durham, N. C:. DADDARIO. Bl RNII-CF. COPCt.l.l., Durham, 
N. C. DAUM, AUDRIY Cl.AIRI., Cmcinnati, Ohio. DA- 


Roxhoro, N. C. DKLLINGI-.R, DAVID CAROL, Cherrwille 
N. C. DFMARIST, NANCY RAMI Y, Plainheld, N, J. 

/•■(///; TOM-: DIN ION. ROBI R 1 IIURD. JR., Washington, 
D. C. DFY ION. ROBI R 1 ( .UY. JR.. Raleigh, N. C. DIC- 
KF.NS, W ADI II WIPION. JR.. Se.itland Neek. N. C. DOR- 
MAN, ( II \R1 1 S I llOMAS. Durham. N. (\ DRUMMOND. 
HFYWARD I.I \ IN. Norfolk. \a. DUNN. DANll I. LIN- 
COLN, Dunn Station, Pa, I D\\ ARDS. (IIARI.IF MUR- 
ham, N, C. I:DV\ ARDS, V\ ll,LIA,\l BURRFLL, Star. N. C. 

Snih rox:-: FISI NBIRC, JUNF C;AR0I,YN. Burlington, N. C. 
FISFNBR\NDI, I RID II,. Baltimore. Md, I LI.IO I I . 
I.OUISF FLl/ABI III, Durham, N, C, I \1 ANUFL. ( IFORC iL 
NFI..SON, New York, N, Y, FMCF. I l()N\RI) I DU ARD. 
San Antonio, Tex. FMMFI 1, (;ODI Rl Y LIONFL. New 
York, N. Y. FNANDFR. JOHN F.LLIS, Plainheld, N, J. 
DII.LARD, Oamerton, N, C. 

Sr'.rnth ro-j.-. F\ANS, THOMAS F\IRFI I, Seranion, Pa. 
JOSFPH, < .oldslKiro. N, C, FARNO, (.1 FNN ANDFRSON, 
Akron, Ohio; FAROUHAR. CI,M)I RANDOLPH, Ivansville. 
Ind. FARRINCilON. JUNF MARIF, Washington, U. C. 
SARAH JANF. Durham, N. C. FFR(;USON. C. W „ JR., 
Cireensboro, N, C^ 

First ro-^: Ir/t to right: FF.W. JOHN FRANCIS, Jacksonville, Fla- 
KICK, \\ ILLI.Wf GIORGE, JR., Passaic, N. J. FIEGEI,. 
(iI.ENN. Waxhaw. N. C. FISHER. ALBERT FLEET, Fairmont, 
N. C. FISHER. JOHN WILSON, (Jrccn.sbnro, \. C. 
.•\NN, Louisville, Ky. 

Secmd ro^-: FLEMINCJ, MARY FRANCES, Bethesda, Md. 
R1C:HARD MUIR, Grand Rap.ds, Mich. FLINTOM. ANN 
BOYD, Charlotte. N. C. FLOYD, \IRGINIA BELLE, Dur- 
ham, N. C. FLY1HE, WALTER W HI I E, Eieldale, \a. 
JA\1I S BC I LI R. JR., I-yncht)urg, \a. 

ThirJ ro-Ki-: FORRI S I, DIANNE, Braintrec, Mass. FOR IE, 
EL ION, Harmony, N. C. ERASER, JOHN, lacksonville, Fla. 
FRENCH. ELLEN FLE.MING, Woodstock, \'a. FREY, 
Mt. Pleasant, Tcnn. IRII/. EDMUND W ILLlAAl, Arlmg- 
ton, \'a, 

l-oiirth roii-: EROS I, ELIZABE I H W HI INEY. Norfolk, \"a. 


FRY, JOHN SEIX;W ICK, Philadelphia, Pa. FULWEILF.R, 
Durham, N. C. GALBRAI I H. KATHRYN. South Wales, N. Y. 
(iAN.S, MARY ROSALIE, Baltimore, Md. GARNETT, 
i;i.LEN MARSHALL, Birmingham, Ala. CiARXlNE. RICH- 
Oceana, W'. \'a. 

Fifth roii- GIBSON, JOHN D. S.. Chew Chase, Md. GIL- 
I.ELAND COLE, Petersburg. \a. (iLOXER, ROBERl 
KEITH, Bailev, N. C. C;ODW IN. lAMES MAX, W ilmington, 
N. C:. CiOLDEN, DOROIHY LI LA, .Miami, Fla. GON- 
DONALD C., Durham, N. C. 

Sixth ro'u.-: CiORDON. SAM, Asheville, N. C. CiOSSF I E, 
CHARLES ROBIRl, Whitehaven, Tenn. GOSW ICK. 
Cynwyd, Pa. GRAY. HARRIS D., Paris, Mo. GREB, DON 
Augu.stine, Fla. GREENBERG, .MII.ION, Danville, \a. 

Sn-enlh row: CJREI.NBI'RCiER. SI l-PHI'.N A., Morris Plains, 
N. J. GREENE, A. JAMES, Forest Hills, N. Y. GREENE, 
FRED McOW'EN, JR., Chestnut Hill. Philadelphia, Pa. GRIF- 
ROBERT WHISTLER, Ha.vtun, Clolorado. GRKKj, MAR- 
\IN ATKIN. JR., Lawndalc, N. C. (iRISSO, JOHN KEN- 
NEDY, Alexandria, \a. (;RO\'E. CHARLES DA\ID, Al- 
liance, Ohio. GROVES, MIRIAM ELIZABETH, Ga.stonia, N. C.. 

hnsi rov:. Irft to hkIiI: HACKM N , HI \ 1 1 All,. I.iicaina, N. C. 
HAIM, liAM. Vonkcrs, N. V. IIAI.DI \IA\. LILLIAN 
VIRCilMA, r.iiiip;i. Ma. HALL, JANL \1 ADILINi:, Tampa, 
Fla. HALL, LRSLIL \L\KSHALL, Cr.idock, Va. HALL, 
LV ILL I'OSILR, ( ()l.i>.; HANSLR, JANA. Clav- 
ton. Mo. HARDLN, (iARLAM) SPLXCKR, Sanford, Lb. 
HARRIS, JOHN BALI.L. All.cinarle, N. C:. 

Second rou-: HARRISON. I.U IHLR XEliiON, JR., Rcidsvillc, 
N. C:. HAR\I"V, SAM LINDSAY, JR., Jacksonville. Ila. 
HA I HAW AY, IR\IN(i RALPH, Kasr (Jrccnwich. R. I. 
HA II. I \, JI\L\1Y UORIII. Alhcmarlc, N. C. HALSI R. 
BI.1 lY LLCILL, Durham, N. C. HAY, \IR(ilNIA ANNL, 
.Miami. Kla. ^L\YI■:S, KLNDALL PRILSION. Rirk Ridgc, III. 
HLARD, DIANA, (iulfport, .Miss. lUDRKK, WILLY 

ro(;lr. High Point, N. c;. 

riiird ro-u.-: HLFLIN, PALSY (lORDON, Durham, N. C. 
Nashua, N. H. HFRR. BII.I.YI BARR. West Palm Bl-rH. LI... 
HFRRON, JOHN. .St. Pctcrslnirjr, Ll.i. IILSIIR, JOHN 
ROBFRI, Ro.Kl«)ro, N. C. HIHI'.I I IS, J( )SI Ml HI NJ WlIN, 
Nashville, Tenn. 

Fourth ro-^-: HICKS. JA.Mi:S ALLLN, rimmonsvillc, S, C. 
.MARIF I.OLISF. Rome. C.a. HKiHI. JFANNF, Pine Bluff. 
Ark, HILL. JAMIS Rl YNOI.DS. Wheeling. W. \a. HILL, 





Del. HO(i(;. WILLIAM JAMlii, Rutherford. 

Fifth ro-^-i HOCiLF, ANN CAROL, Atlanta, V.i. HOL- 
WILLIAM (;., JR.,, \a, HOOKS, \L\RY MIL 
BURN, Covington, \,i. HOLCK. ^L^R(;ARFI ANN. Roan 
oke. \.\. HOLK, RLSSII.L FLfiFNF, New Castle. Pa 
IIOUSF. MARY lll/ABFFH, Atlanta, (ia, HOW ILL, 
S I F\FNS, Jieksonville, Fla, 

Sixth tot;; HUBFR. DONALD SLMON. Hi^h Point. N. C. 
I SIXNION, |R., Jacksonville, Fla. HL(.(ilNS. I HLO 
DORl; POLI.ARi). Danville, \'a. HUCHLS, .\L\RIiIA BI.F. 
Bartow. Fla. HL N I . I.AWRFNCF FI.LFRBF. Pleasant Gar- 
den. N. C. HLNI. NANCY MAXINF, Lexington, N. C. 
Ill N MR. IL(ilNI (;.. JR.. Kings(xirt, Tenn. HUNTS- 
Bl RRY, CHARLI.S ROBI R I , Winchester, Va. 

Srirnth r/ru.-: HLRS I . FLI/ABFIH JLNF. Winchester, \a 
Jacksonville, Fla. IRA. CJORDON HENRY. Jacksonville, Fla. 
IR\1NF. BRL'CF DOUGLAS. Frankfort. Kv. IRWIN. 
W AY. JR.. Raleigh, N. C. JACKSON. Bl NJ WIIN I AYI.OR, 
Jacksonville, Fla. 

First rov.; Uft to ri^ht: JACKSON, FRNFST SVVFANF.Y, 
Durham, N. C. JACOBSFN, MACiW I ANDRF, JR.. Plam- 
ricld, N. J. JAMKS. \\ ILLIAM FDW ARI). Ch.irlLst.m. W. \a. 
WALLACE. |R.. Wcldon. \. C. JOl IN.SON. LFK, Wcldon. 
N. C. JOHNSON. PFIER PAUL. Cr.inforii. N. J. JOHN- 
SON, RUTH .\L-\THIS, Rocky Mount. N. C. 

Sfcomi roii-: lOHNSON. WILLLWl CRAX'KN, Fairmont, 
N. C. lOHNSTON. BOBBY CONRAD. Charlotte. N. C:. 
LOULSF. Ashcvillc. N. C. JONFS. JO ANN. Marion. Ind. 
ROBFRF QUINCE, Charlisron. W. \a. JONFS, \\ILLL\.\I 
EARL, Durham, N. C. 

Thini rn-u:: JUDD. AR IHUR W U.LIAM. Vounfistou n. Ohio. 
KANE. PATSY. Kingsport. Tcnn. KA I /FNMFYFR, W IL- 
LLAM CILBFRl. Akron, Ohio. KAUFALAN. C:AR()L, Far 
Short Hills, N. ]. KELLY, WALTER RICl LARD, JR.. Greens- 
boro, N. C. KENASTON, ROBFRF ALLEN, Cocoa, Fla. 
KENNEDY, JA.MFS ARI HUR, Pittsburgh. Pa. 

Fourth row: KERSEY, JAMES SFUARI, Durh,uii, N. C. 


King, ROBF.RT DAVID, Washington, D. C. KING, WIL- 
NF r IE. Richmond. \'a. KISI'R. BOBBIi: |0. Albemarle, N. C. 
CES, Erie, Pa. KNOTT, SARAH ANN, Burlington, N. C. 

Fifth roxv: KNOTTS. DON MORTON. Albemarle, N. C. 
KOPEREK. RICHARD C:HARLI:S. New Kensington, Pa. 
KORBEL, FDW ARD lOSlPH. Neu York City. N. Y. LAM- 
BERT. JO ANNE, Charleston, W. \a. LANDAU. FDW ARD 
New Holland. Pa. LANE. ALK:IA CLAIRE. Carthage. N. C. 
BRAND1 PEALE. Wa.shington, D. C. 

Sixth roil-: LANKION, NOEL ANNE, Easron. Md. FAN- 
ERNESl, Emporium. Pa. LEE. DIANE BAYLOR, W inston- 
Salem. N. C. I.I'.F. JAMES EDWARD. Durham. N. C;. LEE. 
WILLIAM, JR., Providence Forge, \a. LFEPER, DORIS 
Dayton, Ohio. 

Snenth row: LEV'F.NTIS, GEORGIA JA.MFS, Gastonia. N. C:. 
LEW IS, JOSEPH DA\'ID, JR., Fayettcville, N. C. LEWIS, 
Ell. FINDS I ROM. \'FLDA IRENE. Jacksonville. Fla. LIN- 
CO.MB, BERRY OXER'ION. Chevy Chase, .Md. 

l^ f^ p O £ ^^» 

^afi£^ ^ "^ 


hirst rrr^: Ufi to rishi: I.OCKHAR I. MARY lANK, Durli.mi 
N. C. LOKHR. JOHN I.VI.K. Rochistir, \. V. LOMBARD 
NANCY, Summit. N. J. LORD. Ml IAIN HI NRY West 
Caldwell, N. J. I.OLNSBLRY. RICHARD I ARI.. Scvm.nir 
ham, N. C. I.LNCIR. MARIAN 1... HunrmL't.wi, W. W, 
LYNCH, HAL LANCAS I l-.R, Jacksonville, ll;i. M. ALIS ll'R 
PATRICIA \L, Washington, Pa. 


W ILI.I \M DAMS. Dcl.jml, 

SrcnnJ r/rj. 





N. C. 

M. I5RIDI , JACQLI I.INI IA\ L. Rnr.J Hall. N. C. 
L, IRINION R., Stcilman, N. ( :. M(CLASKIY 
DAN, Anchor.igc, Kv. M< CONNILL, AR I HLR 
Birmingham, Ala. M.CONNLI.L, I I.I.IO I I BON- 
Cleveland. Ohio. \I<COR\IIC, JOYCL, Ro« lan.l 
McCULl.LRS, CLARA \L\Y, Durham, N. (. M. ' 

DONALD. BOBBY KYI.L. (iastoma, N. C. M, DON \l D 

MARY ALK:L, Durham. N. C. 

Third ro-^: Mc DONNI LL, CI ( :IL MARCARI I, I ast Orange 
CRANAHAN. KRLD Nl LSON. Durham, N, C. .\1.(,R ANA- 
ROHLRI DLKL, Ashevilk, .N. C. M. I\FR. DOL(.L\S ( ' 
W inston-Salem, N. C. McKAY, I AMIS ALIXANDLR 
.Ashevillc, N, C. Alt KI I.XIL. MIL I ON JAMI.S, Ki 
.Mountain, N. {". 

Fourth roxi-: Mc LALLIN. JOHNNM CI.ALDL. JR.. Danville 
\a. Md.AWHORN. MAIK.I (.AY. W mterville N C 
l.LROY LINWOOD. Durham, N. C, Al< I.LOD. ROBLR 1 
FRANKLIN, Smthcrn Pines, N. C. AI< MAHON. JAMLS 
GILLAIAN, JR., Wilmington, Del. McMLLLA.N, AlARY 


KRI'LI.AND, High Point, N. C. 
CIA, Jacksonville, Fla. M.RAF, 

Fifth ro-^-: MAA.SS. W ILI.IAM HAROLD. C.len R.^k. N. J. 
AL'CiLSI JOHN, Charleston, S. C. MARSHALL AN- 
NFl IF. Johnson Citv, Tenn. ALAR I IN, MARY CILAND- 
I.FR. Ne« York. N ^ MAR I IN. NORAIA I.OLISF, Union 
N.J. MAR I IN. lOlIN l)\NII 1. ChathuM. N. J. MARIIN 
RICHARD CHARLIS. Hr..nklvii, N. Y. 

Hixth r<ni-: AIASII LLI R, DARYL FDWIN, AsheUiro \ C 
TON. DA\ ID II FFRFYS. Louisville. K\. MAI FOX HLl'lT 
KVFRFII. Bluetield, W. \a. MALNI Y. I IKiAR AI.ON/O 
JR., I.incolnton, N. C. MALNn. WILLIAM SHAYLF 
Maiden. N.C. AlAXW FLL. JOI IN W ALI.ACI. Delmar, N. Y 
M A^. BARBARA W A I kINS. Burlington. N. C:. M AYHFW 
^AIIIR^N ILI/ABl III. Durham, N. C. 

Snrnth ro-j.-: MFBANF. (lll.l.S YANC:FY, Raleigh, N. C. 
ANN. I.urav. \"a MFRLIN. HOW ARD ROBI R 1, Brooklyn, 
Mill FR. ( AROI.YN FAYF. Durham. N. C. MILl.FR. 
JACK LPS^LAW, Oral Cal.les, Fla. AllLLFR, JAAIli 
CiOODW YN. Durham. N, C. 

Firsi n-^-. hit to riv,ht: Mil, 1. 1 R, JOHN \\ K.. ( :onncllsvillc, Pa. 
PALL jOSLPH, Baltimore, Md. .MILLIKEN, Jl-SSF, FD- 
( ()M, W inston-Salem. N. C. .MLLCHELL. .\L\RV JONES, 
La (iranee. N. C. .MITCHELL. .MONROE SELl.ER.S. Ore- 
land. Pa. .MITCHELL. U ILLL\.M EDWARD, I.vnbrook, 
N. Y. ML\, NANCY TABER, Greenwich, Conn. 

Srcrmd roil-: MOFFETT. CFORGE AR.MSIEAD, Seattle, 
ton. D. C. .MONLS, JACK W I1.LIA.\L Aliami, Fla. MOORE, 
MI. I ON. W inston-Salem. N. C:. MORAXEC. EDWARD 
\L\RIIN. Bndgewarer. Pa. MORGAN, I HOM.^S E., Iick- 
sonville Beach, Fla. .MORIARTY, PETER .\L, Annapolis." .\ Id. 

Third ro-ii-: .MORSE, CAROLYN BEESON, Swarthmore, Pa. 
Chew Chase, Md. MOVER, JEAN ARLENE, Oteen, N. C. 
MCND, EILEEN .M., Washington, D. C. .MUNDY, ELBERT 
JOHNSON, JR., Jacksonville, Fla. 

/mirth rini-: MURDOCH, ENEI.VN lANET BARBARA, Creed- 
moor, N. C. MURPHY, BARBAR.\ ANNE, Charlotte, N. C. 


FRED. Durham, N. C. NEW BURN, NANCY R.. .Sara.sota Ela 
CHEEK, JR., Durham, N. C. 

Fifth rozi-: NICHOLSON. JAMES LLOYD. IR., Raleigh, N. C:. 
ARD ALAN, Wilmington, Del. NOR! ON, LO.M E Ft 
Lauderdale, Fla. N0V1C:K, MARSHALL IRWIN, Winchester, 
\a. NUNN. D. C, jr., Atlanta. Cia. NU I 1 LE, I'l.BER F 
RAY, JR., Baltimore, Md. 

Sixth roiL-. OBARRIO, GABRIAL RAFAEL i.e, Panama, R. P. 
Rapids, Mich. OLIX'E. PALSY BR.ANCH. Durham. N. C. 
RY ALLEN, (ireenville, S. C. OSTER, HOWARD STAN- 
TON, JR., Ashland, \V. Va. 

Seventh roir: OTIS, GEORGE LESLIE, Atlanta, (ia. 0\ER- 
KEFIH. Yale, \'a. OBARR. FREDERICK C:.. (iarden CJrove, 
Cahl". PADDOCK, NANCY ELLEN. St. Louis. Mo. P.-VCi- 
TER, AMOS TOWNSEND. |R.. Washington. D. C. PAL- 
NETH, F., Crystal Hill, \a. PALMER, ROBER I ALLEN, 
Carlisle Ky. 

First rou: left to riKht: PARK. I 11.1 IN ()., J.)hiist()« n. Pi. 
PARKS, ROBKRI KINM.IH. Nd.sonvillc, Ohio. PA li:, 
ROBIRI BRLCI'., l-aCiransic N. C. PA riKRSON. SAM 
POI.K, .Memphis, Tcnn. PAIION, Mll.DRII) JONI S, 
Diirh.iin, N. C, PAULSFN, C. RICHARD, Shorc«,.<.d, Wis. 
PIARCK, ROBI.RI .\l.. Shtlbyvillc. Ky. PI.ARSON, IX- 
(.IM DAMU, New York, N. Y. PENT/, JOY, Dubois, Pa. 

SemnJ rir^: PKRl/, DORIS FI.IZABI:; III, Hcinpstc-id, N. Y, 
PIRUKIN, DONALD (ilNK, New Cmnhcrlind, Pa, PI I IR- 
SON, ROBLRI lAVl.OR. Rutherford, Tenn. PIIKNl.X, 
JI.AN, .Miami, Ma. PI 111. MPS, JOK, Winston-Salcm, N. C, 
Pll IS. ISABII. KI.ISI.IR, Alexandria, La. Pl.A I IK, 
Jamcslmrg, N. J. POW i:RS, .MI.LVIN IX' rHi;R, .Maymian, 
N. C. 

Third ro-^: POW LRS, NOYRS IIIO.MPSON, Cumberland, M.i. 
PRAIXil.R, I.LINOR, Washington, D. C, PRI-.MO, DON 
ALI.LN, Norfolk. Va, PRIS I U ICH. JANL. Wilmington, Del, 
PRLIIIL, PORIIA JOYCL. Hillsdale, .Mich. PRIVKri. 
(ilORCI PHILLIPS, JR., Ft. Monroe, \'a. PROC LOR, 
Plant City, Fla. 

Voiirth rou-: PROVOSI. MARC.ARFI JANE, Black .Moun- 
tain. N. C. PUGH, WINIFRED JEAN. (Irccn.slKm). N. C;. 
PUl.LEN. D.\LE D., Miami. Fla. PULLEN. IR\IN(i WEN- 
DELL. Claremont, N. II. PUR\ i:ii. RICHARD ELX.ENE. 
Washington. D. C. PL" INAM, JOHN CRANES, JR.. Burtalo, 
N. Y. PYLi:. ROBERI HENRY, North .Muskegon, .Mich. 


RAISCH, ROBI R I SI.MPSON, Detroit. .Mich. 

l-i/th ro-j:: RAMSEY, ANNE. Norfolk. \j. RA I HBONE. 
ELEANOR XIRdlNIA. Summit. N. J R \l Bl R, JOHN 
WALLER, Chew Chase. Md. RAY, HI RBI K I HOW \RI), 
Winston-Sakin, N. C. Rl ADI, RL' I H LLP I ON, Miami, Fla. 
PAIRICIA ANN, W mston-Saleiii, N. C. REEP, BRYAN 
RUEUS, Raleigh. N. C:. REEVF-S. JERRY IIEAI.AND. (Jreen- 
ville, S. C. . 

Sixth r(ni-: REINIIARI. IIINRY PALL. Durham. N. C. 
RFID. JEAN ALLAN, Charleston, W. \a RENEROW. 
ROBI R I PIRK\, High Poim. N. C. Rl \ NOI.DS. |OAN 
Penns (.nive, N. J. RHODIX DEAN A.. (>.lumln.i. S. C:. 
East Orange, N. J. 

Sn-fiith ro-^-: ROE. SCI I. SIBYLl.l DIANE, Bronxville. N. Y. 
Sanford, Maine. ROSS. JEANNE CAROL, Jacksonville. Fla. 
ROSS. JOHN JOSEPH. Jacksomille. Fla ROSS. JLI.IAN W.. 
JR.. Elizabeth City, N.C. ROLII, ARNOLD ISRAEL, Birming- 
ham, .Ma. 

First Tov:. left to n^ht: ROLSK. ROBIR I CHANMNC, l.j 
Cirjngc. N.C. RLSACK, |OHN D.. Cijtskill, N. V. SAL- 
Riri: REMBFR I. Columbia. S. C. SAPARILAS. ANDRl.W 
NICK. Raleigh, N. C. SCHAF.FFLI-R. SALLY. Jacksonville. 
Fla. SCHAU.NL AMY HFI.FNF. Prov. de Camaguey, Cuba. 
SCHFRMFRHORN. IFNNFrrF I\ I S, Providence, R. L 
SCHRFLNER, RUTH"lRFNF, Prairie du Chien, Wis. 

Second r<nv: SCHRIDFR, JANE LOUISE. Toledo. Ohio. 
S( :HLLER. FLORENCE INI'S. Bogota, Colombia. SC:H\\ ARZ 
FRI D. Webster Groves. .\lo. SCHWARZ, ROBERT 
Barncsboro. Pa. SCOFF. lOHN DA\ID. Fl Pasco, Tex., 
JA.MFS HAR\FY, Baltimore, .\ld. 

Third ro-a-. SHELBY, WALLACE McDOWELL, Maplewood, 
i\L\N, \lR(ilNIA ANNE, Ft. Lauderdale, Fla. SHIRK. 
WESLEY H.. |R.. Philadelphia. Pa. .SHOl.l'Z. .MITCHELL 
1)A\1D, Asheville. N. C. SHORE. CiEORGE EDWARD. 
W inston-Salem. N. C. SHUCK. EDGAR BLAKELY, Pittsburgh, 
Pa. SlLKETl, ROBERT TILLSON, Silver Spring, \ld. 
SI.MIDIAN, ARA N'AHAN. Forest Hills, N. Y. 

Fourth ro-^-: SFM.MONS, BOWEN EUGENE, Opp, Ala. 


# ^M 

Sl.MMONS, ROY EUGENE, JR., Pilot .Mountain, N. C. SIN- 
Point, N. C. SLANE. JOHN CLARK. High Point. N. C. 
JOANNE. Birmingham, Ala. 

Fifth rozL- SLONE, HARRY LEE, Roanoke, \a. S.\ll FH, 
TOL, Birmingham, Ala. S.MITH, JESSIE RAYMOND. Kin- 
ston. N. C. S.MITH, LENA MAC, Clover, S. C. SMIIH, 
Lexington. N. C. S.MHH, RICHARD B;)\\ DEN. Durham, 
N. C. SMFFH, SIERLING LEE, Win.ston-Salcm. N. C. 

Sixth roiv: SMllH, WILLIAM MONROE, Lenoir, N. C. 
SNI\ FLY. LAWRENCE W HUE. JR., Pittsburgh, Pa. SOLO- 
.MON, JA.MFS RUSSELL, Fort Wavne, Ind. SOO, KI I WAN, 
Perak, Malaya. SOWERS. la.LA FRANCES. Concord, N. C:. 
LOUISE, Huntington, W. \'a. 

Se-cetith row: STARKEY, BERNARD. (.Juinton. \'a. STEAG- 
Kenncwick, Wash. STEWART, ROBERT L., Ky. 
STEWARI. V\'ILSON LANNING. Winston-Salem. N. C. 
STILLWELL. EDGAR F., Staten Island, N. Y. STOKES, 
FRANK STEW ART. JR.. Portsmouth, Va. 




'4 iA,dMj,^ 

/■'iM/ ro-.i-, le/t to tikIii: SIOKI S, \\ ll.LI.Wl AIA IS, Diirliaiii, 
N. C STONK, JOHN \\ ll.I.IAM. K^ikigh. N. C. S lOR- 
MOM. MARY l.VII.I. I vaiistcn. III. S lOKV. MARRY 
ALI.KN. LukoMMKl, Ohio. SIR! 11, JOHN SCOII, Chilli- 
c-othc. Ohm. SIRICKI.ANI), I l.l/ABI IH W I I.I.S,, 
C;a, SIRIDI. RKIIARI) |OSI PH, HkUklnnl. MaiiK. SIRl- 
DKR, ROHI R I 1.1,1., I aycttcvillt, N. C. SiRIN(.r.R. AR- 
IHLR JOHN. Mt. Lakes, N.J. 

SrconJ roM-: SIROl 1. JOHN WII.I.IAM, Bjltimor..-, \KI. 
STROUD. .MARY JO, J.icksonvilk. 11... SLl.l.lVAN, IMll.Y 
C:OY, Andtrs..n. S. ( :. SLMARA, (HARMS K. (il()R(il\ 
V\illi.ini.ston, N. C, SWAIN, IHOMAS RYAN. Ni«(iort 
News. \a. S\\ K.I R, JLDY MAY, ( l.irksl.urK. W. \.i. SYKIS, 
JOHN HOWARD, Biirlingtnn. N. C. I API. I Y.JOHN MARK. 
New R.)chclic. N. Y. I A I I-,. JOAN lOSI I R, W.i.shington, D. C. 

Third r/ru.-: TAYLOR. CRI.LD BAM-, JR.. White (iate, \a. 
ri:DDI.R. IRANK OAINKS. W<>n-Salem. N. ( :. IKD- 
SLRONL Ji: ANNI , Santa Ana. Calif. 11 RPI NNINCi. 
C;i:OR(il, CRA.MLR. New R..ehelle. N. V. IIRRY, JKAN 
FRI.NIIS.S. Louisville. Kv. IHKIRIN. Rl( HARD I I. ION, 
JR.. Charlotte. N. C. IHOMAS. KA I IIARINI I l.l/ABI I H. 
-Silver Spring. .Md. IHOMAS. MARY MACKLNZII.. Bur- 
lington. N. C:. IHO.MAS, ROBI R I ( HARI.LS. Little Neck. 
N. Y. 

Fourth mzi-: I HOMFSON, Bl.AINI ( .\l,\ IN, Cleveland Hts.. 
Ohio. THOMPSON, RAMONA DOI.ORI.S, Jacksonville. Lla. 
THORLP. BKISY JANI . Welleslev Hills. .Mass. LHROCK- 
.MORION, (HARI.IS WIIIIIRS. 111. Richmond. Va. 
IICKLK. DLWLY RLID. Burlinwion. N. C. IILLtn, 
ANNE PARKER, Durham, N. C. tiNNIN, .\L\RIE, Fayette- 


ville, N. C, riPPY. HAROLD (il.ENN, .Mt. Lakes. N. J. 
lOWNSKND, DONALD II All . Wynnewcxxl. Pa. 

/•;///; ro-^-: lOWNSLND. JIMMY J.. J.ick.sonvillc. Kla. 
IRIADWII.L. PAIRK lA All. IE. Arcidia. Ela. TREAT, 
NICk J., Palis,ide. N. J. IRO.M I.E. DANA CHASE. Mont- 
elair. N. J. I LCKI R. DONALD WOOD, ( i.)ldslH>r.., N. C. 
I L'I.ENkO. IHOMASSI I \ I . Washington. I). ( . I LI I I.E., 
Nazareth, Pa. 

land. Va. LNDIRWOOD. JA( K I AWRINCE. Alluny. 
N. Y LNDIRWOOD, RK.HARI), WavnesMlle, N. C. 
\AN CAMP. SI I PHI N. Snithern Pines, N. C. \AN DER 
BICK. KARL. East Orange. N. J. \ ANDI RNOOI. I HEO. 
JOHN. Br.K.klvn. N. Y. \AN DOBBI NBLR( .1 1. IDA ANNA 
MARIA. Inka. N. C. \ AN D^(K. ROBI R I LAIKD. 
Petersburg. \'a. \AN LEER. MARYI.Y. Atlanta. CJa. 

Srxrnth ro-^-: \AN SKIKT. ROBI R I BRLCE. JR.. Bradenton. 
Ela. \IAW. LOUIS |OHN, JR., New Orleans, La, \IERL- 
I.INCi. MK.S. (.rosse Pointe. Mieh. MCiCilANO. DAN IE, 
Panama. \INC:EN 1. ROCiER \()LLMER. JR.. Kenosha, 
Wis. V0E(;ELIN.J0AN. ChieaL'o. III. \ OLK. JAMLSCilL- 
BERE. Erie. Pa. \"ON CANON. \L\R\ ( HARI.IX West 

First Tim-. WAGNER, CI.AL 1)1 \1AR1I. Nc« York. \. ^. 
V\AI.KI'R, DONALD. Wl.lla.ston, Mass. W Al.KI R. I MAN- 
UKI. JAVNIS. Oriental, N. C. V\ALKI R, lOSIPH I'D- 
Margate, N. J. WAl.ROND, AI.AN lAMBIR I , Hollins, Va. 
JACK Li:\\ IS, Tulsa, Okla. 

Stcond Ttni-: WANZER, SIDNEY HO\LV, Charlotte, N. C. 
WARD, FRANCES ANNETIE, I'llzabcrh Citv. N. C:. \\'ARE. 
HENRY NEIl.L. Eall.s Church, \a. \\ ARMA IH. JOHN 
THOMAS, JR.. Greensboro. N. C. \\ A ISON. I\A JANE. 
Charleston, W. Va. WEBB, MARY ELEANOR, Miami Beach, 
Fla. WEBER. WHEELER DA\"IS, Cumberland. Md. W EB- 

Third roii-: WTBS7 ER, RICHARD C:ARLT0N, Rochester, 
N. Y. WECHSLER, LEI a, Maplewood, N. J. WESLEY, 
JAMES A., Indianapolis, Ind. WHEELER, ALAN HAROLD, 
Ellenville, N. Y. WHETSTONE, WALTER, Wayne, Pa. 
NIE ROBER 1 , 111, Danville. \a. W HITE, ROBER I ARLEN. 
Baltimore, .\ld. W HLEE, W ILLIAM FOSTER, JR., Alcrritt 
Island, F'ia. 

Fourth ro-u-: W lENCKE, .\LARION LOUISE, East Orange. 


\. 1. W 11.1 . W AYNl . Krrolia. Ki. W ILLS. BEN MILLER, 
Burlnmtim. N. C:. W II.KINS, \L\RY ALICE, Santord, N. C. 
MAR llNCilORGE. |R. Jacksonville Beach. Fla. WILLING- 
Eric, Pa. 

Fifth roil-: WINEGIARI. SXLI.II' ANN. lacksonvillc. I'll. 
W ALIIR ROBIRISON. |R.. Ne« port Nc« s. \i. W 1 TH- 
ROW, I'Al BIRRY, Charleston. W. Vi. W I 11 II RSHC )ON, 
TOY HAHN, W inst.Mi-Salcni, N. C. WITT. TLORRII. LEE, 
Fort Gaines, Ga. WTTTXLAN. JOHN KENNETH, Oradell, 
N. J. WOLFE. 1HOMAS REDW INE. Albemarle, N. C. 

Sixth roii-: WOOD. 
CL.ARK, Greenwich. 

LOUISE ELDER. Bradenton. Fla. 
.McKeesport. Pa. WOOD. W TI.HAM 

CRIEF, Tampa, Fla. W OODALL, ANN W ESCO T T, Warren- 
ton, D. C. WOODW ARD. Bi: T TY, Columbus, Ga, WOOD- 
\\'ARD, C:ONSUELO LOUISI',, Parkersburg, W. \'a. WOOD- 
WARD, DOROTHY, Raleigh, N. C. 

Seirnth row: W OODWOR TH, |OHN KENNEDY. I.ruin, 
Mass. YORK. SCOTT R.. Pepper Pike. Ohio. YOUNG, 
CHARLES DEN.XL^N. Charlotte. N. C. YOUNti, lA.MES 
Foley, Fla. YOUNG. ROBERT E\ERETT. Charleston, W. \ a. 


LEADHRS or THE CAES l\ U'lliri'. 

wii.i.n .1 rRLsi')' (;a\f.i:s \ii(;iir 


M)I"R TNI' ;il)lr Ic.uicrsliip of ptvsi- 
dcnr. Ann McSwam, secretary, Mary 
IVulah Pccic; and treasurer, Martha 
McManiis, the Nurse's Student Cioveriimenr 
has been a fast growing body. All activities 
which do not come under tlie jurisdiction ot the 
I'.ducation Committee are regulated by this or- 
ganization. Still a \()ung group, the \S(!A 
was organized tor the purpose ot representing 
the students in a compact and cfHcient group, 
and to foster better relations between the 
student body and the faculty. 

The Student (!ouncd consists of girls rep- 
resenting the entire student bodw 

Recreational functions uiclude vesper serv- 
ices every Thursday night. These services 
feature out-of-town speakers as part of their 
programs. The\- also hold an annual Student 
( iovernment dance. 

1 he Honor (."ouncil, a iudieiar\ branch ot 
the NS(iA, defines antl upholds the Honor 

S\ stem under which the nurses work. .All ol- 
teiises which concern a breach of the honor 
code are liaiulled b\ the executive branch ot 
this council. 

The .Association sent delegates to nursing 
conventions in .\sheville and (ihicauo. 


First miv. left to rii(ht: McSwain, A.; Goff, ,\I.; Pcilc. .\l. 
r,,ii:- \anclcvc. P.; .\l;i.son, I).; \-iil, I).; Flake. M. 


First ro-^\ left to rii^lil: \Ic\lanu.v, M.; McSwain, :\.. Puclc. M., Bcnnttt, J. Srtoiui rwu. Duiittlas, K., Uuncan, B., Ballard. I'., Patt, J. 
Powell. R.. (iott, M.. Clhandltr, P.. .Mile. K., Klakc, .\1., Protitt. 1)., Ikilrick. B. 




THE FIRST six monrhs in the life of a 
prc-clinical nurse is a period ot hard study. 
Even after two or more years in college, 
they found that subjects like pharmacology, 
microbiology and other subjects included in the 
curriculum necessitated starting from scratch 
with their college work as a good foundation. 

There wasn't much time for dating except 
Saturda)' nights and Sunday afternoons, but 
time passed quickly, and they were freshmen. 
This meant more late leaves, a little ward work 
and more studying. The combination of these 
three usualh' resulted in a little study in that 
well-known recess — the closet. 

They had their caps by now and wore them 
proudly. Little by little more responsibilit\- 
was added, and soon there was the task of 
night duty — alone w ith thirty or more patients 
dependent on them. The)' found to their sur- 
prise that they were capable of running a ward 
smoothly, and the\ met emergencies w ith calm 
and good judgment. 1 lowever, there w ere al- 

ways those few little mistakes that are made 
in the first years of training. But experience 
proved to be the best teacher, and gradualh" 
all mistakes faded away. 

The Junior and Senior years brought fewer 
classes and longer hours on the ward. 1 here 
were thrilling experiences in the operating 
room, and the three months with the children 
on Pediatrics. 

More social activities — dances, parties, con- 
certs, choir, ball games — entered into the pic- 
ture. Every moment was filled with dates, 
studying, and sleep until 6:00 a.m.! 

From all these experiences the Nurses gained 
the realization that their profession was the 
highest type of service to mankind — every pa- 
tient was a challenge to their ability and train- 
ing, but they were well prepared to meet what- 
ever problems presented themselves. They 
emerged from their course of training with the 
conviction that life as a nurse was wonderful. 

l.f/l III ny,lil:, K., K.iinw.itcr, J., I. in In r, I) , \\ illi.inis, 1, 


HHlKiiir. SitL-s, 1'.; ISI.iiul, .\1. (ailrr: ll.ikc, M. /"/'■ Mi'- 
clicll, M., Honcyciitt, .\. 



Ifek. ^' 

First rfm\ left to ri'Jit: 

ABLE, KAIHERIM, Saluda, S. C. Anderson Col- 
lege. Student Council 1,2; Chief Proctor 3. 

ADAMS, IK)RCnHV WV\. R;il(.ieh. \, C. 

Al.DlRMW, RIBICCX I.ORINA, Nortolk, \a. 
Madison (iolletre. 

BANM R. l.RNI.Sl IM, Blouintr Rock. \. C. Ap- 
palachian State Icachers (^)llci.'c. 

Bl.AKI, MIRIAM Al.lCr, Wasiiington, D. C. (korge 
Washington Lnivcrsit) . Deans List. 

Second nm: 

BLOUM. 1 AlllA SMI 111. Wilmington, \. C. 
BODKIN, HI in Jl AN, (Iretna, \a. 
BRU ION, A. RL IH, Ihomasville, N. C. 
COOPER. ANNA JANI . Mt. U illiam.s, Va. Roanoke 
College, Cicorg.- Washington Univ. Santa Kilomena. 

Third rozc: 

COWARD. SIllRl 1 ^ 11UNNIN(";S, Charlotte. \. C. 
Di LOACH, lA A I l.l/ABI I 1 1, Savannah. Ca. 
DOK.LAS, RU 111 I I I A. .Sratesvilk. N. C. Lenoir 

Rhyne (>oilege. Student (Council :; (ilass Nice Presi- 
dent '; Speti,il C.lhjrl I, 2. i; Cmwiicikkk representa- 
tive; Sanra lilomena. 

DUII V. Jl AN ERANCIS. Daleville. \ a. 
DUNCAN. Bl LHE JANE. Lores: City. N. C. W. C. 

U. N. (-. Student Oiuneil I. 2; (jixmicikkk rep- 
resentative 3; Ixlitor Special Chart. 

l-'f/urih rcfw: 


S. C. 

EREE.NLAN, jlMMll R.. (ieraldme. Ala. 

(;()EE, MAkjORIl yONCIAL. Pinemount. Ela. 
Elorida State (,'olleL'e tor Women. 

GRABILL. NORM.\ JUNE, Woodstock, \'a. .Madi- 
son College. 


First mix, left to rlf^ht: 

(iRIIR, 1X)R()I11V SUK, (JfLcnwooil, S. C. 
ilAKDW'lCK, SARA, I.ouislnirg, N. C]. 
I lOlK .IS, MARY 1,1.1:, Iklhavcn, N. C. 
IIOWSI.R, CKU'SII'. BR AM WELL, lulum, \, C. 

W.C. U. N. C. 
I ll.DRICK, BETIY SUK, Lexington, N. C. QuaNvb.i 

Colicgc; C'lass Secretary 2; I louse representative 3; 
Student Ojuncil 3. 

Second row: 

JOHNSON, l}l Rl CI^AIRl,, Lake Alfred, Fla. 
KIIIOI., CLARA WIHSilR, Heakron, \'a. Corpus 

Cliristi Junior (College. 
KIRR, M AR^' CARO!,, Westervilk-, Ohio. Ottcr- 

iK-in. (;iia|)el Clioir I, 2, 3; Spauil Clunt 2, 3, Dean's 

LINI.HI.RCI R, I Mil I., Catawi.a, S. C. 
LOCI IAS, .\L\RIA CHRIS, Knsaeola, Ela. I'lorid.i 

State (-ollege for Women. Ciioir 3; Civ.iiniiiin Duke 
(Chapel Altar (iuild 3; Santa I'iloniena. 

Third roir: 

LUTHER, DORO n IV CAROLYN, Miami, Fla. Choir 
2; Santa I'ilomena; I'reas. Sr. C^lass; Dean's List. 

j\L\NLI',Y, CLARA |ANI. 1 luntinuton, W. \'a. 

MASON, ANN, Phrkuieiphia, Pa. '(iulfport College. 
Chapel Choir 1, 2, 3; Direetor Nurses' Ciioir v 

MORCAN, ANN, Lakeland, I'la. 

M(l)ON.\LI), ACNI'S CARLOIIA, Irwin, N. C. 
.\l)paiaehian State llachers College. I lonor Council 2. 

Fourth roir: 

McMANAW \^, CLADNS, MA\\\ I I.L, \ 

gomer\-, .\la. Mar\ I5alii\\ in College. 
Al( AlANUS, MAR n lA, Red Springs. N. C. 
MiSWAIN, ANN, Ivanston, III. Duke University. 

Class \iee President 1; Class President 2; \'iee Presi- 
dent ol'S.(i'..\. 2; S.(i..\. President ^; Santa I'ilomena. 
Nl \\ MAN, SALI.II CAVLI, Clinton, N. C. Flora 

McDonald College. 
PAIIi.RSON, lOHNSII, Wimui, N. C. W. C. 

U. N. C. 


/■'irst mx:, left to riijii: 

PKKEE, MARY I RLI. Al I. W illiamsron, N. C. Mcrc- 
ilirh Cnllcgc. Honor (Council I, 2, ?; Class Treasurer 

2, Secretar\- Honor ("ouneil 3; Sccrctarv S.Ci.A. }. 

PRI AAl r, SARA CAROI.VN, W ilmintrron. \. C. 
W. (;. U. N. (;. Class President 1 , 1 lonor Onincil n 

l.ihrar\- ("ommirtee 3; SpirijI C.lhirt 2, >. 

PROlTir. DORIS MARIK. Roanoke, \a. Con- 
verse College. 

OLINN. RACHII,. York, S. C. I rskinc College. 

RAINW A I IR. jUi.lA IMZABI IH, Chcraw, S. C. 
W'inrhrop (College, ("lass X'ice President 2; Class 

Seererar\- v 

Second rtra-: 

vard C'olleixe. 

I LIZAHIIIl. liurnsvdl.. 
Dean's Lisr. 

\. C. Bre- 

RAY. \IRC1I:. l-Ulincron, \. C. \V. C. U. N. C. 
ROYI R. NAN, Blueheld. W. \a. Marion College. 
SHOPr, BARBARA RAF, Des Moines. Iowa. Mars 
1 Idl C-oilege. (Jlass Seeretary I . 

SilL lORD, DOROrii^ MAN, Hickory, N. C. Ap- 
palachian .State Teachers College, ("lass Treasurer I. 

Third ro-j:: 

SIMS, PIXiCY BLR ION. Pel/er. S. C. rurman 

SMALL, CAROLYN I \N . L.ineaster, S. C. W in- 

throp ("olletre. 
SMII H, LRLDI RIKA I W ILI.I , lampa, Lla. Ilorida 

State (College for Women, ("hapel (ihoir I. 2, 3; Dean's 
SMITH, NLAUDi: UKKORD, Clinton, N. C. 

I . C. 1. C. 

Fourth ro\i-: 

STLPHLNSON. N \N(A ill. Augusta, (ia. 
LROXLl R. I Nil) \ LSI A 1., Reidsville, N. C. 
Will IWIS, LOUISL, Honea Path, S. C. Furman 

University, (^lass President 3; Baker presi- 
dent 3; Student (Council 3. 
WILSON, DORIS BL.\TRICi:. .Ahoskic, N. C. 

W. C. U. N. C. 








lirst roii\ lejt to rinlil: 

Anderson, Fi.orencf:, Jackson, Icnn. 
Andf'rson, Jlni', I'.i iZAnriii, N'ltuon, \'a. 
AiKiNsoN, .\1iRi.\M I'aki.'s N, Mullins, S. (]. 
Al'ter, Jl nk M ADKiEiNK, N'cw ^ork, N. ^. 
Bai.lari), (Mrs.) I-'ranci'.s VV'iiiiiia, Ft. Laiulcrd.ilc, 
Barnhari, Bki i"i, Roanoke, \'a. 
Benneii, Jean I.i izahki ii, Miami, lla. 
Bland, Mvra \'ir<;inia, Kinsrnn, \. (!. 
Bra's, Pm i i i ii-, Nariialic, \'a. 

Stroud rim:: 

(^vrson, I.enna Ii.enk, Blu(.lii.ld, \\ . \a. 
CJARK, Marv I'.i.r/AMEiii, JolinsroH, S. (!. 
Deans, A(;nes June, Knoxvillc, Itnn. 
I'arrar, Helen Lorraine, Pirrslioro, N. (]. 
I'l.AKE, ,V1ar^' I'aa, (-harlorrc, N. i.. 
I'RANKiiN, IIei.en Bk\s()n, Diiriiain, \. (!. 

I'RANKI.IN, \'|R(,INIA AnN, I . ynchllUIli , \,1. 

(iARi.ANi), Zeia, Joncshoro, Ifiin. 
HoNEVCt'i I, Ann Ki iii<( \, Salisliiirs, N. V.. 

I bird roiv: 

HuBBAKi), l-'n\iiis, (Chatham, \a. 

Hunt, Barbara Si "imol r, Monnrvillc, S. C'. 

l.oi LIN, Doris I'i.lkn, ( irecnslioro, \. C 

McNeill, Rebecca (]a iiii'.i ine, I'agli.- Springs, N. C. 

Masiioures, Lula DoRorin, M\Ttk' Beach, S. C 

OsHORNi'., I'.Drm Irene, I'.dcnton, N. (". 

Pepper, I,i la Fi izabeiii, Faslcy, S. V.. 

Pi 'I I IK, I Iki ivN Kaiiiarini., (^iicsrcr, S. (]. 

Sins, P 

I'pper Iriit, \\. \ a. 

Four til nm: 

SmIIII, MlI.DRl 1) SlL( kl R, (Ihcstci", S. C]. 

Solomon, Jean, Wilmington, N. C 

SlRICKI.ER, \'l\IAN I.ORRAIN, Fordwick, \';\. 

SvvAEEORi), Pe<;(;v B., Knoxvillc, Fcnii. 
FiRHE\ii.LE, Marie Inez, Mullins, S. (■. 
\'aii , Fleanor (ii.ENN, Pikc\illc, N. (". 
\'an Sii'.knbi:r(;, Neai. Marion, ( Ircciiw iih, 
Wai I , Bi- I n i:, ("hcsrcr, S. (!. \l\in I \Ni , S.ikni, \'a. 




hint rrj.: Ir/t to rii-ht: ANDI.RSON. CAROL S.. Princiton. W, \;i.; 
ANDI-RSON. MARY I I.I.A. Woodruri, S. ( :. ARI V. MAR(;ARI I 
BI-RNARDIM. HirriMmtmrK, V.i.. BAKI K. HI T I V I ll\ I ()\. ( -irrh^iiic, 
Bin SV, Johnson City. Tcnn.. BRA^. IK)R() I in II.IZABI HI. lli/.il.<.th 
Citv. N. (., BLRNHAM. CAROL Jl AN, Diirli.nn. N. C. CARV. BAR- 
B\RA I.OLISi:, Poiighkccpsif. N- V. 

SfConJroxi: CIIANDI.I R. I'OLI.V I.ARINI . S.ihsl.iiry. N.( ., ( II \NI \ . 
GLORIA i:SI LLLL. \l.irnnsvilk-. \a.. ( LLXPPLl.L, JOI 1 ANNA \1AR1I , 
Jacksonville. I la.. COLKMAN. A rHI-.Ll.h. \L\RIL. Bines Crtxk. N. C; 
South Hill. Va.; GAll WOOD. KRANCRS W II.LARI). Danville. \a.; 
GAII.IN. JI'AN MII.IIR. B..yl«>ro. N. ( ., IIWll I N, N \N( ^ \NN. 
New London. (!onn. 

Thmimvj: HICKM \N. Al.K I Nl W I ( )N. Spencer. N. C.. HOW AKI). 
\L\ROI.VN Snyder. N. ^.. JAMIS. MII.DRI I) ROBI R I \. Matthews, 

N. C.; JOHNSON. MARY ANN. Henderson. N. C., LOW 1)1 R. HILDA 
(iAVr. Norwood, N. C. AIA.SON. MARV JANL. I reehold. N. J . 
\1IKI/, PHMI.IS JANL. l.os:ans|>ort. Ind.. NILRKAN. \1AR(;ARL1 
lilCKWI III. Covington. \a.. OI.IXT. HILDA MARII. Durham. N. ( 

loiirth m-^-: PLRklNS. MARV lAYI . Pikeville. N. C, PKRKIN.S. Nll.l. 
ROSK. Clintw.KxI. \a., Pll RCI . \IOI.I I . Apev. N. <:., POWII.L. 
ROBI R I A ANN. Raleigh. N. C.. PLRKAI.L. MALDI- I'LLA. Augusta, 
CA.; RAINI V, \ IRCJINI \ DORIS, Ne»|>ort Ne« s, \a., Rl I DV. COL- 
I.LLN B., R..anoke. \a.. ROMINIS, I IHLL LIP. Washington. D. C.. 
ROSS. JOVCLLIN A,. J.icksonville. Pla. 

l-ifth ro-^: RLIHPRIORD. ANN MAR I IN. Charleston. \\. \a.; 
riini. \a.. 1 HOMI'SON. WINIPRKD LLP. Chapel Hill. N, ( ., I HORN- 
PON, MARV RLIH, knoxville, Tenn,, \AIL, DORIS, MAI . Pikeville, 
N. (., \AN CIJ \P, PA I, Marvsviile, ( aliL. W ILCOV. J\NP Pl.l/A 
BPIH, Duke Center, Pa., WINSLOW, I.S I HPR II l/ABI III. Belvidcn 
N. (.. WVIM. PHYLLIS M.. Spmdalc. N. ( 



Station wagon reception ciuls u irli iliinifiing of smrcascs, harhoxcs, food packages. Furiire mirscs prohal)l>' \\ (»n'r artcnipt to sniilc liy the sw eater 
and skirt season. \\ ho knows liou many hours the lamp will burn for studying or how long liefore the clock gets pitched out at seven .\.\1. 

.Neu girls register. I lus liegms the lirsl ol steps on their way le.uling toward the imrsing prolessioii. I he lirst d.i\ ol classes liegins, ac- 
companied by looks of anticipation and inaiiy new hooks. Hc« ildcrnient soon ends as girls hcconic accustomed to hospital md surroundings. 


Miss Dot Grccr acts as i tricmi to shy children. Standing with 
thcMi around the tish bow 1, she diverts their thoughts from illness 

In the emergency room at Duke Hospital, Miss Mary Kva Flake, 
student nurse, prepares a sterile table as part of her training duties. 


.Methodical care enters into every phase ol traming. I.rjl: .Attention to charts and records is given liy Miss Ruth Douglas. Criiter: Miss Sharpc 
shows her skill with an injured child at teeding time in the children s ward. Right: .\liss Newman has a similar duty in the children's ward. 

I.? 5 

Ill tliL iliniii'; li.ill ;it rhc Nurses' cafeteria breakfastcrs chat in line. A Sunday morning breakfast of pancakes and hot cereal awaits them, as 
tlK\ pre|>are for a long day ahead. Sunday, like every other day in the week, rinds nurses at work along side the rest of the hospital staff. 

Lffi: rime out for relaxation and food is afforded liy i hrief moment in the eoineniently located hospital dope-shop. Hiv,hl: Pictured at 
lunch in the dining hall are V\.\ I'lake. \\. J. Alexander, and Ik-.iirice Attention is centered on Heatrice on her tirst day in V\ hite. 


Iwo pledges t)t Saru.i i- itoiiK'ii.i. the lumor.irs' 
society tor luirsis. go tlir"ui.'li rlie ot plcdgm!;. 

Active menihers stand with the new initiates ot Santa l-'iloniena as they pose lor a 
group picture. It is the highest honorary that may he liestowcd upon a Duke nurse. 

Nurses can ('an-can. .A suninier sing spon.sored li\ the nurses is made up of their songs and dances. .An evening outside Baker I louse aliords 
time for talking and dancing as duties i>t the tall day are put aside tor aw hile. Such moments are infreijuent and therefore very appreciated. 




B K, White DiK-ln , () A K, 'I' K A, Saiit;i lilomcn;!, I H II. iU) S. 
S;iiHl,iis, <!' II 1', Ivy, (-) A 'I', \ A >!', I r li, 1 A II, K X. II Al I'., .M 1, A <l> V A, \aisity 




rounded ill 177 i< 


Instalkd at Duke Univtrsirv In 1920 


'evt I^R. VV. A. Pi-.Ki.'/\vii( 

Dr. Jamf.s Cannon, III, Snretary-Treasurn 
Dr. V . A. CI. ( (iwpER, Mniihrr of Executive Council 
Dr. John W. Carr, Jr., Mcinhcr of Execiitiir Coiimil 

Elections in I'J-i-7-194^ 

William Barr) Mu.ssclman 
Joe Merrill K\ le 
Fred Rci-sc VVliuiicr, jr 
Leah June N'igiKlsky 
KarlKiine Terrell 
Mareaivr Jane < nrrer 
Lew i-- Shapiro 
Rurli I li/abeth Northrop 
V\altei I knry Puterbauuii 
Susan Parish Aiiani.s 
Helen Klizabcth ( lOrdon 
Louise C'uninunys (uirne\' 
Jack Hoffman Quaritius 
.Martha Rud\' 
Ruth Joanne Huffman 

■payne Bickley Mc(iiehan 
K. i,ee Steele Scott 
Helen (ireene Lester 
I Bprances Hhihm 
Hcan Marie Patee 
K\'illiam Freeman Walker 
BV\'illiam Kno.x Pursley 
' "Henry Samuel Jacobson 
Leonard Ruillin 
iriiiie.s (iibbuius Slaughter 
\\r%. Bcrrhn Cnrrcrr\\'isr!e 
William (iambill Shropshire 
Jack Kindler 

Marjorie Johiismi ( !olduell 
Jean Camiibell loniinasi 

nt Oswald Gamble 

e Rhoades, Jr. 

c Jane Ciwalrncy 

y James Lfi\ e 

ett Hughes Bradley 

icl Warkiiis Patterson 
CaAenter Doggett 

ge Lwgh Irw in 
Sherman Al.ison 
il^heth Lois MeDim.ild 
err\ ni;in l''.d\\ards (^)i:ueshall 
Bollm M.idison Millner 
Ceorge Bernhardt W'arrenn 
Harold MacKenzie Jaek.son, II 
KobeiT Chailet lia>lor 
Ralph 1 rederick Hil 
Willi.mi D. Ro.xlo 
Jesse Harris Proctor, ^\ 
Benjamin Bellow s ChrisrnpT 
Karl Ro> Keeney 
Flizabeth (Claire Jackson 
I'lijah Durham Ainistrong, 
I'.mily Farl Boyd 
Ciuy Mattison Davenport 
James Suule Pope 
fd\vnrd Bcninmtn yW 
Marcia .\nilersi>n 
James .Mbert Paar 
Joan .\nderson Angevine 
lames .-\lsa ( ihamhers 

Wilti r Horsr Schnciiler 



MARY Hll.l.S I)l\ I\i: 
JEAN '1()\1\1 ASI 

TO BF TAPPFD to W hire Dudn is rhc 
hitrhcsr honor awarded to uomcii ar 
Duke. Seven women ot rhe senior class, 
chosen tor rheir arrainment ot eminence as 
leaders and tor rheir service in rhe sundry ac- 
riviries ot the Women's C'olle^e, eonsrirure irs 
membership. The derails f)t rhe organi/arion 
ot \\ hire Duchy, rhe merhcxls ot sclcctintr 
members, rhe place ot meetintr, and rhe idenrit\ 
ot rhe w hite-hooded figure w ho raps rhe new ly 
chosen seven trom rhe junior class in rhe .\la\ 
assembly are all secrer. Fhe whire carnarion. 

which has come to be symbolic among Duke 
women of rhe highesr ()ualiries ot leadership 
and service, serves as emblem ot rhe secret 
order. .As rhe new members take their sears 
on the stage in the Women's (College .Audi- 
torium, rhe old members pin a single whire 
carnation on each ot them. Ax intervals dur- 
ing the year all the members ot White Duchy 
wear the Hower. Fhe women honored this 
\ear were: .Mary llills Di\ine, .\larjorie l're\, 
Carolyn Bunn, Jean Fommasi, Jane Bruce, 
Folk W'eedin and Helen Mercner. 




)MICRON DELTA KAPPA is a national 
honorary leadership fraternity tor under- 
graduate men. The organization eleets leaders 
on the campus m organizations typical ot extra- 
curricular activity — athletics, publications, to- 
rensics, student government and scholarship. 
Members are rewarded by membership for 
distinguishing themselves in these fields. 

Officers for the past year were, John Bald- 
M'in, president; How ard Hartley, vice president; 
Dean Alan K. Manchester, secretary; and Win- 
ston H. Palmer, treasurer. 

Iiru iii\i. Irji III rii^lii: .\ii(;lil"irj;.ill. R.. Shchri-, A. H., I'.iliiKT, \\.. I l.irtky. 1 I. Srinihl rim: ( jii.irituis 
J,; Ciaiiticr, I'..; Sniirh. Ci.; B.iUlwin, J. Ilnrii row: White, C, Wtlch, (i.. MuscliiiKiir. K. 



T7>OUNDI'.D in 1<H4 as a local honorary 
■^ frarcrnir\-. Phi kappa Delta t;ivcs recogni- 
tion to senior women tor their leadership, 
scholarship and service on the ( .anipus. Its pur- 
pose is not only to honor outstanding leaders, 
hut to hrinir together women trom the various 
helds ot college lite so that the\ might worl< 
tor the hetterment ot the uni\ersif\ iii unity 
and spirit. This year plans have heen made to 
puhlish a collection ot the school songs best- 
loved h\ rhestiidcnts. Tappingintothehonorary, 
takes place in the spring and in the tall when 
the flower-bedecked shield ot Phi Kappa Delta 

bears the names ot the new ly selected members. 
1 he trafernit\ aspires to affiliate with Mortar 
Board, the national honorary, in 1949. The 
ofiicers this year were: Martha Rud\', presi- 
(.lent; Katherine lerrell, \ ice president; Dean ot 
Resilience, Miss Mary (irace Wilson, Secre- 
tar\ ; Martzaret (barter, treasurer. 

/(r,' Duitu, \1. H.. Boyd. I'..; Cartir. \1.. 'Urrtii. K. Srani,! r//-„ 

Bunn. (,.; trey. M.; J. Third rird:: Scott. K. I... McTcntr. H., Rudy. M. 

l\cot, \l. 




Firsi rii\. . I, J I III nulil: Cooikt, J.,, R. Sccuihi 
TOiv: liuriy, J.; I.oclias, M. 'I'hir,l ron-: LutluT, 1).; 
McSwain, A. 

HE SENIOR Honorary Society of the Duke 

School of Nursing, Santa Filomcna, was 
founded in April, 1944, as an organization 
which would represent outstanding leadership 
and aehie\enienr. (Candidates tor member- 
ship must show recognized qualities of leader- 
ship, demonstrate superior nursing ability, and 
must have maintained a high scholastic record 
throughout the first two years of nursing. The 
candidates are chosen from the rising senior 
class, and in an unpressive candlelight cere- 
mony the vSanta Filomena members "tap" the 
candidates b\' pinning a small white satin bow 
on their uniforms and presenting them with a 
small Nightingale lamp. The members of 
Santa Filomena ma\' wear this small pin — the 
only jewelry which adorns a student's uniform. 
Throughout the \ear the members strive for 
the adxancement of mterclass relationship, for 
the promotion of better nursing care and higher 
nursing standards. This organization pro- 
vides an incentive to younger students and gives 
them a high goal toward which to strive. 

Although Santa iilomena is not a national 
organization, attempts have been made b\' this 
societv during this year, and the one previous, 
to establish chapters at local schools and even- 
tually to organize a national associatitMi. 

Each month the members write a letter of 
recognition to the student whom they believe 
has done outstanding work during the month. 
This lends added incentive to the students tor 
excellence in their work. 

The selection of members is made during 
the lirst student uo\erniiieiit meeriiiu of tiie \ear. 



\(ji<rii c.iKoi ix.i (..iMM.i (ii.ii'i i:i< 
issrirrrr.n iim.iio kk i'h; 

' rUM llui Bcra l^i Assotianon was touniled 
in 1HH5, ar Lehigh L nncrsiry by Iduard II. 
WilHanis, jr. to marU in a fnring niaiiiKr rhosc 
who have coiitcnvd honor upon rheir Ahna 
Marcr b\ distinguished scholarship and ex- 
cniphir\' character as undergraduates in engi- 
neering, or bv rhoffattaHinients as aUinini in 
tile tield of enginecrjffig-, d«iti\ to foster a spirit ot 
liberal culture inl tni^_i;ngiiieering colleges ot 
.■\nierica. I'roni tniii small beginning lau Beta 
Hi has risen to the pjsitii)!! where it is recog- 
nized as the naticfnal fonorary engineering 


Hiik<.r, II. I.. 
Hdcrkil, J. II. 
I5iiili;in;in, I'. I). J. C. 
IVMoii, K. W., 
KIroM, J. I'. 
(lurky. J. (;. 
Johnson, 1. H. 
KoricnliLT^icr. I'. I 
JAiin, I . \1. 
Ia«i>. J. H. 
l-rnkiT. r, \1. 



Madlon. I . .\. 
McCarrick. .X. I. 
Millcnson. I). II. 
.Miller, R. II. 
Mitdull. J.W . 
Nicky, .\. U. 
Pratt, I.. T, Jr. 
Rose, R. S. 
SthrociUr, 1 1. .A. 
.Shapiro, 1 1. I,. 
W hctkr, .\. i:. 
W illiams. K. I)., Jr. 

.n, \. (\ K. 

society, havin g yrch^«|^ .and nmre than MrMHIKS OIDI I.TA IPSII.ON Sl(i\I.\ 

.•50,000 menibeijs A 

Here at Dufo LVrtvTT? 
ot outstanding .sl-ninrs in 
a member ot tl«.' tncult\', 
lau Beta Pi train /lutts, t( 
ary enginecriii(r society, 
proposed orainyzation, 
forth in its oon/titution, 
terest in entjif ee /ing; recog 
ship, Icadershipsryand claaracturnr^nd 
the Tail Beta PiLi.Ass(^clation 

0, a group 

ng met w irh 

". .Mathews, 

ocal honor- 

cts of the 

uentU' set 

romote in- 

or scholar- 

fo petition 

Delta F.psilon Si ^ma ci 

I he work of orgini/.ing Delta Kpsilon Sigma 
was completed in 19.? 1 
was adopted, a ritual foj" 
ficial seal and key chosen, 
ards and ideals for chan 
were those of lau iieta P 

when a constitution 
iiulated, and the of- 
Scholarship stand- 
icter and leadership 

uld not petition lau 
Beta Pi until recent years, when the number of 
students enrolled in the ('ollege of l.ngineering 
reached a number sufHcient to meet lau !icta 
Pi reijuirements. 

I his re(]uirement having been met, the origi- 
nal petitioning group, in the fall of 1V46, drafted 
a petition which was presented to the lau 
Beta Pi K.xecutive C>)uncil in .March, 1947. 
it was approved and, in October, F.. 1 1, (iautier 
and Professor Otto ,Meier, Jr., student and 
facult\' delegates from Delta i.psilon Sigma, 
attended the National (Convention ot lau Beta 
Pi in New ^ork, where the\ presented the 
case tor Duke and accepted the convention's 
unanimous irrant of a charter. 

Mcnniir. \\ . ( '.. 
15r.ulky. I . II. 
Clautur. \ . 1 1.., R. K. 

Roxlo, W. I). 
Slaughter, (i. (i. 
Shapiro, H. I,. 
.Spilinan, T. W. 

( ll\R UK MI'MBI-RSOI I \l I', I I \ \>\ 

IX \loir, R W.. Ir. 

Hall. W. II.. IXan, 

( nllcgf of I'.MginecTinj: 
IVrrv. R. i:. 
I rccze. W. R. Jr. 
kclly. J. (;. 
Iinhort", J. L. 
.McCarntk. .A. 1. 
Uhcckr. A. I . 
Becker, III,. 
Billard, J. C. 
Shapiro, H. I,. 
Slaughter, Ci. C;. 
Spilinan. T. \\. 

( iurley. J. { ',. 
Lewis, J. B. 
Linker, I'. M. 
Pratt. V. I .. Jr. 
Rose, R. S. 
Wilson, .A. C 
Bennett, W. ('. 
Bradley, III. 
Ciautier. i . 1 1.. Jr. 
Lee. R. i:. 
Roxk., W. I). 



Hjinkridge. .A. W. 
Beehtold, (;. W. 
Clark, R. S. 
Corky. C. B.. Jr. 
I'dwards, J. W. 
l-onvilk. B. \1. 

Hardee. W. P. 
I lewett. i:. B. 
\le(;uire. I-. I). 
Mel.arty. C. S. 
Ward. C. T. 
Whitsitt. I . i:. 

\\o.hI, C. R.. Jr. 

On |anuar\- 10, I94S, members of Delta 
l-.psilon Sigma were initiated into lau Beta Pi 
at a ceremony held in the (College of liigineer- 
ing Building, successfully terminating the ef- 
forts made to locate a chapter of lau Beta Pi 
on the Duke (Campus. 


First Tinv. If ft to rinht: Diinson. S., I, \\., LirK'ticrgcr, H,; Fr.idy, H., Bcuiinont. J., St.inh.ick, !■ . SmjiiJ ri/n': 
Ciwyn, J., Iil«;irds. /.; I'slick. J., ('row, 1... Best, R. 

Ricknun. W.. Could, K.; 



BKTA OMEGA SK^MA is a sophomore 
honorary fraternity that is one ot the out- 
standing student organizations of the Uni- 
versity. Its members, sophomores v\ho show 
leadership ability, school spirit, and good char- 
acter, play a big part in the de\elopment of 
school spirit and traditions at Duke. One ot 
the impf)rtant functions of BOS is to lead fresh- 
men through their hrst year, helpnig them to 
get the most out of their activities that they can. 
This year BOS helped to get the social season 
at Duke off to a good start when the\' pre- 
sented with the Sandals the I'.scjuire Dance of 
'47. During the football season they were an 
active group in building up spirit; they sponsored 
pep rallies, put o\er the sale of rooter's hats, 
decorated the foorball hekl, antl organized with 
the Sanilals the I lomecoming Da\'. BOS 
helped present an intormal (Christmas Dance ui 
the .Ark and e\er\ week during the \ear spon- 
sored the popular Sunchu' nijiht suig. 

The officers for this year were Bill i'.lias, 
president; 1 lenry Lineberger, vice president; 

Buber Dunson, seeretar\- 

and I'ted Stanback, 

I Ik- hrsl d;iiK'i- ol tlic yiMr, the "l-siiiiiri- D.mkx-," \v;is l\iUl ill 
ScpiiMiliiT in till- \\'()iii;iii s (tyiii and .s|Mmsc)rid liy HO.S and Sandals. 



win i.iKi: s.ixn.ti. iok .i cilosii 

OK \li:.U< W Ilil'E I OR .1 M.iCIMOSH 


ANDALS. the rwciUN' sophomore girls 
who have dcnionsrrarcd rhe highest iiual- 
iries ot leadership, scholarship, ciiaracter, 
and service during their I- reshnian \ear, 
ha\e as their motto "'Serxiee." I he hard- 
working Saiiilals ha\e lived up to their motto 
by assisting the Administration during I'resh- 
man Week, checking roll in assemblies, giving 
a "Sing" in I'ebruary, and caring for the Ark, 
which included hostessing, redecorating, and 
increasing the collection ot classical records 
to be played on the Sunda\' "listening in"" nights, 
which the Sandals instituted. The Sandals ga\e 
their annual dance in the tall w ith BOS, in order 
to make money tor these worthwhile projects. 
Kach spring the Sandals are chosen l)\ the 
Student (Council upon recommendations from 
\arious organi/ations in which the freshmen 
participated, from the house counsellors and 
house presidents, and from the freshman office. 
lo be eligible for membership a freshman must 
have a C^average for her first semester. 

The purpose of Sandals, which was founded 

in 19?2 by the \\'.S.( ;..A., is to develo[) a I'eeling 
ot responsibilit\ tor the public gootl aiul ex- 
perience in social work, in atklition to service 
to the school. Sandals" able leaders for 1947- 
I'HK were: jjba Segall, [iresident; Scottie 
la\ lor, vice president; Jane (Shivers, secretary; 
and \anc\- Bracken, treasurer. The advisers 
were Mrs. 1'. Whittaker and .\liss L. Heiser. 

I hu new ly S.iruiais rooiii m the Ark in,iki.v >.illy Mal- 
kasian's joh playing rccord.s lor coiipks dow nstairs iiiorf injoyalilc. 

First ro-^: le/l lo rr^lir liraLkLii. .N.. Ia>l r. N., Sigail. I... ',.liui.r.H, J. Siujiui ro-. ."luyg.'-. J.. Boikin. J., (.rimitr. I).. W hitc-Spiinncr. B.. ,\lal- 
kasian, S.; Povcjsil, A.; Shipton. I,.; Barrel!, il.. SoriiincT. S., Sncll, S.. (icrlitr, B.; .■\llcy, N.i Halx-nicht. B., Ingucrscn, M.^ (icitncr, S.; Jackson, .\l. 

1 4.'! 



PHI ETA SIGMA, a scholastic honorary 
frarcrnity for freshmen, was instituted by 
the freshman class in 1931. Nationally, 
Phi Kta Sigma was tounded at Illinois University 
twenty-two years ago, and today the national 
enrollment includes forty-nine active chapters. 
Membership in this traternitx' is the highest de- 
gree of scholastic accomplishment that a fresh- 
man can attain. It has honored those fresh- 
men who have a 2.25 average for the first se- 
mester or 2.5 for the entire freshman year. 
It has as its goal the encouragement of incoming 
students to greater achievements in the scholas- 
tic held. 

In carrying out this purpose. Phi lita Sigma 
works w'th the Freshman Advisory Council 

in anaK'zing and working out the difficulties of 
freshmen who have trouble with their work. 
Members of Phi Kta Sigma help those first 
year men who apply for aid. They have also 
stimulated greater scholastic achievement by 
awarding a plaque t.o the freshman house with 
the highest average and a cup to the social 
fraternity whose pledge class excels scholasti- 

The big social event for the fraternit)' each 
year is its banquet held in honor of the new- 
members. This year an unusually large num- 
ber of students were inducted into Phi Eta 
Sigma. The officer were P. A. Treleaven, 
president; R. K. Best, \iee president; J. M. 
Coffee, secretary; and T F. Driver, treasurer. 

I'irst roil-. Ir/l to rii^lil: Bcsr. R.; Driver, T; Kvans, W. (;., Jr.; Parry, J.; Davenport. G.. Ncal. P. H., Jr.; Oirt'ce, J. Scroihi roiv: Brnwn, 
(;.. Dunsoii, ,S.; .Sutton, I... Ricknian, \\'. M.; Parktrson, (i. R.; Brown, R.; Aldridgc, C... Upchurch, R. 'I'liird rriv.': Kiplingcr, \\',; 
Houdeman, I:., Levy. !•'.; Westover, C'..; Sink, J.; I lanipron, R., .Stanhack, F. Fourth ro-^': W hitaker, O.; Aycrst, R.; \\'or.sliaiii, J. B., Jr.; 
Earlcy, C, Kakkcma, R.; Sheltori, T; Riee, ,\1. 



Firsi m-^\ Ir/r to riiilit: liiinstcr. k. \ '., Hrug. N., W.iltor). J.. Citrlur, 15.. H.iilc). \\.. I..itt\, I ., Jnhiison. 1... Mtluy. P. Sfcoii,! ron-: 
Koscuc. B.. Srcincr. (J.; Mcl'Iroy. (;., Iljllsky, \1., Reynolds, J., Myirs, \1.; Mjlkasian, S.; Harrison, k.. \ahcy. N.; Saunders, J., Brown, 
I'.; Fintcr. .\1. K.; I'lilchcr. J. 



TWV. fa-sliman honorary society, Ivy, was 
toundcd by the rirst year women on I'.asr 
campus in 1937 tor the purpose ot pro- 
moting higher planes ot scholarship and srimu- 
laring inrellecrual interests as well as encourag- 
ing the development ot a well-rounded per- 
sonalit\'. Ivy gave their annual enrertainmeiir 
tor all trcshmcn women having a "B" average 
at mid-semester in l)eeeml)er and held a gather- 
ing in their honor again in the spring. The 
members ot Ivy also marshalled at the lectures 
sponsored by the Student I'orum, aiul ar the 
Modern Dance recital this spring. 

The membership requirement tor Ivy is an 
average ot 2.25 quality points tor each semester 
hour carried or l.> tor the \\ hole year. Ivy taps 
its new members ar a student government as- 
sembK in the spring and again the following 

Otticers tor the \ear were: BeverK (ierber. 
president; Margaret Baile\, \ice president, 
Jane Walton, secretar\ ; and Patricia Melo\ , 
treasurer. I\y"s members were Betty .Mdrich, 
jane Alyea, I'.lizabeth Jean Brown, N\ le Brug, 
Mar\- lae linter, Betty loscue, Jo Iranccs 
I uleher, Margaret I lillsley, I''li/.abeth Kut/. 
Harrison, Mary Moore Horron, Roioli leem- 
ster, riaine Johnson, l-iiniee Beulah I.atty, 
Sall\ Iranees .Malkasian, Barbara .\Iaynard, 
(x-lia Joan .\lcI.lro\, .\Iaril\n M\ers, Alice 
Povesjil, Jean Saunders, I.iba Segall, ( iolde 
Joan Steiner, and Nanc\ \'ahe\'. 

The tollowing members ot Iv\, 1946-1V47, 
have been awarded scholarships b\' Duke Uni- 
versity: Klizabefh .McDonald, Lois Jean \\ il- 
loughby, and I li/abeth X'osburgh. Pauline 
I.igon was awarded the Alice M. Baldwin 
Scholarship for l<H"-i'Hs. 


in drama. Many ot our present da\- celebrities 
of the stage are members of Theta Alpha Phi. 

in order to qualit\' for this fraternity, stu- 
dents must undertake t\\ o major roles, or four 
minor roles in Duke productions. In case their 
learnings in the theatrical field do not include 
talent for taking part in performances, students 
may fulfill these requirements b\' doing an 
equi\alent amount of work on the business 
stafi, make-up stali, or the managing stafi of 
dramatic organizations. These organizations 
are Duke Players and Hoof and Horn. The\- 
also must appear in French plays. 

Since freshmen are not able to participate in 
Duke Pla\ers, Iheta Alpha Phi sponsors one 
act plays in which freshmen, interested in 
drama, have a chance to show their talents. 

Another important accomplishment of this 
organization was the revival, last \car, of Duke's 
annual May Day pageant, which is now under 
Its sponsorship. 

The faculty adviser for Fheta Alpha Phi 
this year was Mr. Reardon. Its officers were 
David Polinger, president; Donald Howell, 
vice president; Peggy Forehand, secretary; 
and Donald Clark, historian and treasurer. 

/■'/r.ff ra-^. Itjt ta ri\i,iit: \\.\ I'dn-'liaiul, .\1.; I kykonp, A. 
Stcoihl roii-: Ohirk, li.; Walton, I,.; HoucH, 1). llnrti row: 
Mcl.cnd. H.; PohngL-r, D. 



THF-TA ALPHA PHI was founded at the 
University of (Chicago in 1919, and Duke's 
chapter was organized six years later in 
1925. Members of this fraternity can gain 
access to the backstage of any professional 
stage production. I hey are recognizeil the 
country over as part of a national institution 
which strives to increase, stimulate, aiul foster 
achievements of students in all branches of 
dramatic art. This close contact with practical 
and aesthetic eleiiieius of the theater are in- 
valuable to Iheta Alpha Phis in carrying out 
their |)rogram of interesting American south 

( )iK- ot till- priviligcs given lo tlu- niiinhcrs ol tin- lionor.iry i.s to go 
li.ickstagc ami take- part in opirations necessary lietore curtain-time. 



r/;.v /.v n.iMrs .i Micinv rniw, 
uiii.s rill- LASSES (ii:r is suixa 

Cm DI.LTA PHI, an organization to 
promote interest in literature and creative 
writintr, was tounded at the University 
of" leiinessee in I'>1*^. Zeta chapter was cs- 
tahhshed at Duke in I '^21. 

.Members otClii Delta Phi must he interested 
in literature and must have shown an abilit\' 
tor creari\e work b\' w riting tor one ot Duke's 

(;hi Delta Phi sponsors lectures and readings 
tor people interested in the tield ot letters. Its 
primarv purpose, howe\er, is to bring together 
students interested in literature and writing. 
Here, in a congenial group, the girls can dis- 
cuss their individual problems and help each 
other in solving them. This triendK' criticism 
fosters an active interest in w ritintz' and enables 

aspiring xoung authors to develop their talent. 

(;hi Delta Phi set a new precedent this year 
b\' sponsoring a prose-poetry contest for the 
students of ("ampus. 1 he members 
judged the works submitted themseUes. Ihus, 
the\' not onl\ received practice in criticism and 
selection ot literar\' works, bur also encouraged 
student etiorts in creati\e w riting. 

Such outstanding women as Dorothy (lanfield 
Fisher, Bess Streeter Aldrich, and I'dna St. 
Vincent Milla\' were members ot (ihi Delta 
Phi in their college days. 

Aiding the girts in their work this year has 
been Mrs. Hevington. l.ucilc McLean served 
as president; Mary Jane Simpson as vice presi- 
dent; Marcia Norcross as secretarx'; and Betty 
Becker as treasurer. 

First rrni\ left to riifht: 
l.aucr. K.; Way. P.; Jones, 
\'. Srcond rozi-: Walker. 
P.; Becker, B.; Simpson, 
.\1. J.. Mcl-ean. 1... Nor- 
cross. M.; Richardson, (I. 
riiiril rrrj.-: Divine, M. 1 1., 
.Mall, N., Hendricks. \\.. 
Carter, M.; Richards, J. 


Finl r/jii; left to riRht: Northrop, R.; KihiKT, J., Kiiiter, i\l. F., Mackev, t^., Skiniicr, Al.; KuykcMKijH, B.; Mcrcrur, H. Scciiiul rem-: Bran- 
ham, \V.; Prcsslcy, L.; Palmer, J.. McLcod, A., .McLcod, M.; Wong, \\., Parrish, R. 




() FROMOTK inrcrcsr in the French 
hinguagc and rhc customs of French- 
speaking people is the purpose for which 
Tail Fsi Omega was founded. It was in 193S 
that a group of Duke students, with Mr. and 
Mrs. Neal Dow of the Romance Language De- 
partment, founded this national honorary I'Vench 
fraternity. Mr. and Mrs. Dow are the present 
facult\ advisers of the Duke chapter and ha\e 
aided the society ni livitig up ro its jnu'pose. 

lau Psi Omega has grown immensely since 
its founding date, having chapters at the Wo- 
man's (>)llege in ( jreensl)oro, the L'niversit)' of 
North ( Carolina, and Northwestern University. 

A nicmher ol this fraternit\ must ha\e hati 
at least one \ear ot college I'Vench, or the e<|u:\ a- 
lent, with a general a\erage ot 15. I le must 
also have rlie ability and interest to understand 
and speak the language. Two initiations are 
held each year, aiui open houses, w ith s[)eakers 

and French songs, are sponsored tor those m- 
terested in membership. 

Tau Psi ( )mega, together with the I' rench 
department, sponsored a three-act I'rench play, 
presented in Page Auditorium; this was a 
practice before the war and had been adopted 
again this year. Also small plays w ere enacted 
during meetings for the entertainment ot the 
members. The societ\' witnessed hims on 
\arious I'Vench-speaking countries and one lull 
length mo\ ie. 

Duke L'iii\ersit\' has had the honor not onl\' 
ot ha\ing the national honorary ot Fau Psi 
Omega founded here, but also ot having two of 
her charter members hold national oflices. 

File oliicers are: Beth l\u\ keiulall, presulenf; 
Robert Parrish, vice president; Ruth Northrop, 
secretar\-; Wendell Wong, treasurer; Sigrid 
Fundenl)erger, historian; and (Bonnie i\Ficke\-, 



espa\oij:s at work asd .// play 


SKIAIA DKLTA PI was founded in \')\9 at 
the L'nivcrsirv of (lalitornia in IkrkclcN 
as an honorar\' organi/ation tor Spanish 
srudcnrs. A chapter ot this trarcrnity, one ot 
the largest national honoraries, was installed at 
Uiike L'niversit\ in 1919. 

The purpose of Sigma Delta Pi is set forth 
in the national constitution in (our sections. 
Their aims are: to cause a w uler knowledge 
and greater interest in the contributions of 
Spanish culture to our o\\ n civilization; to stim- 
ulate an enthusiasm for these things in the 
students of the various universities and colleges 
where there arc chapters; to foster a coopera- 
tive spirit and friendly attitude between the 
nations of I lispanic speech and of l'',nglish 
speech; and to reward those who have mani- 

fested extraordinary abilities in studying the 
Spanish language. 

To be eligible for membership, a student must 
ha\e completed the third college year of Spanish 
w ith an average of two (juality points per semes- 
ter hour. In adtiirion, a member of Sigma Delta 
Pi must have a minimum general a\erage of 1.5 
quality points per semester hour. The .Alpha 
rheta chapter includes not only Spanish majors 
but a number of students who have shown a 
general active interest in I lispanic culture and 

The officers for this \ear were: Beth Ku\- 
kendall, president; I'.ugene Rent/., \ ice presi- 
dent; Henri Secrest, secretary-treasurer, and 
Warren Blackard, social chairman. 

l^/t to right: Walters. K.; Maicr, W.; Jcnncss. I).. \\ ilkins. J.; Gorrcll, J.; Smith, M.. D'.'Xiiiico, F.; ('astcllano. H.; Brown. K.; Lchn- 
bcrgcr, S.; Castcllann, J.; Davi.'i, G.; Kuykcndall. B., Matthews, ,\1.; LundclK.TK. O. K.; Bohn. S.; Rcntz, K.; Chew, I.; Raun. \\'.; Secrest, H.; 
Atkins, M. A.; Pcnfield, M.; Blue, S.; Mapp, H. 




PI TAU SIGMA, a national honorary 
Mechanical Engineering' traternity, was 
organized at Duke University by x\ssistant 
Professor William A. Hinton on May 13, 1944. 
The fraternity was established during the war 
when the engineers were still at Southgatc. 
The first members were navy men, and onl)' 
last year did the membership return to normal. 
The objects of this organization are to foster 
the high ideals of the engineering profession, to 
stimulate interest in coordinate departmental 
activities, and to promote the mutual pro- 
fessional welfare of all its members. With 
these aims in mind, group projects are under- 
taken by the chapter as a whole. The most 
important of these projects is the election ot the 
outstanding sophomore engineer of the current 

The Pi lota chapter of Pi Tau Sigma was in- 

First row, le/t In rig,ht: 
Ward, C-. Second row: 
Doyle, \V. 

Roxlo, \\'.; i\l;irtin, J.; Underwood, J. 
Konville, B.; Kuccrik, I'.; Seabury, J. 

creasingly active at Duke University in l'H8. 
The men of the local Pi Tau Sigma chapter 
carried the aims of the organization forward 
under the able guidance of Professor R. S. 
Wilbur and their past president. Jack Under- 
wood. During the year they strove to aid other 
school organizations in their programs and 
sponsored a movement to obtain separate 
dormitories for freshman engineers. The chap- 
ter also bought and presented copies of all the 
school publications to the E^ngineering Library 
in order to stimulate interest in the activities 
of other departments. In the spring term Pi 
Tau Sigma made plans to sponsor a series of 
"Lab Open-Houses" with the purpose in mind 
of stimulating interest and incentive among the 
freshmen and sophomore engineers. These 
open-houses provided an opporrunit\' for the 
engineering students to observe important en- 
gineering techniques and developments and 
were part of the general program ot the chapter. 
The members of Pi Tau Sigma were chosen 
from the upper 17 per cent of the entire School 
of Engineering on the basis of scholarship, 
sound engineering ability, outstanding charac- 
ter, and personality. Prospective members for 
1948 were chosen by the society and initiated 
at a banquet on December 17, 1947 at which 
Dr. Laprade of the l{ngineering School was the 
speaker. In February, I94S the chapter elected 
its new officers. 

The officers of Pi iau Sigma for the past 
\ear were: I larry (iriese, president; Jack 
Knoble, vice president; John Lasater, cor- 
responding secretary; Br\ce i'omille, recording 
secretary; Don Bernard, treasurer; members, 
\\ illiam Roxlo, John I lauser, Raymond 1 lol- 
land, Edwin Kucerik, Riehanl l.add, William 
Do\le, Lloyd Knabe, Joel Martin, Jack L'nder- 
wood, 'Lhomas Melton, I Ienr\- Shapiro, Etl- 
ward Shepetow , Jack I hiiuer, Staiile\' Stetanski. 
Harr\ (inese attended the Pi iau Sigma na- 
tional coineiition at Purdue L'ni\ ersit\-, La- 
fa\-ette, Indiana, in I'HH where he represented 
the Duke Universirx chapter ot the Iraternit)'. 



uixas .i.\n ii.ii.os wimis ki.k ii 
lOR rill-: (;i:.\ri.i:\ii:\ u no i'ki.k ii 

Till'. Zcra chapter oi Kappa (llii oritrinarcd 
ar Duke L'nivcrsir\ in l'H> w Ikii the 
Undergraduate Ministerial Association be- 
came chartered as a chapter of Kappa ("hi Na- 
tional Fellowship ot (Christian Service. Wor- 
ship and fellow ship based on the high ideals of 
Jesus ("hrist are its purpose and goal through- 
out all its work. An\- undergraduate student 
who plans to enter (Christian ser\ ice is eligible 
tor nomination to membership in this traternit)'. 
A two-thirds vote oi active meml)ership con- 
stitutes the election of the nominee, providing 
the new member has a "C" average. 

|-.ver\' week Kappa ("hi holds a meeting in 
w hich the pre-ministerial students ha\e a chance 
tor worship, discussion, and a friendly get- 
together. L sually speakers from the Duke 

campus or from nearby cities are obtained to 
talk on subjects of current interest, and often 
lively debates result. 

Kajipa (]hi conducts vesper services twice 
a month in the Duke (ihapei. This and other 
functions that the fraternit\- performs make the 
group a leading influence in religious activities 
on both campuses. 

1 his \ear kappa i'.Wi is extra proud of its 
record, tor the chapter president, l)a\ it! Swain, 
is also the president of the national fellowship. 
That shows that the fraternit\' has been an ac- 
tive and hardworking one since its organiza- 
tion si.x years ago. 

The officers for this year are Da\ id Swain, 
president, 1 lenr\' lii/,/.ell, vice president; Robert 
Retjan, secretary; and Robert B\rd, treasurer. 

Firsi rif-^: left to riKht: Bizztll, H.; Regan, R.; Swain, 1).; Bvni, R.; Higgins. W., .Mkn, J.; Harris. C... I'cw, I. I'.; I'krniny, K. I.., Jr.; 
Cah.nv, C;. R.; Skipworth. Ci. B. Srcuihl mii-: Hall. 1... Ward. R. P.; Barnani. (i. W.; Ii.shcr. .X. I".. In^irain. (i. S., J.>lins.>n. H. W., Jr.; 
Nabor.s.J.; Pate, B.; Tyson, G.; Pyatt, D., .\danis, T. D., Avcra, J. C; \'auj;lian. W. N. I'liirJ nnj:: Driver. T. I'.; (ilovcr, R. K.; Hojtj;, 
H. H.; U ithcrspoon, 1..; Christy, J. H.; Wilts, B. Vl.; Warren, CI. B.. lakkenia, R. V... Crowe. C. I... Mathcson. J.; Jones, B. 




A GOLD KEY, containing the Greek let- 
ters for Pi iMu Kpsilon, distinguishes its 
wearer as a member of this national 
honorary mathematics fraternity. It is a real 
achievement to become a member of this society, 
because to qualify for membership, a student 
must have taken calculus, and must have ac- 
quired an average of "C" in all other courses 
he is taking. 

North Carolina Alpha, the chapter of Pi Mu 
Epsilon which is at Duke University, was 
chartered in 19.^2, eighteen years after the na- 
tional society was founded at Syracuse Uni- 
versity. The roll of this chapter contains one 
hundred and fourteen Duke students. Con- 
stituting the largest part of this membership 
are science majors and engineers; however, 
there are a few mathematics majors in the 

The purpose of Pi Mu Epsilon is to promote 
mathematical scholarship among students in 
academic institutions of university grade by 
electing members on an honorary basis, ac- 
cording to their proficiency in mathematics. 

Since mathematics is essential in the study 
of physics, chemistry, and engineering, the 
members of this fraternity are preparing them- 
selves to contribute to the progress of science 
in this modern age. 

This purpose is accomplished under the 
supervision of Dr. \V. VV. Elliott of the depart- 
ment of mathematics and under the leadership 
of the society's president, Jo Ann Walker. 
The other officers of the club are: Nancy 
Bloom, vice president; Jean Bellingrath, secre- 
tary; and W^ayne Bainbridge, treasurer. 

At their monthly meeting, lectures, dealing 
with some phase of mathematics, are given by 
some member of the facult\' in the department 
of mathematics. At times "round-table" dis- 
cussions or open forums are presented in order 
to promote the mathematical and scholarly de- 
velopment of its members. The group also 
makes and executes plans for outside activities, 
such as the banquet, which was given this year, 
for the members and the new initiates. 

First row, left lo rii^lil: Hunter, M.; Kanstciner, J.; Bloom, N.; Glenn, M.; McDonald, I'.; Hainill, M.; Cobb, \'.; V'igodsky, J.; Ciiirncy, 
I,, v.; Pccot, M. Sirond roiv: Hinghani, A. I,.; Brown, 1..; McCichan, D.; Nciihaiist-r, J.; McPhcrson, J.; Michaels, M.; Walker, J.; Bcling- 
ratli. J.; Smith. M. J.; ( lorlev, C:. B., ( Pippin, ( :. C; Bainbridt;c, A. W. 'lliird nil': Cauticr, \\. II.; Starke, N. R., Olive, B. B.; Crantord 
H. I,.; Bennett, W. C, Boyle, J. R., Wood, C. R.; Davidson, I.. A.; Jackson. P. W.; Bugs;. K- A.; Moore, W. P.; Warren, J. \\. 

First rtm: Ir/r to n^lit: Aarons, J.; 
Sucnson, \'.; Oatficid, S.; I'agcr, 1... 
("oliiwill. M. Secoiiii ro'ii': Arncst, 
R. T; (ilj/.cr, J., Ncwinun, A.. 
Bostrom, v., Jones, (".; Kroiik. B. 



FOL'NDI.I) in October of last \car, the 
Psychology Society has worked to carry 
out the presentation and discussion of in- 
teresting and appropriate problems in psy- 
chology. The organization also activates and 
encourages more creative thinking in the held 
ot psychology, providing a basis tor further 
stud)' in the subject. Mu Sigma members spent 
most of their first semester in organizing the 
club and in writing the constitution; the second 
semester saw the group begin an active pro- 
gram. The group united all L'niversir\' stu- 
dents to attend its lectures and hopes ro create 
an interest in psychology courses. 

Among the various activities carried out b\' 
the PsNchology Society this year were a held 
trip to the I)i.\ Hill (Clinic, programs featuring 
different speakers in the held of psychology, in- 
eluding psychiatrists from Duke Hospital, and 
round table discussions by the members upon 
certain phases of psychology and soeiolog\ . 
.Members also presented interesting talks upon 
topics including "Psychosomatic Disorders " and 

"(iuatemalan Witch Doctor Ps\ ehotherapv," 
and graduates presented their experiments. 

Advised by Dr. Reichenburg-Hackett and 
Dr. McHugh of the ps\eholog\- department, 
the club is also sponsored b\ Hill (iannon of the 
(Iraduate School. lo provide a business and 
directing stafi, the unlimited number of associ- 
ates elects t\\ent\-five students \\ ho have com- 
pleted three semester hours of ps\cholog\- to 
serve as Fellows. 

Cireatest honor to come tJ .Mu Sigma this 
\ear was invitation from the Richmond Pro- 
fessional Institute to install a branch organiza- 
tion there. I he group hopes to orgaiuze other 
chapters in nearb\ colleges not only to increase 
the interest in psychology, but to make possible 
the sharing of ideas. 

Members of the Psychology Society included: 
I lelen jo .\arons, Richard T. Arnest, Jr., 
l-.verett Bostrom, Laura I'.ager, jack (ila/er, 
1 ,ou Hodgkins, Jane Hough, Al Newman, 
Susan OatfieM. I rank Scott, and X'onnie Sw en- 


Iirsi nr^-, lejl to riKlit: Rcifsnydur, l'.; Thompson, S.; Amsbary, S.; Brinknian, M. 
S.; Dodson, S.; Meredith, D.; '/ittrouer, S.; Merrill, P.; Rae, J. 

Pecot, M. Sirr//i,i whk i'rcy, ,\1.; X'lnini;, L., l.asley. 



DELTA PHI RHO ALPHA is an honor- 
ary athlcric sororiry tor Duke women. 
Organized in 1921, it has included among 
irs members many oursranding athletes. At 
the und of each \ear a ke\' is awarded to the 
senior whose (jualities ot leadersliip, interest, 
sportsmanship, and athlefie ability, have earned 
her the reputation ol the outstantling athlete. 

Delta Phi Rho .Mpha plans main' aetivites to 
promote and eneourage sehool spirit, class 
sportsmanship, leadership, and interest in ath- 
letics on the campus. \ cup is awardetl at the 
end ot the year to the dormitory and sororit\' 
with the largest number ot points. One point 
is awarded lor participation in a tournament, 
h\'e points to the u inning team, and tiuei.- (loints 
to the second place team. 

The new members are seen on initiation da\ , 
as the traditional "goats," wearing heavy black 
stockings, one white and one black shoe, a 
midd\' blouse and a short black skirt. I'ach girl 
is re(|uired to carr\ a rolling pin, a paddle, a 
bucket, and various other articles with the 
(ireek letters ot the sororitN' on them. \ 
maximum ot two juniors and se\en sophomores 
are initiated each \ear. 

Delta Phi Rho .Mpha was suceesslulK' headed 
this Near b\' Pegg\ Alernll, president; I'ay 
Reifsnyder, secretary; and Susan Ihoiiipson, 
treasurer. I he members are Bett\' jean (lul- 
breth, .SalK' Dodson, Alarjorie I'rey, I'.li/.abeth 
ilofl. Sue Lasle\', Doroth\- Meredith, Marian 
Pecot, Jo Rae, Merew yn Stollings, .Ann lemple- 
ton, liarbara I insle\ , l,il)b\ X'lning, and Shir- 
le\' Zittrouer. 



i)i:\ II. ••/)■• i//:.v w.//\7: riii.iR mirk 


TWV \\usir\ ""I)" Clul), an ortjani/.arioii of 
kttcr winiKTS in major and minor sports 
at Duke, was formed shortl\- after the 
war, comhininti the features of Tomljs, an old 
athletie honorar\- fraternity, and the old X'arsity 
(Hub. It IS now a strong and influential group 
on the campus. The \'arsit\- '"D" C>lub was 
organized with a view to the close ties of com- 
mon interest that hold together the participants 
in athletics at Duke L'niversit\-. Although 
primariK' designed to recogni/e outstandmg 
athletes, it carries on many social acti\ ities in 

This \ear the (]lub sponsored the annual 
Homecoming Dance, a big event m the fall social 
calendar. At Christmas a banquet was held 
in the club rooms in the new gym tor members, 
the coaching staff, and guests; a dance followed. 
Se\eral members of the X'arsitv "D" (Hub 

constitute one of the groups of i.A.C., acting 
in an advisory- capacit)' to freshmen who are at 
Duke on athletic scholarships, and they are 
generalK helpful to the Athletic Department in 
main' wa\s. .-\n\ time a \ isiring athletic team 
comes to Duke, the club acts as host and guides 
them about the campus during their sta\-. 

.At the bi-monthly meetings, the members di.s- 
cuss better teamwork and coiiperation in ath- 
letics and often witness movies of outstanding 
athletic events both at Duke and in the pro- 
fessional work! of sports. 

.An\- w inner of a letter in either a major or 
minor sport is eligible for membership in the 
(Hub, and he must submit a letter re(]uesting 
admittance as a member. 1 he officers tor this 
year are Winston ("Hakie") Palmer, president; 
i'd Perini, vice president; Bob .Maschmeier, 
secretar\'; and (Jasper llolro\d, treasurer. 

hirst ro\i.lfJllii ntilil: Ascrs.'lJ.. Woltc, J.Ci., l.u l..r,' W. J.'l l.irtL) , II.. Aumui. I .. Stiph.inz. P.. IVrini. I .. U'AI.m,/.., A.. D.iriKron, J.; 
I'.rickson, S.; Heller. J.. Strjiich. I).. N'i.ii,'hl)org.ill. R.; B.inks. S.; FjImrt, W. SnonJ ro-^-: S\\ jlchick. (i.. Montgonicry. J.. Purkinsdn, C. 
Karl, 1..; Circcn, K., Scupinc, B.. Smith. H.; Bctliunc. I . P.; Palladino. F.. Hoiitluon. R.. (;arci.i. \\.. r.isail>irtr. I... IXRogJtis, .\.. Shihii-. 
.\ B.; Fryc. J. Third rr^-. Casey, T.; Sti)ckslj(;i.r. F. S.. Brr>n,s<)n. R. \.. Nlillcr. K. \.. Adams. B.. HiKljrts. R.; Carr, I... Fit/simons. 
J. C;.; Young, 1..; Taylor, B.; Janatka, J., Barrctr. W. F.; Ma.schmiicr. R. H.. Flls«orth. J. I'ourih ro-^: Brackncy. \\.. Fslick, J.. Martin, 
B.; Cittadino. B., Holroyd, C:.; Matheson, C; Lapp, R. F.. O'Lcary. J., Kalkbrtnncr, B., Falwcll, J., Strickland, B.; StocksiaKcr. J., Wckh, 
B., Uownes, C. S., Folgcr. F., Sapp, C. P.; Gardinicr, R. J. 



F O U P^ 



.S.G.A., W'.S.C.A., M.F.A.C, W'F.A.C, V.M.C.A., 
Y.W.C.A., Social Standards, Snuictir I'oruin, Srudciit (loordinarc Board, l-'rc-Mcdical 
Society, Masonic (Huh, Bench and Bar, ( luh Pananicricano, Music Srud\ (lul), Duke 
Ambassadors, Madrii^al (, horns, Alcn's (ilcc ('hih. Women's (ilee ("kih, ()rehesrra. 
Band, I loot" and I h.rn, Duke Pla\ers, I'.ngineers" CKih, A.S.M.I",., A.I .I'..!'.., A.S.C. !•',., 
VV.A.A. l)oaril, Peuasus, Modern Dance ( 'luh, N'ereidian, Puhlications i^oaril, (Jrwii- 
fM.KKK, (Jnoiinlc, .Ini/iir, Diikr '//' Diidicss, DukEn^iiiicr, Si^fial ('luvl. Navy, Navy Stu- 
tlent I ,ife. 



First rmi; left to right: Smith, G.; Palmer, W., Hartley, H.; Jackson, L. Second row: Wessinger, J.; Clary, G.; Stride, D.; McCullcn, D. 
Skipworth, G.; Tissot, B.; Bruce, L.; VVcstlin, B.; Sharp, A.; Wilson, N. Thirii roiv: Stockton, I\1.; Moore, B.; Ward. B.; (^aylord, J. 
Hatcher, J.; Howell, D.; Miller, W.; Lerner, M.; Bynum, B.; McLeod, H.; McKnight, M.; Casey, T. 



THE Men's Srudcnr Government Associa- 
tion, strengtiiened this year by a new con- 
stitution, found that it aeeoinphshed more 
this \ear than ever before. Its purposes, to 
support and encourage all worthy student ac- 
ti\ ifies and to promote the best interests of the 
L'ni\ersity and the student bod\', were carried 
out efficiently and energeticalK' by an einireh' 
different government from the one that existed 
the previous year. The forma<"ion of a student 
legislature composed of representatives from 
the student body is the biggest addition made by 
the new constitution approved last spring. The 
legislature discusses and mal<es recommenda- 
tions concerning campus afiairs. 

'The officers for 1947-48 were (lordon Smith, 
president; I loward 1 lartley, vice presitleiif; 
Lowell Jackson, .secretary; and Winston I^al- 
mer, treasurer. 

(ioKDON Smiim. I'ri'iljelll 



c7/v7..s iKOM rill-: rREsinKxr nowx 

Kil.E SUrKl-ME l\ C.W ./.\7) C/OH\V 

IN l'?l<^ rlic ortianiz-.uion was established 
with a serious purpose in mind. lOdax' it 

strives toward its tioal "to regulate all mat- 
ters pertaining to the eonduet ot the students of 
the Woman's (/)llege wiiieh are not reserved 
to the junsdietion ot the Dean, and to promote 
rile best interests ot the indi\ iilual srudeiir and 
the L niversir\ ." 

The Student (ioxernment (louneil is one of 
the most efficient and hard working groups on 
Kast (>ampus. Some of its many activities 
were a Student (lovernment week, a drive for 
the Alice M. Baldwin Scholarship fund, and a 
"Penny Day" to publicize the work the organi- 
zation is doing on the new recreation hall. 

Its accomplishments included the conduction 
of election of cheerleaders, introduction of the 
honor code, introduction and instruction of 
Parliamentary Law classes, and the revision of 
the (>)nstitution. 

Makjokm Iki \, I'riihtrnl 

First rci\i; left to riy,ht: Hrot:.iii. 15., \\ ilty, 1'. J., WctJiii, 1'., I ri.>, .\1.. Mcrciicr, 1 1., IVtut. .\l.. .Vrultr.Miii. .\1. SrtonJ ran: Wjlktr. I'., 
Harward, B.; Stolling.s, .Vl.; Hanks, N.; VValtcrs, B.; Shaw, P.; Boycr, N.; Meredith, D.; Cromer, D.; Fcnfield, P.; Kcastcr, N.; Terrell. K. 




FOUNDED in 1937, the Freshman Ad- 
visory Council has successfully carried out 
an active program this year. The organi- 
zation helps Freshmen by offering scholastic 
and social assistance and b\- orienting them in 
the rules and traditions ot the university. Kach 
Freshman is assigned an F.A.C. adviser, chosen 
from outstanding Sophomores possessed ot 
character and personalit\'. 

l^his year the F.A.C. instituted a new pro- 
cedure, setting up two special sections, one to 
help town bo\s and the other to help the engi- 
neers. In addition to its cooperative work with 
Phi Fta Sigma, the F.A.C. joined with the \ ar- 
sit\' "D" (^lub to promote further scholastic 
aid tor Freshmen. 

Ofhcers for this \ear were: president, Robert 
J. Baradel; vice president, Winston H. Palmer; 

Roll! HI Baradei , I'rrsiJf/ir 

secretary, William E. Swanson; treasurer. 
Roger B. Neighborgall. 

First TOW, le/l to rinht: Irokruks, |.. Swanson, W,. 1 iv, K., Uirulil. K., O'lirK-n, 1)., LuKvin, W, (, J. Smm.l rou-: .St-.nif, J; 
llolLind. R.; Chick, r:,, L.imlis, K.. ■\V.iunli, li.. MucIkII. S., Ncvly, k., WiM.ULr, C. li.,, A., knMi.m, II.. Ciillilli. \\.; Jcsky, R.; 
' C. Ni-al. \'.. Vn.kll, R. Ihint ruu': Sliarpi-, A., Masiin, I',.; Bist, R.. I hulsnn. I,., Crooim-, J.. Stanliaik, I'., ( l.irk, I)., I i.ssot, l<.; 
ViUcrton. J., I.iali. W.., \ .. B.inks, S., Trclivan, I'., Prcs.slcy, 1.. hoiirlli rinv: Rnnn, I. . Wcnihtrs;, ( ., PariUv. ( ... ScMrr.m, H.; 
Ptarcc, J.. \'an Tossin, I)., Howe. W., Dinuan, R.. ,\1u.s.sir. K.. Dunham, I).. Propst. ( :., Ro.scinan. \1 . I liint. S , liishoprK, \\ . larly, (.-.; 
I van.s, I... W.KKlaril. T.. Waril, \\., Howell, I).. ,\laidowi-ll. I'., Mar.v, P.. White, \\. 



ii7//:.v ./' (;i:rs i.\ .i ii\ 
SHE RLWs ro iii.K oii.v noKoiii) nix 

Ka I III KIM IlKKlll. I'rCihiclll 

WHKN 111 19 n Mrs. Il;i/c.i W. Smith 
kit the iKxd tor snidtiu ;u1visi.ts tor 
rhc iiicoiniiig trcshincn, she organized 
a group called the Freshman Advisory (Council. 
The purpose ot this group is to give individual 
assisraiiee to treshnian girls during orientation 
\\eel< and to help rheni make those scholastic 
and social ad]iistmeius during rheir hrst year 
w hich will induce a happy and profitable college 
career. Membership in the group consists ot 
those girls from the junior and senior classes 
who are considered most (jualiried tor fresh- 
man guidance. Originally a part ot the "Y," 
the group is now independent. 

This \car the council was headed b\ kathcr- 
ine lerrell (who automatically l)ecomes an 
ex-otficio member ot" the Student Ciovernment 
Association), with l)oll\' Brim as its secretary. 

tirsl rrrj:, hjt to nielli: Broun. S., I.igon. P.. Icrrcll. K., hriiii, 1)., Asinr.ili. \l.. \1. Vrw,/ r,,-.. \lirrill. H , Smiiii. \l. J . 
Kiihn. B.; McNarv. B.. Henry. N., U'.Hxijrd. I).. BlfKHii. \., Kirr. B. A..>n\ Jir. I-.. Phillips. C, 'lhir,l rr/u. BLiikarJ. \\.. W'lirinstich. 
R.; Rudy, \1.. Jacobs. R. .A.. .Arinisrcjd, J.. Plastir. J.. Kul. S.. Diinson. I).. Mahon. D.. Kvans. C. Savjitc J.. Kinsvy. J. .A.. S(Hnctr, A. 




ORGANIZED with rhe primary goal of 
developing: (Christian service and leader- 
ship among Duke undergraduates, this 
year's Y.M.C.A. completed an active year of 
work . 

Dances, including the annual Tobacco Ball, 
the popular retreats, open houses, forums, and 
vesper services were among the religious and 
social activities carried out by this year's "Y." 
"Dad's Day" weekend, suspended during the 
war, was successfully re\ived in mid-Novem- 
ber. "Duke Doings," a new \\'eekly activities' 
calendar, and the Hospital Visitation (xim- 
mittec, which supplied students in the hospital 
with candy, cigarettes and stationery were 
additional services included in the Y.M.C.A. 

"Y" ofhccrs this year included: president, 
I'"d Catling; vice president, Roger Neighbor- 
gall; secretary, Lou Hodgkins; and treasurer, 
Will Jackson. 

Ed Gatlinc, President 

l-'irsl rir^\lrjl li, iiyjii Stipi-, K., ( iiiiiicc, I',, >n\ ,1111, I),, (...iiliny. I ., N< it;li|i.>iy.ill, l< , , I lodgliiiis, I ..; J.ick.Sdn, W.. P.irluT, W'., < 'liriMMii, . 
SeciinJ riiw: Parks, R.; Stewart, A., Welch, U.; Oiincan, J.; Hank.s, S.; \\ ilsoii, \., I llsuiirtli, J., Mniclkswortli, ( .. 


K. l.n S(i>ii. I'rcsijriit 

h'irsi roi:\ Ir/l to ri^lil: .M.irvin, ( 

WLSthriiMk, J.. P.irkcr. F..; Scares. (1.; Fra/.ct. M. 
' '■' A.; Kittnll. v.. I'tlnun, M. 

• C. 

r/r.vr Tfr^\ icjl in ni^ni: ,\\ in. v ... \\LMi)ri)')h. j.. r.irM.T. r,.; »i*.an.>. v... rrii/.t-t. . 
H.ilduin. I. Sfcniiti r/r^-: S.impky, I'., Adiicer; Davi.s. .A.; Kittnll. P.. Ktlnun, J' 
.Sciitt. K.. Kf.ip. M. Jacksiin, M. Third rnii-: Shaw, P.; Rohlnson. \1., Flowers,' 
.MkIlkI.-.. M., 1/ L.. C.iMuill. J.; W'liKgcart. S., N'oslnirfli, F. 



THK Youn^ AX'omcn's C^hri.srian Associa- 
tion, founded at I)ul<c in 1926, was orig- 
inall\' established in 1S7^, sevent\-hve 
vcars ago, at Normal Lnixersiry, Normal, 
Illinois. Its purpose has been apth' stated in 
these words taken from the creed, "We unite 
in the desire to realize a lull and ereatixe lite 
through a growing knowledge ot (iod. We 
determine to have a part in making this lite 
possible tor all people." 

Anyone who desires to help in realizing the 
purpose ot the "Y" and wishes to make the 
Duke "Y" a true service organization is wel- 
comed to membership. 

The ■■^ " carries on year-round social service 
work in Durham, helps with Ireshman Week, 
and has brought outstanding authorities to 
speak to the ' ^ members on various social 
issues. Among the activities tor Ireshman 
Week was included a tea given by the "Y " tor 
the new girls. The) also met the trains and 

helped the new students as they adjusted them- 
selves during their first week at college. 

.At (Christmas a roster ot all l.ast (Campus 
girls and their addresses was published and sold 
ro students. I hex also purchased a victrola 
with attachable microphone which could be 
rented 1)\' an\- organization tor a small fee. 

Delegates were sent to the national conven- 
rioiis held on citizenship and subjects pertaining 
to the work of" the ^■.W'.( ...A., and the president 
was sent to a regional conference. 

This group was the parent organization to 
the Student (Government, the athletic program, 
the present l.dgemont C]omnuinit\' ("enter, the 
Duke Religious (Conference, and other activities. 

Otticers for the year I V47- 1 <HH were: presi- 
dent, K. Lee Scott; vice president, PolK Kit- 
rrell; secretarx , .\1arilxn Kelman; treasurer, 
MiKlred Reap; and adviser, .Miss Kthelene 
Sample) . 




THE Freshman "Y" Onincil worked in 
conjuncrion with the Sophomore and Sen- 
ior Cabinets in the promotion of social 
and rchgious campus activities, having the added 
dut\' of training freshmen in "Y" work. 

During the past year, the Council sponsored 
dormitory discussion groups, facult\' lectures, a 
Freshmen Nurses' dance, religious retreats, 
and discussions. Additional activities included 
the operation of a small food concession tor 
students during late hours on final examination 
weeks, a lecture b\' Dr. Hornel Hart, and a 
chess tournament during the spring. 

Officers of the Council for this year were: 
president, Dan Blaylock; vice president. Bob 
('ook; secretatN-trcasurer, Dave Bain. 



First roil-, lift to riu,lit: Wh.incr, A.; Nicholson, J.; Hubcr, I).; 
Ammon.s, (!.; Bum, 1).; Bliiylock, D.; Cook, R. Snntui wu:: 
Stewart, A.; A1c( loniull, I:'.; Spann, G.; Young', R.; Wik-s, B.; 
Scott, R.; Fick, \\'.; Pagtcr, A.; Druniiiiond, H. 



THE Sophomore Council of the Duke Uni- 
versity \.M.C^A. was created two years 
ago with the primary purpose ot training 
men for the responsibilities ot a positioti on the 
Senior (Cabinet of the \'..M.(^A. 

Fhe Sophomore (Council this year took o\er 
the direction f)f a Eost and I'ound, a service 
needed by the University tor some time. It 
sponsored se\eral big dances, \esper services, 
forums, and many other activities ot a religious 
anil culrura! nature. 

.Serving as otlicers for this year were Bob 
Stipe, president; Jac(]ues Beaumont, \ lee presi- 
dent, and .Ale.x Mcladden, secretar\-treasurer. 

I'int ro\i\ left tn iiiiht: Bcaiiiiiuii, J., li.ipiiMi, K.. W.ini, \\., 
Mcl-;uliicri, A., Strpc, K., I'muUiit. I kinint;, K., UnrM.ill, II.; 
l-van.s, I). Sraiiiil r/r^: I'ruc, R., I'.irkiiison. (i., ( .iliovv, C; 
Bruce. I..; ( :i.iu»;luon. I., ^l>n, \\.. (Iunti, I., \\ ilkin, R., I'oston, 
II.; Ma.sscy. W. 



rill-SE (.AI.S 




Tlir. Soiihoinorc "^ '" ('ouiicil is a group ot 
uirls who work liirccrh wirh the 
\'.\\'.(:.A. (;;ihiiKt ol whicli their presi- 
dent IS a iiieiiiher. Dunnu tlie weekK' meetings 
discussion groups were held, wnd a series ot 
lectures on cooperatu e h\ ing and other perruient 
subjects were given by prominent campus per- 
sonaHties. Among these were Miss i\lar\- 
Cirace Wilson and Dr. (llellan. 

During irs numerous aeri\ities riiis year the 
Sophomore "V" sold food in the dormitories 
on I'.asr C Campus. 

The officers tor hrsr semester were: Mildred 
Krazcc, president; Far l,\nch, \ ice president; 
Joan Belr/, secretar\-; and I'.laine Johnson, 
treasurer. Second semcsrcr Klaine Johnson 
was president and Jean Saunders, treasurer. 

Si-jli-it (III stcl's: I'r.i/.iL-, M., I,.iity, I'.., Syniioti, J.. McOcrjiion, 
,S.; Korsn.iii, (!.; I'raiikkt. M.; S;uiiiiltr.s, J. Sraldt on (yiliinin 
Siipporl: H.irriiii, J.; Johnson, I',.; Ikltz, J., S.iinplcy, A. 



Till Junior "^ "' (Council was toiinded at 
Duke in I*M4, and has since ser\ed as a 
coordinating link between the conrrolhng 
Y.WX'.A. cabinet and the members ot the Jun- 
ior class. Any Junior interested in "^ "" work 
is eligible to become a iii(.iiil)(.r of the council, 
(he ("ouncil planned a dance in con)uncnon 
w ith the Sophomore "^ ' group in No\ ember. 
They also continued the practice ot previous 
years' work in the project ot supplying the 
children at the l".dgemonr (^ommunit\ ("enter 
\\ ith books and magazines, and sending clothing, 
food, and orher essentials to Great Britain tor 
F-'.nglish Postwar Relief. 

Otticers tor the \ear l'H"-l'HS were; Jane 
Caldwell, president; Shirlex' Blue, vice presi- 
dent; SalU Dodson, secretary; Celia Pickens, 
treasurer; and Miss Matthews, adviser. 

I'lrsf roii\ li-jt III ri[iht: Pickens. ('.; Diulson. S.. M.ittliiws, A. 
Spoiiidr; C.Mw i.\\ . I.. I'rrsiilrnt. Uliif, S. SeaiNit riiiv: Bishop. I'.; 
\l..rkh,ini, B.. D.ik". ,S.; Miihur. A., l-idd. S. ThirJ rir^-: I-.iki-. 
\1.. McDonaM, r.; Cloiisy. M.; ( Ih.irricr. I).; I)on;iMson. J. 
I'riiirlli rri'^-: Prinii-. K.; Kravcr. M.; W'.innj;. M.. I.citih. J.. 
/>/>/; TO-,;-; Cox, I).. Blalsot-, V... Hiiik. H.. W.itson. 1... McI.axJ, 
A. Snth ro-.i-: Mcl.cod. M.; D.nis, \1.. Moll'. 1.. Koliinson, 
\1 . linnin. 1).. Alkn. C; l,aiit;hhn. II. 


y. J. W II I;^ , (hjir/ihiii 

THE Social Standards Coniniirrcc was set 
up several years before the establishment 
of Duke University to meet the social 
needs of the women at Trinitx' C-ollege and in 
1931 became a part ot the Women's Student 
Government Association. 

The job ot the Committee is to maintain 
the grooming and manners ot Duke women on 
the highest possible standard and to promote 
social activities on campus. Both in the tall 
and in the spring the members sponsored a 
Co-ed Ball and in December published and sold 
Duke calendars to the students. They also 
sent a Social Handbook to the Freshmen during 
the summer. 

The officers for this past year w ere Margaret 
Wiley, chairman; D'Arlene Brink, vice chair- 
man; Margaret C^olvin, secretary; and jo Dib- 
ble, treasurer. 


ay; promxg on 

to sa)- xothixg 


liTstToii.lfflloriu.lil: Htnrv, N'.; Day, II., (icitncr, S.; Colvin. M.. W iliy. P..!.. Dilililc, J,; W illilt, K.; I^irktr. I-. Srcoiut row: NKckcr, 
M.; Stivers, I,.; Alley, .N.; Palimr, J., (ilovcr, I,.; Patton, .\., W ilson, S.- Slaugliur, M.i Hotkin, J.; Swiiulcll, .A. 


IN order m promote- iiUflk' ;iiul ciilrur;il 
il(.\ (.lopiiK-nr ar Duke, rlic Stiuleiit loriim 

(;onimitr(.<.' was ort;aiii/cd in rhc spring ot 
l^>H for rlif purpose ot l)ringintr outsranding 
speakers ro rlie college campus and communitx'. 

rile eriorts ot rhe (lommirree were received 
ver\ enrliusiasricalK' rliis \ear. I he tui- senior 
women are recommended l)\ rlieir predeces- 
sors and are apfioinred l)\ rhe Women's Stu- 
dent (io\ernmenr Association to select the 
speakers. Speakers tor 4~-4S were: lllis 
Arnall, governor ot (ieorgia. Max Shulman, 
author and humorist; .uul James Street, promi- 
nenr novelist. 

I his \ear the chairman was Jean lomniasi; 
secretar\ , Helen (luest; treasurer, .\largarer 
darter. Other members were Daphne Mahon 
and Karhcrinc Terrell. 

Jl \N TdMMASI, (.'luiri/lilll 


77.1//': II.IS COME, THE WALRUS S.lll) 

l^/l 10 nglir Curttr. .\1.; .\ljhon, I).. Tonimasi, J.. (iticNt. II.. Tirrill, K. 




PATIENCE, diplomacN', and keen observa- 
rion characterize the Student (coordinate 
Board, a sub-committee ot the Woman's 
Student Government Association, which is a 
connecting hnk between the students and the 
administration. The thirteen members re- 
ceive a minimum of pubhcity tor their efiorts 
in recognizing deficiencies or needed improve- 
ments and in following up suggestions. Upon 
noting a situation, the Board approaches the 
facult)' or administration. Their combined 
energies quality rumors, instigate reform m 
the curirculum and help to change unfavorable 
conditions existing on East Campus. 

Their work tor this year included reforms 
from the abolition of insect raids to the correc- 
tion of faulty clocks. The Board scheduled 
both mid-semester and spring registration to 
eliminate the long w aiting lines which previously 
had been the case. They also published book 

lists for the 1948-49 semester to enable cheaper 
and earlier purchase ot materials and texts. 
B)' eonductmg house discussions, they made 
and submitted a plan tor the selection ot the 
Chanticleer Beauty Queen. 

The Board consists ot a chairman and three 
members ot each class. Ihe chairman this 
year was Carolyn Bunn. The group, which 
always welcomes student suggestion, was very 
proud of its past history, tor many ot its ac- 
tivities were initiated in previous years. Many 
of the present projects will have to be completed 
in later years because ot the man\' obstacles 
involved in a change. Occasionalh', though 
the Board is unable to institute a change, the 
students better understand the reasons tor exist- 
ing situations through the efforts ot the mem- 
bers of this group. The Student C'oordinate 
Board will continue to attempt to satisfy the 
students bv progressive action. 

SratrJ. If/l to nulil: Ncslnit, M.. Smith 

Bctts, i:. 

AmlirM.n, \1.; liiiiiii, C, SiiiipM.n. \1.J., IViiMlM. \1 . I'liillpruk, A, 

Oil iJii, 




OLK I L IL Ki: !)()( lOKS ( OSi.KIA.AlE 

li.icKiiOM. 01 I'm: x.rnox's iate 

UNDI'R rlu' k-aJcrsliip of President DoiKild 
|-Orl)(.'s, rlic Piv-Mcdical Society carried 
out an acti\c program during the \ear. 
The organization has as its purpose the pro- 
moting ot interest and l<no\\ ledge among those 
students phinnuig a career in the held ot medi- 
cine. Another goal w as that ot draw ing together 
a select group ot prc-medical students in a 
spirit ot mutual cooperation. 

Since its initial \ear, 1^>^~, the Prc-Medical 
Society has been helptui in explaining the various 
fields of" medicine to meml)ers, aiding students in 
the selection ot their specihc hranches in the 
profession. Through close contact with the 
L'ni\ersit\' Medical School, members l)ecame 

more aware of the (]ualihcations aiul duties 
connected w ith medical school and w ith a career 
111 medicine, gaining a practical insight into the 
actual work in\i)l\(.d. 

Aeti\ities during the past year were centered 
about interesting, intormati\e programs. 
Speakers representing each pronunent branch 
of the medical field presented talks at the meet- 
ings, and m()\ ies were shown as supplementary 

Officers of the Pre-Medical Society included: 

president, Donald B. l'"orbes; vice president, 

(Carroll Weinberg; recording secretar\-, Ann 

Ransom; corresponding secretary, Jean Moscr; 

Ireasurer, \1 Savitt. 

First roii; left to riiihl: Richmomt, 1,. C. Jr.; Morse, C:. !•".; Forbes, D. B.; Wcinhcrg, (". A.; R;insoiii. A.: Privcttc, H. C; Vtctciilf. H. H. 
Sfcoiiii mu-: Shapiro. I..; M,irviii. (.'..: DiiHirger, I,.; Bark.sdalc, A.; I'arrington, N.; Aaron.s, H, J.; Boylcs, J. M. 'I'liiril ro-w: I'.llis, V..\ 
Nlcklas, N.; IXCosicr. I.. H.; B(>«en, |. I..; I krmann. I'.. C; .McDonald. N. J.; IVrri.s. A. I .; SIktwoikI. II. .\1. I'mirlh m-j:: MacDowcll, 
r.; Polaves. I. \I.. Wart. T. B., Jr.; Westlm. W. I'.; Aycrst, R. I.; I.ind.sey. W. C, Jr.; I.dward.s, I. K.. Stickcl, I). I..; Barrel. F. 




FOUNDED in April of 1947, rhc Duke 
Masonic Club carried out an active pro- 
gram during its hrst year as a campus 
organization. The original members drew up 
a charter and a constitution. The Club has as 
its purpose the promotion of fellowship, social 
activities, and the furthering of Masonic prin- 
ciples among the group. Membership was 
open to all tree and accepted Masons. 

The Masonic Club took part in a varied round 
of activities and functions, mcluding weekly 
luncheons, visits to Durham Masonic Lodges, 
and entertainment of orphans. 

Officers of the organization were: president, 
Murrell K. Glover; vice president, John Mc- 
(]oy; secretary, George Eaves; treasurer, Ray- 
mond P. C'arson; tvler, (llarcncc Dozier. 

Oo dlT to ujfiom tficso prcconts Tncivj c^wc. Sraclin^a 
'Winorjac. il fiatfi 6o«ri 6ui"tJ rjprcsoi-itoi' Ificit in Dullc 
Unioonjxtv] IfioTC ^^Jsi^o a iniiii6or cf fivlP.ivT! Of tfio 
JWo>st ^iicionl an^ i^iMiorc>C>fo 0")r^cr of i-roo oii6 '^c- 
cop10(S JQci'iC'n'i, wfio arc ^ccsirou's of ^oinsa, rcnr.iji" in- 
to ci j(Cia<iC'nic Cru6: tficrot'c-ro. J;iiow yo Ifiat Ific 

fias 6con C'rci,ciiiizc6 unC^sr Ifio authc>ritxj c>f Dufto Uni- 
xis}i-s\ty. untfi~pc>wcr to funclicn a'i ci stvi^cnt ori^ani- 
iCition. CIS Tona, as ■sai^ ci\T,ani2aiicr. cc-nfcrnis ic' 
an6 mair.tains. 'tfic sianC'cr^s oi' coii^uci as pixscriiS^ii 
613 tfi« proper ciutficritics cf Oufic ilniwrsiUj- 

'Srcu-.toii iu-.6cr ifi« Socu' cf Vni Uniucriaii^, tfiis aftviontfi 
605 cf ^prif IFinrio £uci<i S^iiT. Snnc. Donihii mi. 

PacMily aft»«>s«r 

I- nil riju; Ir/l In nv.lil: Dd/kt, K., I limiyiiiti, ( :., ( llovir, M., Mc-Cdv. J., ( >.irsc>ii, K. Smiihl rem-: Doijgl.iss, K., ( ;. it ling, \\., IVrris, A.; 
I. ark, VV.; Snyder. W.,, J., Molt. i<. Iliinl nni-: \'.um. A., Stnin-, J., (ir;ivitti-. J., Hurgi-rt, C, I Inrton, S., S|ntli, ( :., P.iviy, C!.; 
I'.avfs, (i. 




// riiL) ().\L) r.iss 11 n: hoards 

TI IROIC 11 I tell wars ot ciitluisiastiL- ac- 
ri\ ir\ , tlic Ikncli and Bar has heronn.' rlic 
iiiulcrgraduarL- cciirrr ot legal rhought. 
Begun Ml l^PvS as an aul to the pros peer ixc sru- 
denr ot law, rhis organization has grown rapidl\' 
in si/e and nuporranee. 

Beiieii and liar's annual activities lia\e met 
with great success and ha\e ser\ed to keep 
before its members a sense ot the high standards 
ot character re(|iiired by the legal profession, 
rhroughout the year mock trials were held, 
which, wirh both panel and open discussions 
and a program of speakers, srimulared rhe 
thinking and interest of pre-legal undergradu- 

I his Near, president, Robert Parrish; vice 
presuieiit, Alfred Oppenheim; secrerar\'. Sue 
Bohn; treasurer, Ben ( 'hristoiiher, and rhe 
society conducted a sur\e\ ot the curricula 
for pre-legal srudenrs. After a thorough ami 
painstaking canvass of rhe department heails ot" 
rhe Law School a report was preseiiteti to the 
Deans ot lrinit\ ('ollege on the pre-legal cur- 
ricula. As an aid ro freshmen who needed 
guidance in their selection of pre-legal courses 
with an eye ro their particular choice of career, 
an advisory council was set up by Bench and 
Bar during freshman week. This board was of 
great service in aiding mam future law students 
to make a wise selection of courses. 

hirst roii-. left to rmhl: Hr.ul«.iy. Dr.. ()[i|Knhi.irn, A.. Parrish. R.. ( :firisti>|>lHr, H., Unhn, S. Srtoiid r/rj.: JnlinsDn, \\ . d., \iiiin. J., Ili([ 
gin.s, T; Ncshitt. M.. Brosc. i... Chatfin. J.; I hniiipson. J.; (iilison, J. VV/ir,/ roii.- Johnson, i... Dickens. W.; (Iri^. \l., ( !h.iinl>irs. J. 
Street. J.; Parker. W.. Wonj;. \\'.. Douglas. R.; Kranhaiii. W. Foiirlli ro\i:: Pr<i|>»t. V... I.jeey. J., Croiiiartie, M.. Miller. W.. Mali, I-'. 
Killings. J., Shelton. T. I.asley, D., Muthis. A. 




THE Pan American club was founded in 
February m45, and was re-established 
in October, 1947. 

The purpose of the club is to encourage and 
stimulate an interest in all things Hispanic, 
such as language, literature, social problems, 
and culture. 

"El proposito del club es el de formentar y 
estinuilar interes po todo lo hispanico; lengua, 
literatura, problemas sociales, y cultura." 

To qualify for membership in the club one 
must be able to speak Spanish fluently, since 
Spanish is the official language of the club and 
the only one used in its meetings and activities. 

The members held social gatherings to pro- 

mote a better understanding between Hispanic 
American and North American students here 
at Duke and had talks (Mi culture, literature, 
arts, and social problems related to Hispanic 
America and films on the various countries. 

The club has members from (]hile, C]osta 
Rica, Puerto Rico, Venezuela, Honduras, Guate- 
mala, Cuba, Colombia, Argentina and Panama, 
as well as many American students of Spanish 
studymg at Duke. 

The officers are: James Masson, president; 
Pedro Prieto, vice president; Marie Smith, 
secretary-treasurer; William Swanson, director 
of activities; and Juan R. Castellano, counsell- 
ing professor. 

f-'irsi raw, left to rif-ht: Kiiykcridall, IJ.; .Solnni, 1..; (>anioti.s, J.; Ciarcia de (^iicvcdo, J.; (iarcia dc (JirmiIi), I'.. Sw .msdii, W.. M.issdn, J 
Smith, M.; Mackey, V.., SdUcto, .M.; .Sthiilcr, V . Sfcaiul rov:: X'iggiam), I).; Holt, I"; Oliarri", (I., (i.ini.i dc (jiicvrdo, (i,, l.iwis, I. 
I'fls, !•'.; BlaJMc, J.; Ciarcia dc Qucvcdo, J.; Maury, 1'^ 




THK Music Stud\ (;iul) was founded in 
l^v'^ by Mrs. J. Fosrcr Barnes and Miss 
l'",v(.'l\ n Barnes tor rhe purpose ot garlier- 
intr rogerher and uniting a group ot Duke w (inien 
whose abilities and interests center around 
the \ari()us fields ot music appreciation. 

I he cUib follow s a systematic program pat- 
tern each year which includes: the customary 
initiations, recitals tor the club members, one 
recital gi\en tor the public in the Woman's 
.Auditorium, aiul the Annual (.'hristmas Partv 
tor club members and their dates. The recitals 
tor the club members are sometimes conducted 
by member artists themselves and sometimes 
by \isiting artists who otter either a short 
musical program or a lecture on sf)me pertinent 
[)hase or type ot music. With a \early pro- 
gram ot this type, the club hopes to bring the 
students into closer contact with music and 
thereby increase their l< now ledge ot the various 
helds ot this art. 

Officers tor the past \ear were: presitient, 
[■"niily Boyd; \ ice president, Ursula Aiken; 
recording secretary, .Alice Fatton; correspond- 
ing secretar\-, Bett\' I.ou AlcNary; and treas- 
urer, loan Kansteiner. 

I he C;iul> incTcjscs snidcnt apiirccijnoii tor tine music, such as 
the pcrtorniancc ot "'.Maiiamc ButtcrHy,' which is shown above. 

First rim: left to riaht: Minis, Ci.. (iift, \1.. Northrop, R.. Kansteiner. J.. Boyd. V... Barnes, Miss R.. Patton. A.; MtNary. B. I... Klunsman 
T; Kittrell. P.; Rieharil.son, Ci. SrcimJ rtm: I.eitch, J., tintfin. N. (!.. Johnson. I'.. Scott. K. I... BIchhii. N'.. Maithaus. B.. lle.Men. N.: 
Mapp. H.. Skinner. M.. (!oshy, J., Keni(KT, S., Bohn. S. Third ro\i: ll.irJin^'. J.. White. I.. Mave.s, M.. .N'eshitt. li.. DonaMson. J.; 
Harris, N.. Taylor. I-.; V\ isc. V., Cahn. H.; Lake. M. R.. liraH'. M. I., hniirili r,m-: Black«ell. I).. Nieklas, N.. Wurnistich. B.. '/ittroiicr. 
S., Saunders. J., Baldwin, I.; \'osburgh, I'..; .Morrison, K.. Harward, B. S., \\'arin(r, ,M., Smith, B. M. 




A TALENTED group ot young- men, work- 
ing together as an organized unit, comprise 
the Duke Ambassadors led bv lommv 
Farr. The orchestra provides such good dance 
music that their success as a great college band is 
acclaimed throughout the state. There are at 
present seventeen members of whom eleven 
were here last year. They have played at 
N. C. State, Fort Bragg and Louisburg College, 
and they expect to go to Grand Haven, Michi- 
gan again this summer where they made a tour 
last summer w hen the band was under the di- 
rection of Sammy Fletcher. 

Sail)' W'addell and (Clarence Smith again took 
their places on the bandstand as featured \ocal- 
ists. Other members of the band who took 

the spotlight were Harr\- (^horpenning on the 
trombone. Jack I'ieldson at the piano and Ed 
Seagle, an excellent drummer, w ho got a great 
deal of his experience in a Navy service band. 

The Ambassadors were organized in 1934 by 
Sonny Burke and in 1937 made a trip to Europe 
when Dutch McMillan was leader. The present 
theme song, "Dream Notes," was composed by 
Vince (>ourtney who began singing with the 
band in 1939. 

Many of the former leaders of the band have 
made names for themselves in the music world. 
Ike C^arpenter now has a big band on the west 
coast, and Sonny Burke writes music for Hollv- 
wood movies. 

l-inl T<ni, Irjl Ui rinhl: Chtsick, ti., Mcrciiitli. .S.; Mi)()riliiiii.-.i.-, K.; V\ hiii-ntr, I.. Alixainkr, K.. I'.irr, T., W.iiUkll. S.. Srniili, (:. S,rnii,l 
row: (ihorpcnning, H.; (iarr, J., Kyle, II., Iiclilson, J. '/'Iiinl rt/u-: Nil.son, .S'., lliitfhin.s, R.; .Morgan, A.. .SiMglc, I'..; RdIiIhtis, J. 



s().\(,s 01 nil. i:i.i/..uii:rii.i\ .lai: hecomi: riii: .\ionr.i<.\ r.k.e 

Till". Madriual C'honis was nrtranizcd in 
Ocrohcr 1^44, l)\ Dr. Robert Hull tor 
the purpose ot presenting to the puhhe 
the beautitul, ronumtie madrigals whieh are 
little known in our modern w orkl ot toda\'. 
(.)ualitieations tor membership are on a basis ot 
caretul selection re(]uiring \()cal ability, musi- 
cianship and an ability to sight-read; this is very 
important since madrigal music is sung without 

.\mong their activities tor the past year were 
a Bach (Christmas ('antata which was gi\en 
in collaboration w ith the string ensemble. 1 he\ 
also made several radio appearances, and spring 
concerts in Durham and neighboring com- 
munities. .Also the chorus sang at the May 
Day festivities. 

In past \ears the group has travelled to 
Raleigh, Southern Fines, and (Ihapel Hill to 
appear betore audiences in those towns. .A 
program was presented o\er W'P IF last tall. 
Under .Mrs. Kugenia Saville's direction, the 
chorus has become more tamiliar with the term 

"madrigal" as well as with the fundamental 
singing itselt. 

.Mthough the Madrigal (Chorus has been in 
existence only a tew years, their concerts are 
alw a\ s greeted w ith enthusiasm by the students 
and taeult\ ot the Lnixersity, and the group 
has been acclaimed whene\er rhe\' have made 
trips to other parts ot the state. 

The Madrigal (Chorus, along with the dice 
(;iubs, has done a great deal in bringing the 
beauty ot (Christmas close to rhe students with 
the presentation ot many loveK' carols. 

I'.miK Bo\d was president during I947-4S; 
Cirimes Slaughter, secretary; and I'veKn Van- 
diver, librarian. Members include: sopranos, 
\anc\' Slaven, Margaret Jones, Shirley Oomp- 
ton, Ruth Simpson, I'.mily Boyd, Bett\' Lou 
McNary, Joanna Wehn; altos. Dot Kakkema, 
I'.vehn \'andiver, Jane Suggs, (Bonnie Wood- 
ward; tenors, Joe Wells, (irimes Slaughter, 
Thomas Howerton, Dw ight Irwin, basses, 
Lyndall Davison, Leroy McLeod, Philip 
Woolle\ , lim Ware, and F-Vederick (Cornell. 

hirst ro\i\ Irjl tn ni;iil: Mrs. Savillc, \andi\cr, I .. .SiinpMin. K.. .Sljuii. N.. Siijigs. J.. J.iir>. \1. Srioii.i to... ( .ruMiptoii. .^.. \Wh 
Boyd, E.; Kakkcma, D. Third r(n:;: Wells, J.; Slaughter, (J.; Iruin, P., Howerton, T, \\<K)llcy,,P.; .Mcl^xl, L., Cornell, H.; W* 

(.riiMi(iti>ii. .'i.. W lIui. J.. 
are, J. 



') ' i 



INclson, (... Aorthain, K.; .\ull. K.; Pate, K.; Patterson, ^).; Fccic, B.; Presslcy, L.; Fropst. A.; Futman, J.; Rccd, G.; Rccp, B.; Rickmar 
Rogers, R.; Scarrow, D.; Scarrow, H.; Scott, J.; Shanklc, C; Sherertz, W'., Shirk, \V.; Siler, F.; SlauKhter, G.; Spann, G.; Stcwar 
Stycrs, R.; Sykcs, J., Throneburg, J.; Tyson, J.; Van Skikc, R., Ward, W., Ward, J.; Wells, J.; White, R.; Whiteley, G.; Yongue, R. 



THK Men's CJIcc Club has, in the past few 
years, become one of the oursranding 
organi/.arions on the campus. I he chib 
has won Srare and Sourheni championships 
and has broadcast over major radio networks 
in past years. Ihe (ilee (^kib is one of the 
tew in tile nation that did not stop its work 
tluring the war years. 

I'.ach year the club takes two short trips to 
various cities in North (Carolina and a loneer 
trip to northern cities. (he activities tor the 
clul) tor the year included the home concert at 
the University in I'ebruary, trips to the eastern 
and western parrs ot the state, and a northern 

trip during spring \acation. While on tour 
the Cilee (-lub sang in Norfolk, Washington, 
I larrisburg, Pittsburgh, liuftalo, and concludetl 
their appearance with a radio broadcast tVom 
New ^oI■k. 

Leading the largest group in the club's histor\- 
is J. I'Oster Barnes, who has been the director 
ot the (ilee (]lul) tor the past twent\' \ears. 
(iu\- Spann is accompanist to the group and 
other oliicers are Jack Anderson, president; 
Rembrandt Rogers, vice president; I low aid 
Scarrow, secretary; and Clark Nelson, treas- 



sixcHRs i\ rill- BFsr or irim 

C.-iX M.lsri.R B.U.I.. IDS OR I //) \/.V 

un: w 

omen s 

(ilcc Clul 

), louiuicu ni 


b\' .Mrs. J. lo.srci" Barnes, who still kads 
rhc group, is dcsiiincd as a rrainint; tiround 
for the ('hapcl ('hoir. During rhe year rlic 
members have several opportunities to sing 
with the choir and to sing alone in the (Ihapel. 
Besides the musical work done on campus, the 
(ilee C'lul) pro\ ides soloists and groups ot 
singers tor eommunit\' afiairs. The Iriple 

Irio, which consists ot nine girls is one ot the 
Cilcc Club groups that does outstanding work 
in town as well as on campus in the realm of 
hue musical entertainment; they also sang tor 
many service clubs. Because ot the large size 
ot the (Ilee ('lub, it is almost impossible tor 
them to pertorm outside ot the University; the 

Iriple Irio represents them in their trips to 
other parts ot the state. 

Early in the tall, the Women's (Jlce (]lub, 

after lia\ ing initiateii m.iny new singers, gave a 
Sing in the Women's Auditorium. It was one 
ot the hrst important Sings ot the year. 

AnnualU- a dance is given in collaboration 
with the jVlen's (ilee Chit). This year it was 
held on X'alenfine's l)a\, the night atVer the 
Men's (ilee (^lub (ioncert. 

in the spring a joint Sing was given w ith the 
Men's (ilee (Hub. This is the only opportunit\- 
afforded in which the glee clubs, as a whole, 
sing secular music. 

The Glee ("lub provides excellent training 
for girls interested in either group or solo sing- 
ing. Often during the weekly meetings, solo- 
ists within the group entertain the members. 

Margaret (barter ser\ed as the (!lub's presi- 
dent this year w ith Nanc\- Slaven assisting her 
as vice president. Bobby W'urmstich was the 
secretar\- and Helen Fercilla the treasurer. 

I'irsI rn-^: left tii ri^lil: S<>iiiiii(.T. S., Plane. \\., \UMull.iri, M., M.irtin. \.. Cdiukt, 1 1. J.. Smith, ., ., : - • 

DjIc. S.; Dcsjanlins, I'..; ColAi, C!., Ihonipsoii. R.; Lauimis, \\.. Strum, ().; Hiirnctt, H,; I ligyins, M, Srcnnd rir.:::^ I;',''!"*-''^- '^•,- ',','*■' ''J '.Jl-' 

.. B.inlcn. N.. H..vl>.-, I.,; Clcavdaiul, C; 

Cirainptr, 1..; Bailcv, .\1.; Lcnning. 1).; Mcl.awliorn, (i.; 1 lopuc, .\, V... Slavtn, X. W'.; BariK-s, Mrs. J, I'.; Carter, \\.. Wurnistich, R.. Ciitt, 
P.; Hiitdiings, I..; Pcrcilla, H., Mcl.auhorn, M., Park, l"..; \ocKclin, J.; Kmt:. M. N.; Divint-, M. H. TlnrJ 
«';ii:»..i 1 . I ;-..i i a . ij.r ly . c,.;-u u . \-.,.. v, ._....;,. I. L' . ii .. V . u.,,....- \1 . I ...I,.:.* c ■ W 

Haxttr. J.; Jansi-ii. J.; 

P.; Hiitcliings, 1..; Fercilla, M., Mcl.auhorn, M., Park, I..; \ocKclin, J.; Kintr. M. .N.; Uivinc, M. H. Iliml roii-: liaxtcr. J.; Janscii. J.; 
Willinphani. 1..; I.itchard. .A.; Bilogan, R.; Smith, B.; \an Nortwick, K.; Hams. N'.; Hayes, M.; I.udwii.', C... Bloom. \.; Mcncfcc. M. .A.; 
Jones, .\1.; Pickens, C. Magriuier, I..; Khissman, T. \\.. I'alin, J., Deniiett. B.. Wooiiw anl, (.'... I.inthiciim, J.; (Chapman. \1. I'niirlh rtm: 
Frazce. M.; McDermott, S., N'cwtmrn. N., Prosser. S.; I,omt)aril. N.; Swart swelter. A.. Rosenman. H.; I'ulchcr. J.; I'orbns. CI.; Marshall. .A.; 
Simpson, S.; .\tkin.s, M. .A.; .Stormont. M.; l.undelierg, \\., Jordan. R. A.; Riul\ . \\.. Ball. B.. lohnson. I'.; Siachos, T: Bell. I..; Collier. \.; 
Heiiden. N. Fifth ro-^-: C; Hering. B. I..; N'lles.N.. Sealierg. M.; Schaettier. S.. \\ illiamson. \.. Rei.i, A.. Ilmore, \\.. Se-crcst, 
H.; Beach, B.; I' I'..; Morrison. I'..; Hurst. J., Chivers. J., Cruthers, B.: MePherson, J.; Stone. W.. Bli/.aril. M., W ingatc. 1).; White, K.; 
Barnett. J.; Ramalho. I).; Brown, S. Sixth rirj:: Shaw, P.; (iriggs, C;.; Smith. M. J.. Barker. P.; Buchanan. .\.. I).; McCuiston, K.; 
Wynn. B.; Oaig. J.; Crowcll. 1).; McRae. J.; Camm. P.; Bratton, M. I..; Bmine. S.; CUousc, M.; Qumn, M,, Sampley, A.. Bl.ickwell, I).; 
Prestwich, J.; Seal, M.. Pierce. R.: MacSpaililen. M. J.; Nixon. J.; Saunders, J.; .Aiken. U. Srirnlh rnii-: Snnth. I.. Mund. I".. W'olt. .A.; 
Pressing.J.; Richards, J.; Myers, M. R.; Mvers. M.; Wagner, C; Turtle, J.; Ross. B.: Proctor. V. A.; Mitchell. \I.. Widcnhouse. I'.. Hjuser. 
B.. Ileniing, M., Ted.strom, J.; Conrad, P.;lvcy, .\1. C.;'.\lackev. C:.; Cahn. H.; Barker. P.; Wolf. B. 




TUF, Duke S\mphon\' Orchestra, organized 
l)\' Mr. Robert Hull, has performed two 
concerts this year. Among the works per- 
formed at these concerts were: Prelude in E 
Minor, Bach; Symphony No. 8 (Unfinished), 
Schubert; l*',nglish Folk Songs Suite, X'aughan 
Williams; Madrigal: Dulcissima Mia V'ita, 
Gcsualdo-Serlv; C'onccrto in B Minor for Viola, 
Julia Mueller, soloist; Handel-C'asadesus; 
Newsreel in Five Shots, William Schuman. 
Andante &. Allegro from "La Sultane," Coupe- 
rin Milhaid; Second Piano Concerto, Rachmani- 
noft; Suite Provencal, Milhaud. 

The (Chamber Orchestra, consisting of 
twenty-five players, also presented several con- 
certs, in which were played: C^onccrto Grosso, 
Op. 6, No. 10, Handel; Concerto Grosso, Op. 
6, No. 8, ("orelli; The Christmas Oratorio — 
Part II, Bach; C'oncerto Grosso, Op. 3, No. 8, 
X'ualdi; Ojncerto Grosso, J. S. Bach, Mildred 
Hendrix, soloist; F'our Sonatas for Organ and 
vStrings, Kochel Nos. 245, 328, 244, 144, Mo- 

zart; and Concerto No. 10 in D Minor Op. 7, 
No. 4, Handel. 

( Ji.iiiilaT OrilRstr.i 

\i„liii: K. Cnrtcr, Comrrl/thntrr (CO I I) AMin (CO.), U. Bill (CO), I). Hoik, I.. Diiki-, K, Karmj;, M. (iavcy (C:.0), N. I Inklcn 
(CO.), I). IKIiTis, S. Ingr.1111 (CO.), I \ Ji>mc,s (CO,). J. KaiistiiiK-r, K. I.c-illcirili. I. I'olayc.s (CO.), K, Kosi-iilnrgcr, !•', Siinmoii.s, N, 
Siimh, M.StoriMimt.S, Wanzcr (CO.),' 1. \\(<.rt!CT (CO.), C /irur (CO.). rW.i; J. AiiR-lkr. I'rimil>.il (C (),); J. Arulriws, I). Hos- 
wcll, C Kiitstliiiiski, A. Smith (CO.), K. Swaiiicr (CO.), Crilo: W illiani kkiiz, I'nmilhil (CO.), W. CasU, K, Cowlmn, j. l.lcvJ, II, 
Ni-iirath (CO,), A. Pappas, I'.. I'driir. StniiK Hjss: Carl Murphy, I'niictpal (CO,); I). Hiuhanan, (i. Strykcr. Fliitr: V . ,Still«tll, I'mia/ul. 
M. Rice, M, Scott, Ohor: Tyler Kans, I'rincipai, V. West. Chnnrf. II. Lewis, I'nmilhil. K, Alexamler, l>, Caiiiiii, \\. Ilcii;g. rtis.v 
Claniirl: K. Alexamicr. Ihismw: M. Weinstein, 1 1. Aiulrews. S,ixi)l>lioiir. J. Paar, !■ . Pierce, h'rnnli Horn: WMcl em, K Stark, II, 
Waiie, I', Wixilley. 'I'riiniltrl: J. Or/aiui, J. I llioi, C Taylor, Irnmhiim: K. Duke, I). 1 lerinaiice, I', I lorne, I'lilw: I), liirpm. Vir- 
cuiiwn: \\. Cala«ay, I. .Norton, .\1. Johnson, CO. Jnioln llir inrinhen iij the Chamber Orchrstrj. 






SOU I) mi/ay; 


TUKC'onccrt Band, a rclari\i.l\ new musical 
organi/arion on rhc campus, is in irs lourth 
>'car under rhc baron of Allan I ladlc\ 

On-campus appearances included an infor- 
mal pre-("hrisrmas (Concert in Page Audi- 
torium; a formal Spring (Concert; a series of 
four lawn ("onccrrs; and (x)mmcncemenr week- 
end C'oncerrs and (iraduarion. Off -campus ac- 
riviries included several radio broadcasts. 

.Major works performed in 1947-48 were: 
the Royal Fireworks Music, Handel; Kgmont 
Overture, Beethoven; Phedre Overture, Masse- 
net; Finale, Symphony \o. 5, Shostakovich; 
Legend, Paul Clreston, and ('owboy Rhapsod\ , 
Morton Gould. 

The prime objectixe of the Concert Band is 

to present the best original works tor l)and as 
well as the numerous symphonic tran.scriptions 
which make up the literature of the modern 
(Concert Band. 

1 he Marching Baiul, numbering sevcntv-five 
men, had an unusualK' successful season this 
year. Presenting smart half-time maneuvers 
at all five home football games and making the 
special trip of the \ear to the Navy game at 
Baltimore, besides appearing at the Wake 
I'orest tilt, the .Marching Band can well be 
proud of its performance this year. They were 
host to over KOO high school bandsmen from 
ten high schools within the eastern .section of 
the state w ho joined together as a massed band 
to present a colorful halt rune disphu' at the 
N. C Stare (iame. 

Hiitr: ( . Hist. K. IimIrII, I). I nrrist. k. Kelly. M. Rice. \1. Vmi. O/w. I. K.iiis. Chriiirl: J - hiji kitii.ii. I'. ( .iriiiii. I,. 

Illiot. J. Hcrron, W. Mojrg, R. Kcnaston. J. I.jnning. I'. Levy, J. .\lcR.ic. R. Mitcliill. R. P.iiilsi>n, R. Sihwjrtz, I.. Siiitun, .\. Ward. \l. Wil- 
kins. 1). \\'o<xl.ird. I). Rothiy. Hass Chrinrt: R. .Alexander. AltoSjx: R. Moorlnni.'-c, J. Paar. I'. Pierce. 'I'enor Sjx: I'. Haiini, I). Hol- 
land. J. Steele. Biriione Sax: (i. (ilass. Cornet: \\. Beck, I). Draughon. J. I'lliot. R. Hawser. I.. Mattcin. 1). M.isteller, W. \l<H>re. R. 
Silkett, C. Taylor. R. Thomas. /■>/■«<■/; //«r«: W. .McLean, R. Stark. H. Wade. P. W.H)llev. H.inlom: R. Best. (>. Chase. H. Keller, J. 
Kenelick. W'. W ilson. Trr.wl'fuir: P. (!onway, J. (iriffin. P. Hansen, P. Home. I). Herniance. I). Scollon. I'liha: W. .Xiinien. W. (ileason. 
L. Hodpkins, P. Obaar. I). Tiirpin. Slrina, Bass: C Murphy. Percussion: W. Calaway, P. C!ar.swell, .NL W illiain.'i. iimpjni: L. Davidson. 




THE year 1947-48 was an active one for 
the Hoof anei Horn Club at Duke. The 
club, founded in 1936, on the order of 
Harvard's Hast\' Pudding Club and Princeton's 
Triangle Club, was formed to produce original 
musical comedies tor the student body. Its 
plan was to give campus talent a chance to show 
what it could do and also an opportunit)' to de- 
velop and learn the ways ot the stage. Al- 
though the organization experienced a period ol 
dormancy during the first years of the war be- 
cause of lack of resources upon which to draw, 
in 1942 it was revived, in spite of the innumer- 
able difficulties brought on by the Navy Pro- 
gram at Duke. Immediately after the war. 
Hoof and Horn really came into its own, giving 

Duke Campus man\- fine shows filled w ith the 
student musical and dramatic talent. Besides 
distinguishing itself as the first organization of 
its kind in the South, the Hoof and Horn has 
easily become one of the foremost in the 

The production of the >ear w as entireh' w rir- 
ten, acted, and produced b\' the student mem- 
bers of the club. The members also took over 
the mammoth job the work of production en- 
tailed. Recent successful musicals were "Cal- 
cutta" and "Idol Chatter." Also in recent 
years, Hoof and Horn sponsored the bi-weekly 
radio program, "Campus Time," a half-hour 
broadcast siven over WDNC. This under- 

finl nu; Ir/l It, rinhl: Young, M.; Hoguc, A. C; Amsbary, S.; Colilwdl, M; Henry, N.; Kliissman, T; Mtl .awliorn, (.., Br.iit.m. M. I.. 
Second mu-: (hiM.m, II., RulJock, N.; Hullock, A.; W.ilton. J.; Collins, K.; Smith, A. 1,.;, K.., W., Barkir, \>. Unnl 
Ti/w: BownialT, S,; Angcvinc, J., McKai-, J., l.imlstroiii, \'., .\li( liiisron, I'.., Coleman, H.; Iliitlinan, K., Urasii. P.; Ikik, \\.. I'lckcn.s, (.. 
l-imrth rira-: lount.inK-, Joan, I cMintaim-. Jian, KiiniMc, H., (irilfin, N., I Icikkn, N.; W.ulikll. S., laM, S.. I'InllirRk, J.; Jaincs, I..; Jordan, 
P.,|-lowcrs,C.; l-'innix,J., Dirr, li, /•;///; r«i. But/, S.. Sniitli, I'.; Kcap, M.; \\ illitt. K. ( iri^ns, C., Km^. \1.N.,, I?., kinnikni, 
J,; Ckavclaml. C; C.irtcr, M.; \\ inil.irl) , I'.; Kern, ,\1. I..; Ilark-, N.; Jonts, I.., (iiii-st, 11. Sixlh nm-: Hill, 1.. Polnitiir, I).; Klmint, J.; 
Wl.akn, 15.; Crinj.'<.r, II., I lnilt!ins, W'.; Wills, J. Snriilh wu:: KitMson, J.; Tracy, W. (I.; Ward, W. R., Hunt, !■ . M., \U1 oul, II. I,.; 
McConncll, J. \\., Kkin, 1.. I'., Jr., Knig, \\. I',; Jones, C;. I).; I'fann, J. R.; Burson, R. T.; Batten, V. I. 


takintr enabled the participanrs to gain \ aluaMe 
experience in radio work. 

All students at l)ul<e who are interested in 
helping to prodnee a sueeesstiil imisieal eoinedx' 
ma\' helong to the eliib ami help in the proilue- 
tion of the pla\ s. Not only are those people 
talented in nuisic, dramatics, and dancing en- 
couraged to join, l)iir also others interested in 
work on the business start and in the stage 
management ot the performances. 

"Niithin" l.ike it, " this \ears musical [iro- 
duction was held on April 11. Written by 
Art Steuer, the show jirov ided an opportunit\' 
tor a great deal ot campus talent. Alan 
Sugarman held the leading comed\' role, 
and light operatic songs featured Rosalie 
Prince and l()n\' Reed, ("berry Phillips, Sally 
Prosser, Pegg\- I'orehand, Bill W'halen, Jack 
Monts and Bert\ Mouat were featured in tap 
and specialt\ dances. 

Jack Fieldson led the club this \car as presi- 
dent, and the )ob of business manager was taken 
over by Dick Landis. Jane Philbrick filled the 
post ot corresponding secretar\- and Bobbie 
.Morgan that of recording secretary. Scores ot 
others, both before the footlights and behind 
the scenes, gave their best tow ard the successful 
production which was staged. IjiII W halen 

Show iiK-mhcrs W'iinlicrly, Jack Kicldson, S.illy WjilJill, and 
Sonny Hunt nicct backstage to discuss imperfections in the script. 

capabl\- handled the immense job of direct- 
ing the production and (ilaire Flowers was 
the assistant director ot the club. 

Outstanding past leaders ot the I loot and 
I lorn, w ho will be remembered by all Duke 
stuileiits tor their enthusiasm and tor the 
hard work that the\ put into the produc- 
tions 111 which they participated, are Sue 
Bowniall and Judd Mathison. Sue and 
Judd collaborated in writing last year's 
show, "(Calcutta.'" 

Ihe productions of Hoot and Horn are 
alwa\s anticipated by the students of the 

This year, as before, they presented an 
excellent performance. 

I'cft lorehand and Hill W halen, veterans of the clul), start 
early to practice a new routine for the 1947-1948 show. 


/•";rt/ Tire, lefl to rii^li!: Ocslardms, i;.; Aimcvinc, |.; loncs. \'.; Harkev, M.; Kilgo, S.; Hcykoop, A.; Sumner, J.; Dennett, B.; W', \'.; 
Jones, 1,.; U'imhcrly. P.; Biackard, W. S'lroiid roii-: Tennent, L.; Allen, C; Murray, J.; F.lkins, Al. L.; HilUley, M.; MaeKenzic, M.; 
Alyea |., Bice, I).; Bailey, M.; Herinf;, B. 1,.; Dunn, S. Thini roii-: Bur.son, R. 1 .; McKittrick, C^.; \'an I'nssen, R.; Driver, 1.; Pol- 
inner, D.; Turtle, J.; Rogers, ).; Siachos, T; Blizard, ;\1.; Hull, P.; Cove, E. Fmrlli r/m-: MeFadden, A.; Mel.eod, H.; Hunt, I'., Ptann, J.: 
Wastler, I'.; Cirovcr, C; Crigger, H.; Clark, D.; Howell, D.; Hathaway, B. 



DUKK PLAYI'RS is an organization cre- 
ated to help satisf\- an outlet for 
students on the campus interested in 
dramatics, and to pro\ide a new kuid ot en- 
tertainment for the Duke caminis. It was or- 
ganized sixteen \ears ago by Professor A. T. 
West who had become, in his years of service 
to Duke and sincere interest ni the students of 
the drama, a great favorite on campus. Last 
summer "Pop" West died, and his loss was 
keenly felt by the students with whom he had 
worked. I lis position was filled this year b\ 
Kenneth Reartfin, head of the dramatics de- 
partment, anil he was assisted l)\ Bdl I lardy. 

Duke Players offers unhmued opportunities 
to stutlents interesteil in the theatre; not only in 
actual performances but ni the work w Inch goes 
on "f)ehind the scenes." (iomnuttees m ihe 

organization consist of props, costumes, stage 
crew, lighting, and the business staff. Such 
work as this affords excellent experience to 
an\one w ishing to contniue in a career centereil 
around the stage. 

During the meetings one-act pla\s are per- 
formed b\ the memf)crs, and speakers address 
the club on subjects pertaining to dramatic art. 

Duke Player's productions alwa\s arouse a 
ureat deal of enthusiasm from the student body 
who turn out "en masse" to witness the many 
fine pla>s produced. 

The first play of the \ear was " Ihe Male 
.Animal" b\ I hurber and Nugent. I his com- 
ed\', which h,ul pre\ iousl\ been presented on 
Broadwa\ , dealt with the complications in the 
romantic life of a jirofessor in a large universit\'. 
Duruiu a biu tootball week-end a lormer foot- 


hall Ikto who had oiicc I)lvii m low \\ >.&. the 
professor's wife returned ro coinplieare tlie 
siruarion and arouse rhe interest of the wife. 
But in the end true love eonquers, and the pro- 
fessor and his wife are happiK reunited in the 
last scene. Leads in the pla\ were taken by 
Avie Sanner. I". .M. I lanhurx , Jr., and ( leortre 
Matthews. l"or the first tune a niaruiee was 
presented on Thanksgiving l>a\-, and after the 
perforinanee here, the pla\ was presented at 
lort Bragg. 

The seeond pla\ , presented in March, was 
".\ngel Street," a Broad\va\ hit, w hieh had also 
heen made mio a movie, entitled "(iaslighr." 
Leads in this pla\ were taken b\' Lom Druer 
and Knra Cove. 

The last play of the season w as "The Late 
George Apley," also a BroadwaN' and screen 

The sets for the various plays were designed, 
constructed, and decorated by Duke students. 

Officers for the year were: Roger Burson, 
president, first semester; Fred Wagner, presi- 
dent, second semester; Tom Driver, vice presi- 
dent; Alda Heykoop, secretary; Henry Mc- 
LcckI, business manager; B. J. Hathaway, co-ed 
l)usiness manager; stage manager. Sonny Hunt. 
I'd Berne was editor of rhe /V.r^/'///. 

UjcIv \an lo.s.scn, Stjfif Maiugcr, surveys a iius.sitc .'■ci clian^c 
as LXccutal l)y Irat \\a(;iKT, Pat \\ iinhtrly, and ("arl (Jrovcr. 

The club is HnancialK' supported entirely by 
the students and by townspeople who attend 
rhe performances. Also, each girl on Last 
(lampus is requireil to bu\ a season book in rhe 

Ij'/t: .\ l>itwci.n-acr.s snack siipplits the tins ot ilrani.iric jicniiis. Male actors prepare (or the long night ahead. Kifiht: \lartv Krayer. .Alda 
Heykoop and (iinny Jones relax with a Cliruniclr while .Mary .Mel. cod chats with a fellow Player concerning the script of" I he \lale .Animal." 


Lfjt to riiilit: Spilnian, \\'.; Carter, H.; Martin, F., Jackson, fj. 

xarious intervals during rhc year to stimulate 
scholastic interest and to keep the engineers in- 
tornied of recent developments ot interest. 
The social calendar included the two annual 
Kngineers' Dances, which sponsored campus 
hands this year. These dances were the bright 
spots in the engineers' social season. 

I',\er}' enguieering student is eligible tor 
membership in the Engineers' Club which was 
headed during the past year by Prances Martin, 
president; Hal Carter, vice president; Bill 
Spilman, secretary; and Harold Jackson, treas- 
urer. All members looked eagerly forward to 
the opening ot the new Engineering Building 
on West campus which provides office and 
clubroom space for organizations and societies 
in addition to much-needed facilities for classes. 

During the war years the practice among 
engineering students of attending football games 
and other gatherings in a body as a cheering 
section was discontinued. The Engineers' (]lub 
is backing a movement to restore this practice. 



THI', School of I'.ngineering has greatly 
increased its enrf)llmenr, and the I'ngi- 
neers' i'.luh has led the students of the 
college in furriieriiig lellowshiii and scholastic 

The Engineers" (]lub was formed in March, 
1945, with two specific objectives: to promote 
fellowship among the students of the School of 
l''ngineering of Duke University and to further 
the scholastic and social advancement of all 
engineering students. In keeping with these 
purposes, the club serves as a common meeting- 
ground between the various student enuineerinu 
societies, .\.I.E.E., .\.S.C.E., and A.S.AEi:. 
I hrough this (;iub, arrangements tor engineers 
to attend mass meetings w hich feature lectures, 
movies and demonstrations are made. 

The l)iikl\ii'^iiict'i\ the engineers' own maga- 
zine, v\as published b\ the Engineers' C-lub at 



I he IvnginicTS have ninviii conipktily to West. C'lasscs were held 
HI iheir new liinKllii(; hefiiniiinj; the .seeonil semester of this year. 


First TOti-, U/l to niiht: Huntooii, M.; Roxlo, W.; Mirnii, |.. Ri.\ iiolds, |. Siro/hi nr^-: Dickens, J. \'„ Jr., loinillf, H. M.; Sutphin, A.; 
I'dcns, J. C; Pierce, 1'.; Srcadni,in, R. H.; McCniirc, N. \\.. Kulkrton.'j. C. Jr.; t:ijrk, B.; Bciswcll. (i.; StcCanski, S; Cook. H. J., Jr.,; 
Cannon, J. K. Third rim-. Aliillm, J.; Kcnchck, J. M.; Srarks. N. R.; jahnkc, W. R.; I.illic, CI. H.; l-'loyd, W. S.; Sccly, I). B.; Silcr, F.; 
Mclron, T. .A.; Broun, 1,.; Tucker, J. .\., Myat, K.; Kucerik, K. Fourth roiv: Ro.s.s, J.; Batiykin, .\. (i.; Knolile, J,; Alorgan, J.; Baker, 
B. A.; W ilson, W. 1.., (ioldman, J.; .McLean, H.; \'irgin, D. G.; Lasater,J, I'., 



TWV. Duke- Student Branch ot the American 
Society of Mechanical Knginecr.s resumed 
normal peacetime operation in 194K on a 
reduced .scale, and throughout the \ear 
the officers and members ot A. S.M.I'. ha\e 
worked enthusiastically and ha\e regainetl tor 
their organization a prominent place among the 
engineering clubs on Duke campus. 

President, Joel Martin; vice president, Jim 
Reynolds; sccretarx , PjiII Roxlo; and treasurer, 
Murray Huntoon have led A. S.M.I',, m a pro- 
gram which accomplished the purposes ot the 
Duke Student Branch. 

A.S..M.r'. collaborates with the fnuineers" 

(Jub each year in presenting the I'ngincers' 
Ball which has become a traditional high spot 
ot the social season. Other social activities in- 
cluded an annual "Prof Roast" given for the 
taculty ot the School ot Engineering b\' the 
society to provide closer contact between 
faculty and students. 

Activities featuring the practical aspects of 
.Mechanical l.ngineering were sponsored b\' 
the society. At the bi-monthl\- meetings 
speakers were provided on appropriate subjects. 
■Movies were shown at these meetings which 
kept the members v\ell intormed on current 


J\. 1 .Lj .£j . 


THE Duke Student Branch ot the American 
Institute of Electrical [Engineers is or- 
ganized to aftord opportunities tor ac- 
tivities similar to those experienced by members 
ot the national organization in the conducting of 
meetings and the presentation ot technical and 
non-technical papers. The A.EE.E. was orig- 
inally estabhshed locally in A-larch, 1927, by 
Protessor W. J. Seeley ot the School ot Engineer- 
ing. The organization, under his direction and 
that of Professor Otto Meier, has steadily 
grown in membership and scope ot activities. 
During its first postwar year ot operation 
A.EE.E. has afforded its students many op- 
portunities to develop their hidden talents in 
the field ot electrical engineering. Iheir meet- 
ings have teatured discussions, lectures by 

noted experts, and inspection trips to mills and 
tactories in nearb\' North (Carolina towns. 
A feeling ot triendship is created among the 
students and practicing engineers by having 
guest speakers for the Student Branch trom 
protessional circles and also by the students" 
attending some ot the meetings ot the North 
Carolina Section ot the A.EE.E. Also in the 
spring a local delegation attended the annual 
Southern District Conterence ot Student 

The A.EE.E. was headed in 1947 b\- chair- 
man \V. C. Bennett; vice-chairman, W. B. 
Olive; secretary, C. B. Corley; treasurer, 
P. W. W'oolley; and the counselor ot the branch. 
Professor Meier. 

/■'in/ three rou's, left tii rifihl: Jaiksim, \'., .\liir|)li, ( iailalian, Uiiinrtt, l.yoii, Wlutsitt, Hr>Mn, Br.i^'t;, I liueir, Woolk-y, I5alilu in. ( lorlcy. l.rf, 
Uoylt, Ikclitolil, Br;iilk-y, Min(;ii.s, \Ic( iiiiri.-, P<)j;;iiiy, I l;ill, ( imlfrcy, ShiiiglittT, ( iixHlnuin, I lioiiipscm. I'l/iirlli rinv: Niirris, W.ijtikt. ( iilihs, 
Loser, Wariiitk, Nitcliinsmi, Hictri), (iaiiiicr, I lollirook, Mcniltnliall, DulK-rry, JackMin, II. /•'//'// rmi': Stoia-, ( :ii.i|iin.m, Tuiiki-, kiik- 
Ijiul, Brooks, I ilwarils, ( iarii-r, Martin, AUcliarls, Olivt, Kiniurly. 


/\.o .V^. Ej , 

HIT WE SEE HIM ()\ EHE li)W.i)S 

"T X T ITH a subsranrial increase in mcnibcr- 

Y Y ship over past years, the Duke Uni- 

\ersir\ ('haprer nt the Aiuerieaii Soci- 

er\ ot (j\il I'.ngineers looked forward in the 

tail ot 1947 ro a very successful \ear. 

The activities of A.S. (].!•". tor 1948 included 
presentation ot several motion pictures on 
topics related to (li\il l-.ngmeering and dis- 
cussions led by the speakers who are au- 
thorities in various fields ot engineering. I he 
bi-inonrhl\- meetings which featured speakers 
and open discussions were high points of a 
\ear ot active and enthusiastic operation. 
1 laving won commendation in recent years, 
A.S.C.E. continued to sponsor the scholastic 
achievement of its members. By careful plan- 

ning, a clear prospective view of the recjuire- 
menrs of (;ivil Engineering work was presentetl. 

(ireat interest was aroused among engineer- 
ing students during the annual contest for prizes 
awarded 1)\' the Student (Chapter. Ihese 
prizes were presented to the members of the 
society who submitted the best w ritten essa\'s 
on subjects ot interest to students of the School 
ot I'.ngineering. 

Professor Aubrc)' I'.. Palmer and Air. II. W. 
Kueffner were faculty adviser and "contact 
member,'' respectively, ot the organization 
which was directed this year b\' Joseph A. 
Sousa, chairman; I homas \V. Spillman, \ ice 
chairman; and Torger I'.. Torgerson, secre- 

First rera:, left to right: Ktitli, H.. I.iitas. \1., (:r.iniotls, G.; Newell, VV. B.; ('ceil, B. 1 1., lorgerson, E.; Spiiman, T; Sousa, J.; .VIcBrydc, 
C;. O.; .McCltcs. T; Plachkr, R.. 1 Dgkiiun, 1.. SecoiiJ ro'^: Palmer. C S.; l.jwton. \\. X.; Hermunn, ,M. R.. Hall, R. P.. Zit/.cllierger, 
J. K.; Hoke. K. B. ( :iark. R. S.: 1 lakan. M. J.. Tiger. \1. I..; Piekett. I'.. J.; Sheplurd. R. I .. Saunders. S. S. Third r,r^-: Stone. H.; Neely. 
N.; Jeske. R.. Bndwell. J.. Jones, \.., Jr.. Cheek, L. (',.. Jr.. (!liesson. I .. Jr.. P.irrisli. R. I).. Kwiatkoski. J. I).; Wiggins. J. B.. .-^nder.sori. 
1). v.. MeMalion, W. l-imrth rir^: Meier, C; Salter. \\'., H.irdison. \- . I... Baily. .^i. 1.. I.arner, K. 1.., Haines. R. I'.., (iritfin, \\. C, 
Ciraham, J. 1.. 




THE Woman's Athletic Association Board 
was established by the Physical F.duca- 
tion Department to bring the student body 
into closer contact with a well rounded sports 
program. The Board plans the sports program 
consisting of tournaments, plav days and prac- 
tices tor all sports. 

The W.A.A. Board is composed ot a Student 
Government Association representative, a pub- 
licit)' chairman, a chairman ot the Point System, 
and heads of the various clubs which include 
minor sports, hockey, basketball, bowling, 
Softball, fencing, tennis, golt, the Speed ("lub, 
Nereidian, Modern Dance Club, Pegasus, and 
a faculty adviser. 

SvsAN AMsHAit\ , I'rt-suient 

First rfju\ left to right: Bracken, N.; Rae, J.; Wolf, B.; Luinnius, C; Jones, L.; Botkniillcr, B. Siroiiii row: Amsbary, S.; Barrell, C; Mer- 
rill, P.; Zitrrouer, S.; Fakkeina. I).; Aldridge, B.; C'.hivers, J. Thirii row: Reifsnvder, 1'.; Weitli, 1,.; Brinkman, M.; Lasley, S.; Raniallio, 
D.; Nesmirh, N. h'oiirth row: Owen, B.; McCall, Miss J.; Smith, P.; Robinson, .\1.; Uodson, S., Meredith, D.; Bctts, B. 


(.IRI.S ADirr Al l<ll)l\(. HORSES 

HICiH lioors, sniddcd heirs, liihI sock 
tails marked rhc Pegasus ininatcs ar 
rhc rirsr appearance ot the riding club 
in the fall. Another parr ot the initiation cerc- 
nion\ was a toot race around the cncle on I'.asr 
(/anipus. The sixreen new members, haxing 
been tested on their horsemanship, )oined the 
Wednesday afternoon club rides Irom 1 lilland- 
dale Stables through Duke Forest. Also at 
various times during the year the club held 
supper rides. 

At their annual horse show in April members 
exhibited their control ot horses and mounted 
appearance in a skilltulK' executed military 
drill and square dance. This drill required a 
great deal ot practice on the part ot the members. 
F.ntertaining photographers, local horsemen. 

interested tamilies and students, Pegasus spon- 
sored the show , w Inch was open to contestants 
trom I'.ast ("ampus, with intermediate, ad- 
vanced and jumping contests. 

Cups, given by Durham merchants and other 
interested horsemen, were awarded for first 
prize and ribbons for second, third and fourth. 
Fach ot these carry a certain number of points. 
Ihe champion ot the show, that is, the person 
who has accumulated the greatest number of 
points, wins a large cup. This cup, it won tor 
three successive years, may be kept by the 
w inner. 

Barbara Tinsley was head of Pegasus this 
year, and Miss Webster ot the Athletic Depart- 
ment was the adviser. 

First riiii\ left In riiiht: Groves. W.. Watson, S.; Broun, \i.: \ .in \ortu ick, K.; K.inkin. A.; Sniitli, 1..; Ttrry. J., Wlilrcrs, (i.; Brini, I).; 
C!aniin, P. Snoiht rrm-: Riley, S.; X'ining, 1..; Alilridge. B.; McW liorrer, S.; Dunean, M,; Lane. A.: I'.lkins, M., Blair. B.; Miss \\et>srer; 
Sehniui, N.; Mieliaels. M. Third wn-, Jones, L.; Kilmer, J.; Ivey, M.; linsley. B.; Patec, J.; (looper, M. 

Le/ttoright: Mouat, E.; Coldwell, M.; Bird, J., Rac, J.; Oallihan, C; Geitner, S.; Allen, I',.; Harrison, J,; Reynolds, J.; Caldwell, J.; Smith, 
M.; Merrill, M.; Eichnian, F,.; Phillips, C. 



IN 19U) Alis.s Modcna l,L'\\i.s organized the 
Modern Dance ("liib at Duke University. 

This club has as its objective the promotion 
of interest in dance as an art, thereb\- srinuilar- 
ing creariveness on the parr of each student and 
offering an opporrunirv for expression in dance 

Admission into the chil) is gained through 
semi-annual tryouts where fundamental steps are 
used to determine the abihty of each student 
seeking membership. Several classes are given 
before the tryouts to acc]uaint the applicants 
with the basic steps. 

In November the group began work on the 
annual spring recital. This recital is an original 
creation by the members, presented with the 
cooperation of the music tiepartineni, the s|)eeeh 

department, and the art department. (Costumes 
arc designed entirely b\' the art students, and 
made l)\' each girl w earing them. 

The officers for the \ear were: Jenifer Har- 
rison, president; iMarjone (]old\\ell, \ice presi- 
dent; jo Reynolds, secretary; Bett\' Mouat 
treasurer; Mar\' Brinknuui is in charge of 
pubhcitN'; Jane (Caldwell is in charge of cos- 
tumes. Other members of the club included: 
(^aroUn ("allihan, Jo I lendricks, (Cherry Phil- 
lips, .\hir\ Jane .Smith, I'.ugenie I'.ichman, Bar- 
bara Kerr, I'.leanor Allen, Pegg\' Merrill, Sue 
(ieitner, Nanex Rousseau, JoceKii Bird, I'dith 
Ix lies, Jo Rae, Ihelma Klussman, aiiii Sally 
Wilhoit. Alodeiia Lewis ser\ed as ailviser to 
the elul). 



./.v /■.I'll, in I lOK \ii:i<\i.iii)s (.()\i: - 


FOUNDI'I) III l'^vS by ;i group of srudcius 
and a taculry adviser, the Nereidian (!lul) 
has become an active organization on 
campus. The purpose of the chib is to promote 
mteresf in a(]uatic sports and to provide an 
opportunit\' tor those uiterested in swunniing 
and duing to displax' their skills. 

.Membership in Nereidian is attained through 
tryouts. Held each year in the fall and spring, 
these tryouts include tests on strokes, diving, 
and underw ater s\\ imming. 1 he girls who tr\' 
out must ha\ e completed their Senior Life Saving 
course. Ihey are judged on their proHciene\' 
b\" a point system. 

In the spring a large water pageant is pre- 
sented. This year the pageant was given for 
three days to the students, facult\' and towns- 
people. 1 he club sponsored the annual intramu- 
ral sw imming meet. Southgate triumphed and 
won the much coveted pla(]ue, while Pegram 
placed second. Nereidian also sponsors the 
Speed (]lul), which participates in the National 
Telegraphic Swimming Meet. 

This year Nereidian had as adviser Miss 
Holton. Ihe officers for the year were: l.eni 
Lester, president; D'Arlcnc Brink, vice presi- 
dent; Dayne McGiehan, secretary; and June 
Cilenn, treasurer. 

First Ti.ii-. left to right: Brown. S.; Ncumci.ster. H. Second toil-: Iniltr, R. A.; Tin.slcy. 15.; Huft'man. R.; Nicklas, N.; Hanser, J.; V^an Leer, 
M.: I'uchs, J.; Tyler. M.; McGiehan. D.; Barrell. C; .\ldridge, K.; Tyncs, I'.. Tliirii ro-^-: Lenning D.; Canim, P.; Thoriip. B.; Bruce. J.; 
Pent/.. J.; Kornfeld, M.; .Albert, B.; Lester. L.; Brink, D.; Brown, .\L; Smith, L.; Groves, ,\L; Holton, I", 



A(-AI)I',AII(; liL't'dom in rhc various [)ul)- 
lications of rhc L'nivLTsiry has hccoinc a 
tradirion on rhc Duke campus. (Icnsor- 
sliip has tri\cii way to vohinrary rcsrrainr and 
good judgment upon rhc parr of rhc various 
staffs, a system reflecting rhc democraric our- 
look presenred ro rhc stuticnt hod\' h\' rlic 
printed word. 

I lie puhheations inchidc ihc (.l/roi/iilc, the 
weekly newspaper; rhc .Irchivi', the htcrar\ 
magazine; the ('man rici.i.i u, the \carhook; 
tlie Didr '//' Duchess, the humor magazine; rhc 

n//kl-j/u,ii/(ri\ rhc cngmccruig magaznic; and 
Special CJiart, rhc nurses' newspaper. Super- 
\ision of rhc l)ul<c puhhearions is carried our 
h\- the mcmhcrs ot rhc Puhhearions lioard, 
chosen ar a general \carl\- campus eleerion. 
Togcrher, rhese puhhearions prescnr an in- 
chisivc co\cragc ot rhc many acrivirics and 
facers ot college lite. 

Put) Row, rhc well-known hahirat ot these 
lircrari, is alwa\ s a husy place; deadlines ro 
nicer, r\pewrirers ro horrow and picriucs ro 
dcNclop. MiraculousK', rhrough all rhc huh- 
hul) ami noise, the [nihlicaiions alwa\s come 
out on tunc to the satistactioii ot the siudciir 
l)od\ . 



riuA (iii-cK mi: riiu.ic.inoss 


T\ II". Fuhlicarioiis Board, csrahlislKil in 
1*^24 and ivoruani/x-d in I'^v^ 1)\ rln.- 
I'.xccurivc ("ommirrcc, controls all srudL-nr 
publicarions on rlic campus; ir discusses and 
decides on the \arious problems rhar arise con- 
cerning rhe policies ot rhese publications. Per- 
haps the principal job ot the Publications Board 
IS that ot electint;: officers tor all publicarions. 
The Board also arranges tor the division ot 
profits among the editors, tnisiness managers, 
and assistant editors ot the various publications. 
The Publications Board consists of the fol- 
low ing members: si.x men from rhe junior and 
Senior classes elected by Trinity C^ollege; four 
women from rhe Junior and Senior classes 
elected by the Women's College; three faculty 
memf)ers appointed b\- President Flowers; and 
three editors and three business managers ot rhe 
publications who are e.\-ofHcio members with 
no \'oting power. 

I hose peo[>le wishing to run tor a inajf)r 
office in publications must be in rhe Senior 
(!lass unless the tacult\' members decide, under 
unusual circumstances, to consider a member 
ot the junior (]lass. I he candidate must tile 
a petition in Dean Herring's office. No stu- 
dent may be editor or business manager tor 
more than one \ear. 

Dean I lerring w as reelected to the ofHee of 
chairman of the Board, and Pat Way ser\ed as 
the secretar\ . 

Members of the Board for iV4S were: Dean 
I lerring, Dean Manchester, (]. B. Markham, 
treasurer of the L nixersity, j. C". I ieiulneUson, 
Margaret (barter, Mary Jane Simpson, Patricia 
Way, Marcia Norcross, Joan Angevine, John 
Baldwin, Len Thompson, Dave Tick, Walt 
Parker, jack (.^uaritius, William Jennings Bryan, 
Pete Maas, [ack Shehee. 

I'lrsl ro^^-. If/l to Norcross, .\I.; Way. P.; C:artir. M.; I liTrm;.'. H. J.. Simpson. .\1. J.. .Angevine. J. Secmui rrr^: Baldwin. J.; I hoiii[>- 
son, L.; Kick, D., Parker, W'.; Quaritius. J.; Markham, C. B., llenJriekson, J. C, .Manchester, .A. K.; Bryan, W.J.; Shechee, A. B.; Maas, P. 




IN addition ro rhc fun and friendship as- 
sociated with Pub Row, rhc printer's ink 
also invohcs many hours of hard work. 
What goes on behind the scenes to create the 
Chanticleer is seldom tully reahzed bv the 
student body. The job begins in the summer, 
w hen the editor starts working on the dummy 
copy, and continues in the tall and throughout the 
winter until the editorial stafi succeeds in pre- 
senting the annual to the students in the spring. 
The completed book is a volume containing 
every phase of student lite, both serious and 













^ \ 

'■^^'<"-f,/y ^ 



I'm \\ \\ , I iiit<ir-m-clin.f 

uhimsical, organized in such a inaiiner that one 
may relive the incidents ot the college \ear 
through the pictures and articles he finds 
\\ ithin. 

During the war years the Cmantici.eek 
editorial )ol)s were manned by the women. 

This precetienr is fast becoming established. 

I his year's editor-in-chiet was Pat Way; As- 
sociate I'ditor, Joan Richards; ( !o-ed I'ditor, 
Nora (;iea\er; ( ^opy l.ditor, Mary Hendricks; 
|-*horography l-ditor, l'a\' I iiile\ ; Typing l'.di- 
ror, |e;in Mull; (Caption I'.ditor, iiob Mitchell, 

kcnd.ill lascmiircs Mltclu'll ;iinl Kicliards ;is work is t()r{;orri.-ii. 
.\mkl cli.ittcr. Wiilt ask.s Nor.t ( Ik-.ucr's iuivicc .ihoiit ;i picrurc. 

assisted b\ Martha Beck; Sub llcads, Diane 
Forrest, Jean and Joan I'Ontaine. I he sports 
section was handled b\- Jim 1 lojikins; Student 
Lite b\ Ka\' \'an Nortw ick and Beth ku\ keii- 
dall; Fraternities and Sororities b\ Hob Mitchell 
and Martha Beck. I'iling was under the 
tlirection ot Jo I'ulcher. 

Since pictures comprise such an important 
part of the xearbook, ilie job n\ the photog- 
raphers IS essential. Photographers tor the 
I94H (aiANiiciEiK were Walter Watllington, 
Darrell Williams, Ken Miller, Bob Wilson, 
l,arr\ Karl, and Barr\ Siskiiul. 



117." -cnr. i:\i riii: nLsixi-ss" 
.L\n riu:\ riiiA uo jo frkss 

Till iiKiii who handles rhc business end ot 
the ( Ji sNTici.KER deserves a tjrear parr 
of rhe credir for rhe successful producrion 
of rhe \earhook which is presenred in rhe 
spring, since he is responsible for rhe financial 
starus of the annual. I Its job begins early in 
rhe fall w hen he and his sraff direcr rhe business 
concerned w irh raking rhe class picrures, one 
of rheir largesr underrakings. 

The grear size of rhe ( ji an iici i i-k"s adver- 
rising secrion necessirares much correspondence, 
banking, accounring, and "heeling" on rhe parr 
of the whole sraff. No sooner have rhe class 
picrures been finished rhan rhe business of ger- 
ring ads musr be srarred. Ihis projecr con- 
rinues rhroughour rhe )ear. Nor even when 
rhe sraff disrribures rhe book ro rhe srudenrs 
in rhe spring can ir resr, for rhen rhe billing musr 
be complered, lerrers musr be wrirren and all 
the lasr-minure derails connecred w irh round- 
ing up rhe job must be taken care of. 

This year Jack Shehee shouldered rhe respon- 
sibilir\- of Business Manager and was ably as- 
sisted by C]o-ed Fditor Kirry Cassels; Assisrant 
Business Managers Tom Bomar and Tom Law- 

Jack Shehee, Busiorss Manager 

less and rhe rest of rhe sraff: Pam Bedell, Mary 
Seaburg, Nancy Nicklas, Berry Smith, Barry 
Siskind, Elaine Sulli\an, Andy Ward, .Maryly 
\'an Leer, Karherine Ihomas, \\'end\' Plarre, 
.■\nne Sherman, Tom Cookerly, Kugenia \\ \\- 
liamson, and [ana Hanser. 

Lr/t: Barry Siskind and Tommy Lawless skeptically view the woman's place in a business office, while, at the right. Tom Bomar and Bob 
Welch arc delighted to have (.inny Hammill, Oirdy Crook and Dee Blakency liven up an otherwise dull task of making the books balance. 




THIvS year's Clironide Editorial Sraft", under 
the direction ot F.ditor johnny Baldwin, 
attempted to give more inclusive news 
coverage to all important university activities 
and events, working with the spirit of independ- 
ence, impartiality, and decency. 

Although a t\vo-issue-a-weck Chronicle was 
planned, shortages of skilled printers and print- 
ing equipment forced the editors to continue 
the newspaper on the weekly basis followed 
since 1943. P'ditorial policy was directed along 
forthright and courageous lines; due praise was 
given to campus organizations and university 
policies, and merited criticism was made where 
the staff felt necessary. The "Letters to the 
F.ditor" column was expanded to make the 
Chroiiich' a more representative voice for the 

Under Johnny Baldwin, the editorial board 
included ('la\- P'elker, the Associate Kditor, 
who assumed a large part of the responsibility 
for technical work, copy editing, la\'()uts, and 
editorials. (Charles S)dnor, the Assistant I'^di- 
tor, served as a liaison between the Chronicle 
staff and university officials. Managing Kditor 
Art Polier supervised the large staff of re- 

MIN li\i t)\\i\, Editor-m-ihtrj 

A typical Wednesday attcriioon —Bunny, Mary, ("lay. .Sti-vc, and 
I'ifi pour over copy while Polier turns it out before deadline-time. 

porters, also carrying out important story 
assignments. (>)-ed I'.ditor Bunn\' Mall di- 
rected the largest co-ed staff in the paper's 
forty-three year history, assisted by (iene 
Richardson, Mary Ingwerson, Marcia Nor- 
cross, Mary Robinson, Poll\' Povejsil and an 
actixe staff of upperclass and freshmen re- 

Sports I'.ditor Jack fOster, assisted by W 
Bitker, Jim 1 lopkins, Pete Moriarty and a 
large staff, including cartoonist Bob Ciibson 
aiul ,\rr F.ditor Bill Stars, kept students informed 
ol the active athletic year. Photography I'.ditor 
(Iharlie (larver and columnists ^andell Smith, 
:\\ lallman, and (larl Burgert contributed to 
the \ersatile publication. Other top West 
( lampus staff meml)ers included Music F.ditor 
joe Wells, Lewis I lodgkins, lom Langtord, 
anil \\ I btzhsmirh. 



MONK) MAiri.Rs r.iKi: I ii/:ii< time 


UNI)I'"R rlic diax'tlon ot Business iManagxT 
Jack ()iiaririiis mid Ins assist;uir Bill 
I louck, this years" C.iironiclc lousiness 
Sratl made possible the publication ot a better 
newspaper. By pro\ idinti' etiective ser\ice tor 
advertisers, the group met all expenses and 
produced a consistentK' superior publication tor 
rhe entire cam[nis. The stati, which included 
man\' ot last years members, etficientl\- man- 
aged all matters connected with the financial 
end ot rhe organization, from the soliciting of 
advertisments to the circulation ot 4, !()() Cliroii- 
iclt's printed each week. 

.■\dvertising Managers Logan Bruce and 
Julius (iwNii directed the active downtown ad- 
vertising stati and prepared the copy tor pul)li- 
cation. ("irculation was under the management 
ot Fhil Xeal, who was responsible tor the com- 
plete distribution ot the paper. Paul Alarx 
handled the mailing ot the man\' out-of-town 
papers. (Charlie Dayton was in charge of 
campus circulation, assisted by an unusualK- 
large group ot Freshmen workers who carried 
the Chronicle to the \arious campus houses and 

Mag^it Cirtcr, riylu. C^n-cd HiiMn<.-.s,s Mjiiagcr. hcliis cx(il.i]n tlic 
principles of economics and advertisements to Kitty Morrison. 

Jack ()l \iuius, Hiisimss Manager 

dormitories each Friday evening. The circu- 
lation on East C^ampus was handled separately 
trom that of Wl'st (Campus. Alarv Jeanne 
Bradley, assisted b\- her staff of freshmen girls, 
was in charge of the circulation on the East 
Campus. Aiso for the tirst time the Nurses 
Home was included in the weekl\- distribution 
of papers. 

Stati members were promoted according to 
their abilit\' and interest by the Business Man- 
ager and the Co-ed Business Manager, .Marga- 
ret (barter. Jack was elected prior to the 
beginning of the \ear by rhe Put)lications 
Board and Maggie filled the vacanc\ lett by 
Xancy Mocsta. 

Increased and more ctiectiveK written ad- 
vertising, an efficient campus circulation system, 
and a larger out-of-town circulation were the 
factors which combined to purchase necessary 
office eciuipment, to meet all expenses, and to 
produce a Chronicle which was fiiianeiall\- in 
rhe l)lack. 

I he Business Staff combined w irh an efficient 
I ditorial Staft has again published rhe type of 
college newspaper that the students want. 



Joan Angevine, Editor 

member ot the stafi, and a draw ing depicting ta- 
mous writers by (."larcnceBrown of the art start. 

Features in the magazine included "Scraps 
for the Literati,"" a monthly article by R. D. 
Loomis on the goings-on in the literar\- world, 
both in and out ot Duke, a musical column, 
"jazz Notes"' by Norm Schnell, and a book re- 
view. Another new feature was a prose 
sketch in each issue on outstanding professors, 
written by Marcia Norcross. The Archive 
planned to use articles of campus interest 
throughout the year, such as "Football and the 
the Team" by Harry E. Beaudouui, which ap- 
peared in the September issue. An innovation 
in this year's magazine was a reduction in the 
size from 9 by 1 2 to 8,1 2 by 11' 2- 

Prominent among the main contributors was 
Guv Davenport who had both stories and art 


THK Archive, Duke's literary magazine, 
was founded November 1887 to serve 
the contributors by supplying an outlet 
for Duke's creative ability and to serve the 
readers by printing the best of Duke's output. 
This year, under the editorship of Joan .Ange- 
vine, the Archive strived to carry our this pur- 
pose. The editor's start included: R. D. 
I.oomis, Associate F.ditor; .Art Holier and 
Da\ id W . lick, Assistant I'.ditors; Frank Irech- 
scl. Art liditor; Bcts)' John I hirley, Kxchange 
F'ditor; William Jennings Br\ an, Business Man- 
ager; Alarg (iolvin, (]o-ed Business Manager; 
Dean Rhodes, (Circulation Manager; Bill Dillard 
and Darryl Jones, .Assistant lousiness Managers; 
and Walt Ijisliopric, Adxertising Manager. 

I he .//(///"cV celebrated its 6()th anniversar\- 
in \o\ ember of last \'ear. Included in the an- 
niversar)' issue were contributions of se\eral of 
the Archive's most prominent paasr editors 
F^)ems by (ieorge Zabriskie, R. P. Marriss, 
I'.d Post and Kiffin I layes were featured, while 
Richard .Austin Smith donated a shf)rt stor\'. 
Also includetl m this issue was an article on 
the development of the Archive from irs begin- 
ning to the |)resent time by led I'urber, a present 

work appearing in the magazine. The North 
Carolina ("ollegiate Press Association chose his 
story, "Lucullus Has Accomplished Much" 
as the Best Short Story of the year. Atembers of 
the art start were ("larence Brown, Pat W'im- 
berh', (ieorge Perkinson and Alargaret Meeker. 
7he Archive orters excellent experience for 
those planning to continue in this line of work 
after college. 

\\ illi.iiii |i.nnni(;s Ur\ :ni, HiisiiKss .\I;in.ij;ir, sliow s Assistants 
I ).irr\l JiMKs iuni Jolm \l^;ir .ul\ criiMnj; l.ivdiils Inr futiiri.- Arrhii'fS. 




oxLV noxr si:\n it io mother 

DUKK'vS "./// Ainvrhwi" luimor niat;a/.iiK-, 
the Duke '// Di/cl/css, edited 1)\ Pete Alaas, 
w hich received prominent mention in such 
national pubhcations as Look magazine, the 
New \ork Eiiiics, ('.(jsmojujIitiVK and King Fea- 
tures Sxndicate, has completed its second suc- 
cessful postwar \ear. Though the /) '//' /) is 
in Its infanc\ when compared to the other uni- 
\ersit\- publications, it has aroused great in- 
terest and acclaim on both campuses. Scoffing at 
national and campus institutions, and satirizing 
college affairs, the Duke ^ if Duchess continued 
to give its readers top notch humor and laugh- 
ing material. W'ideh' discussed articles like 
"fllegal C:abin Party," "Hold It Mabel," and 
the "Dukc-Carolina Bug Race" gave the maga- 
zine its punch. Pete and his undaunted staff 
didn't stop short ot interviewing Burlesque 
(|ueens, poking tun at the CJirouicle, or sending a 
staff member on a pseudo around-the-vvorld trip. 
Perhaps the outstanding originality in the 

lap: Walt P.irkcr, Bus. Mgr.. and Dor Harris.s, t^o-cii Bus. Myr. 
Hottoiii: Bob \\ ilson anil Clay I'tlkcr, Asst. luiitors. 

I'l.ii. .\1aas, i.jHur 

Duke '//' Ducliess is the gag photograph appear- 
ing on the cover ot each issue. Professional 
layout, provocative photography, and eye- 
catching cartoons set ott the rib tickling articles 
which altogether rank the D '//' D among the 
nation's best in college humor. 

Pounding typewriters to make the lieadline, 
iVlaas' staff included .\ssistant l.ditors Robert 
L. Wilson l\' and (Jlay Felker, and feature 
writers Polly Povejsil, Carlton I'leming, .Art 
Steuer, Marcia Norcross, and Libby .\kers. 
With the pen and ink were Co-ed I'.ditor Lucile 
McLean, Art lulitor (Clarence Brown, Bill 
Bradbury, Ciuy Davenport, and lom |.o\c. 
.AptK' handling the Hash-and-shutter work. 
Photography Ilditor Walt Wadlington supplied 
the camera angles. Sue Bohn managed the ot- 
hce. On the money-and-worry end ot the pub- 
lication. Business Manager Walt Parker capably 
steered the Duke ii' Ducliess financially through 
six issues, aided by .Advertising Manager 
(icorge Orr, C^o-ed Business Manager Dor 
Harriss, ("irculation .Managers John Blissell 
and Jack Bergstrum, and I'xchange f.ditor Mary 
Lou Kern. 




THE DiikEv(i,'weer is the engineering stu- 
dents' magazine, w rittcn by them and for 
them and puhhshed quarrerl\-. It prints 
artieles of a technical and semi-technical nature 
on civil, mechanical, and electrical engineering 
subjects, the great majority ot which are writ- 
ten by the students themselves. In this year's 
magazine, an attempt was made to lighten its 
contents by running more articles of a semi- 
technical rather than purely technical nature. 
In this way the magazine was made to appeal 
to freshmen and sophomores and not just to the 
more advanced engineering students. 

The l^iikEiigineer does much tov\'ard co- 
ordinating the various clubs and fraternities 
connected with the Engineering School in that 
it reports on the activities ol each of these 
organizations. These organizations include the 
A.S.C.E., A.S.M.E., and A.I.E.E. In addition 
it has an alumni feature which keeps the students 
up to date on what graduates of the school are 
doing, and maintains a medium for tying the 
alumni together and maintaining contacts be- 
tween the alumni and the college. .\n in- 
teresting feature of the DiikEng'meer this year 
was the News Hi-Lights section in which ap- 

BiLL Gal TIER, Editor 

Fditor Bill Gautier puts DukEngineer into production by showing 
points of joiirnalisin to his staft of engineers at their meeting. 

peared a pictorial spread showing recent techni- 
cal advances in many fields of engineering. 
It also publishes articles concerning the many 
opportunities open to engineers in the postwar 
world. Another page to which all engineer 
readers turn is the last page which contains 
"Lub," the humor page of the magazine. In 
"Lub" appears humorous anecdotes of the life 
and trials of a Duke engineer. 

The Di/kEn'^i/nrr is supported by advertising 
and income from subscriptions. The men who 
serve on the staff receive nothing for their work, 
but do the job for the good of the ('ollege of 
iMigineering. This year the DukEnf^inccr \\as 
headed by Bill Cautier, Editor-in-(;hief; Bill 
Olive, Managing Editor; Len Thompson, Busi- 
ness Manager; Bob Hazel, Advertising Man- 
ager; Roger (>K)k, (."ireulation Manager; and 
Bill jahnke. Art Editor. The faculty adviser 
was Professor (]. R. \'ail. 

L'p until this \ear, the l)iikEii[>,uucr has had 
its ofHces on Pub Row along with the other 
Duke publications, but with the completion of 
the new Engineering Building, it has mo\ed 
completely to the new building. Because of the 
better facilities in the new otliee, future issues 
of the magazine sliouKI prove to be ot a higher 





UK Special (Ihv! jnihlicarioii was csrah- 
lishcd in 1^H2 ro intorni rhc srudcnr hod)- 
ot current events in the School ot Nursing 
and to hring the students closer together by 
printing articles ot mterest ni both school and 
social lite. 

The staff is chosen each year by the retiring 
stati, though the paper is willing to accept at 

EJitor, B. J. Dlncas. Business Mjiianer, Mary Li-.k HoixiEs. 

any time the articles of those people not di- 
rccth' connected with its publication. 

The Special CJiait is published bi-monthly in 
muiieographed torm. It includes comments on 
national affairs, alumnae notes, student activ- 
ities, and editorials on any new advances in the 
School ot Nursing. Students welcome this 
opportunity to express their opinions on present- 
day developments. 

This is the titth \ear in the histor)- ot this 
publication, and a great part ot its success is 
due to the untiring efforts of B. j. Duncan, 
Editor; Mary Lee Hodges, Business Manager, 
and their staffs: Joy Pratt, Art Editor; Carol 
Kerr, Social Editor; Pat Van Cleve, Circulation 

Manager; SalK Prexotr, lirH)k Reviewer; and 
Miss Ruth I hinter, I'aculry Adviser. 

.As a publication devoted exclusivcK' to 
topics related to the School ot Nursing this 
paper is sure to ha\e lasting success in its field. 
Ehe paper is entirely controlled by the nurses 
themselves, one method ot guaranteeing certain 
success. It permits nurses who are interested 
in journalism to pursue these interests during 
their three-year training period. Besides this 
the Special C.liart records events in the student 
life of the nurse, both in the hospital, extra-cur- 
ricular activities and social lite. Although one 
of Duke's newest publications, it has had a suc- 
cessful development and provides a source of 
amusement and enjoyment to the nurses. 

The Special Chart has no Publications Board 
governing it; it is entireK' on its own, and is 
aided only by iMiss Ekinter, the faculty adviser. 
Since the nurses have so very few hours of 
spare time to themselves, it is even more re- 
markable that they should devote as much of 
that time to editing a magazine as they do. 

Novita Burroughs was elected the editor tor 
the cominc \'ear. 

.Nurses Patt, Burroughs. \'an Clcvc, llditor Duncan, and Douglas 
glance over copies of their publication before it is distributed. 




GOING inro its second year of peacetime 
training operations, the Naval R.O.T.C. 
was augmented by the addition ot seventy- 
six freshmen. The upperclassmen, chiefly soph- 
omores and seniors, had much to tell about their 
summer training cruise aboard the heavy cruisers 
U.S.S. On'iio/i City, the U.S.S. Albany, and 
rhe carrier U.S.S. Leyte accompanied by several 
destroN ers. Tex Burson, Senior, visited Princess 
I'^lizabeth and Philip Alountbatten at the Royal 
reception following the announcement of their 
engagement. He was with some of the mid- 
shipmen from Annapolis who went to Northern 
l-.urope. The students from Duke who went 
on the summer cruise aboard rhe various ships 
sailed to Trinidad, Guantanamo, San Juan, Ber- 
muda, New York, Argentina, and Newfound- 
land. I'^veryone seemed to have had a good time 
including Dean iManchester who went with the 
eleven sophomores aboard the U.S.S. Ori'Qon 
(jty which toured rhe ('arihhean. 

U'irh the members of the unit refreshed, 
sunburned, and "salted" by their cruise, and 

with the freshmen all eager to start the long 
journey toward becoming Naval officers, fall 
studies got into full su ing. Classes were taught 
in seamanship, communications, gunnery, and 
engineering. The students practiced the theory 
discussed in class in these courses b\' working 
on the equipment kept in the Naval Armory 
which is located in the Indoor Stadium. Battle 
conditions are simulated as much as possible 
in order to give the student the "feel" of combat 
operations with this equipment. Military drill 
is taught during two drill periods a week when 
the students march in uniform. During the 
winter period of inclement weather, the drill 
periods are converted into additional laboratory 
periods. It is at this time that much of the 
practice on the equipment is done. 

The Navy, responding to the social traditions 
of rhe Meet as well as that at Duke, sponsored 
a formal Ball. The Navy Ball, held this year 
on Saturday, January 10, was one of the social 
highlights of the \ear. The students in the 
unit selected a (jueen by popular vote. The 

l-irst nu\ Ir/i t Lett, R. T; Carpenter, H. I'.., Uiirgir, R. M.; Moon-. W ^ . \\ luu, .1. I' 

J. (;.; Uurkh.ilii.r, \. II. Secoml row. Hiircli, VV. (•.. Littleton, I. U,, W.inn.iih, I. I., \liulull. K 
Harnes, \\. R., Caiiipl'ell, I). A.. VVilsrm, W. C; Callaway, H. I 

( "(ik-iui.l 
K., W il 

II. I ., Kiv.l, A 
, II. W.. Keiulu 


K,.l \1 . 


hini nii-, Irfi to rii^lit: l.t. H. I). Sniitli, Ciiuir. A. B. (>)\c; C'.jpt.iin A. M. Kou.ilzvk; l.t. Cirnir. k. J. CoDiK-lh M;i|i>r C. B. Kantncr, 
LSMC; D.'Bushong, CV. Secoiut ro-j.-: B. (). Moore, SoM; H. V., CflM; S. I,. Mclxoii. 1 /Sgr. USMC;; W. C. Ihrkc, CFC; 
L. W. McNeil, C:G.\1; J. W. I loiK-yciirt, (X,M; H. N. Johnson, CSK, G. U. Stanton, CBM. 

(]uccn. Miss Jana Hanscr, w as crowned by the 
Professor oi Xaval Science, C'aprain A. M. 
Kow alzyk, Jr., the night of the Ball. The Com- 
modores Club, the student's social organiza- 
tion, handled the arrangements for the Ball. 
The R.O.T.C^. unit is not lackinsr when it 

comes to intramural sports and extracurricular 
activities. The}' sponsored teams in all the 
major sports covered in the intramural program, 
and they entered teams in the national rifle and 
pistol matches held by the Navy between the 
hft\-t\\o colletres and universities which main- 

U/tto riglit: Bainbridge, A.. Boswcll, Ci.. Burson, R.; BndwcU, \'., Jr.; Smith, C. Biirkhaltcr. \., Chase, F.; W'ithcr.s, D.; Bayers, J., Jr.; 
McCJuirc, F., Jr. 

I-IRS I PLA TOON. FIRST COMPANY, hirsi mv.\ hft to riahl: Bainbndgc, A. W. (Platoon Leader), laplcy, N. \1., Mcl.ennon, I.. W.; 
Janics, W. F.; \'eith, F. H.; Otis, G. L.; Wcstlin, W. F.; Avcra, J. C; Baker, B. A. ,\'irgin, D. C. W'hitsitt, L. K. Sao/hi roii-: (iiiinkow- 
ski, T. R.; Dorman, C. T; Chapman, R. VV.; Rice. W. H.; DcPuy, N. E., Jr.; Chesson, E., Jr.; Slanc, J. C; Kuman, H.; Pla-ster, H. G. 
ThirJ mii-: \\ hctstone.W.; Nuttle, E. R.; Thigptn, R. E.; Adams, M. R.; Orr, H. A.; Slone, H. L.; Ferguson, G. L.; Clardy, W. J.; 
.McLennan, K. R. 

tain Naval R.O.T.C. units. The Duke rifle and 
pistol teams were coached by Major Kcntner 
and Sgt. McLeod. 

The unit this year is composed ot 124 men, 
comprising two companies and the drum and 
bugle corps of hfteen men. The midshipman 

battalion staff is the student staff of the unit 
with Gordon L. Smith, Jr., as battalion com- 
mander. There are two classifications of stu- 
dents in the training program, "regular" and 
"contract." The regular students receive their 
tuition, si.x hundred dollars a year as a retainer. 

SECOND PI.AIOON, FIRST COMPANY. First mix-, left to riirht: Burson. R. T. (Platoon Leader); Harper. B. H.; Corbett, IL R.; 
Stapleford, R. W.; Snivelv, L. \\ '.. Jr.; Clausen, J. W.; Connelly, T. H.; Steel, J. S. Sec/i/iii roii-: Knotts, B. F.; Pearson, E. I).; Diittueiler, 
C; Burns, F. K.; Neely.E. R.; Enigc, L. E.; Tanc, C. B.; Smith, M. L. ThirJ miv: Young, R. E.; Edwards, W. B.; Hayes. K. P.; Callo- 
way. \". I).; Treat. C. W.; Hogg, W. B.; Jones, C. A. 

MRST PLATOON, SRCON'l) COMPANY. First rou; left to nv.hi: \\ itlicrs. I). K. (Platoon Leader); Sullivan. J. L., Jr.. Dixon, J. L. 
McMasrers. F. J. C... Judd. .\. W.; Lrv. J. ,S., Wesley, J. A.; Clifton, W. \' ; Morris, R. I',.; I'itch, J. B. HeconJ rou-: Wiliner, W. B. 
Merlin H. R.: Lawless, J. T; Cireenlierger, .S. A., Fiek, W. G.; Ross, J. J.; Stcwman, J. A.; Stoekslager, A. J.; Baldwin, F. W. 'I'hir,! rn-^- 
\leMa.sters L. L., Jr.; .\lerritt, C.. C.; Bargcr, H. R.; Batchelor. \V. !\L; Lewis. R. D.; .\liillini.\, H. F.; Bailey, J. B., Or/.ano, J. L. 

and uniforms from the Navy in return for which 
the\- .serve on active duty for two years upon 
graduation. (>)ntract students receive no com- 
pensation from the Nav\' until their last two 
years in school when they are paid eighty cents 
a day for commuted rations. Thev also receive 

their uniforms from the Navy. Upon gradua- 
tion, contract students have their choice of a 
commission and two years active duty until a 
time of national emergency. .Ml students 
graduating from the N.R.O.T.C^ unit ma\ elect 
a career as a Naval officer. 

SKCOND PLATOON. SECOND COMPANY. First ro-^\ left to ri^ht: McCJuire. F. D. (Platoon Leader); BlayloeU. D. \\.; Bin^rnian, 
K. R.; Fisenbrandt, F. H.; Biikowitz, ,\L D.; Story, H. A.; Baroff, P.; Kiplingcr, \V. B. SecrmJ ro-a-: Hudson, I. B.; Andrews, F. (..; 
Kastrmelis, P. L.; Miller. J. R.; Fnianiiel. C. N.; Underwood, J. L.; Doescher, R. F. ThirJ ro'^-: K;itzenmeyer, W. (.',.. ^ourison, J. \ . 
Wnrthintrton. S. B.; Roberts. R. C.; Hatliaway.L R. 



Above -.irc shown students oiKT.uni;; an ;inti-aircr;ift computer under supervision ot hire C^ontrol Instructor llirkc. .\lc[nl)ers ot the pistol team 
strive to improve their aim hy conscientious practice under the critical eye of their instructor. Ihe rillc team (iocs through the same practice. 

A I left, the ( ^hierCiunners .Male of the Duke R.().'l'.( !. explains the iniricacies of a modern torpedo in the Naval .Vrmory as part ol (he (.'uiinery 
instruction given to the students. At nnht in their orientation class these students arc shown lieinj; taught how to tie knots liy the "Hoais. ' 



■\l):i;irJ cruise sliips members oI'iIil N.R.O.T.C:. pracricc gunnery and tire control methods. Above the students arc operating the training and 
pointing devices on three-inch and tivc-inch guns. .Ml sophomore and senior R.O.T.C. students in the "regular" group attended these cruises 

Upper left: In the officers mess aboard one of the training ships for the N.R.O. I.C. L'pper rizhl: I he student chow line. Ur^er left: 
R.O.T.C. students in their bunk room. Ijm-er right: Some students work on a loading machine tor a live inch, and thirty-eight caliber gun. 



F I V 


N ri'.R-I'RA Th'.RNI ^^ ((luiKil, WniiRirs P;in-I IcIIliiic (■..iiiKil, 

A I Li, I', H II, A 1" 'I', A I A, K A, K i:, A \ \, 'h A (->, .|> K T, 'I' K i:, <l> H i;, II K A, 

II K 'I', 1 A l\ 1 X, i; N, 1 'I- i:, Z IM , A X U, \ A II. \ I 'l>, A 'I', A A A, A I", K A H, K A, 
K K r, -I' W, II i', 'I', X K, Z I \. 

^K I 

I ^ 

,: ^ 



5" 0< ji v» 



{ r- 




THE past \'car has brought new chantxcs ro 
the frarcrnity organization here at Duke. 
The credit for this can largely be placed 
upon the capable leaders of the respective fra- 
ternities and the smooth cooperation of the 
cfHincil officers : (]huck \\ hite, president; Scoot 
Llewellyn, vice president; Fred Ferris, secre- 
tary; and \\'ally McMahon, treasurer. 

Starting trom scratch the council, under the 
guidance oi Robert Fldridge, drew up a new 
constitution and a set of rushing by-law s w hich 
it hopes will be permanent. 

Aside from the main council function of 
governing the eighteen fraternities on campus, 
the council sponsors, each year, at least one 
campus-wide dance which brought Billy Butter- 
field to Duke last fall. Also in the fall, the 
council, with Phillips Treleavcn as editor, pub- 
lished their first freshman handbook since the 


In the spring, the council set about to or- 
ganize The Shoe and Slipper Club in order to 

Chari Ks P. W'hitk, I'res'hteni 

bring to the students of Duke the "Big Name 
Bands" which they want for their dances. 

f-'irslrouJf/lloriKliI:, II., Cohb, (i.: Kcrri.s, I'. 1. I'..; Mc.VUIion, \V.; l.lcwillvn. 1..; \\ liiu-. ( .; Long. J. C; Doiijiljs, K. SrioiiJ 

TOU-: r.Mrcdgc, R.; H;irl<cT, C. (iroshcns, I).; Ncii!hl)orgall, R. B.; Quaritiii.s, J. II,, Smith, C; \l.u>rlKui, S, R., Hosucll, C;. I,; Nelson, 

(;. T, (;<><).iinan, II.; (irifiitli, W'.J.; Wcchslcr, I.. B. Third rnu-. Vclvmon. J. I..; Mason, I.. B.; Oiincan.J. \I.. O'Brien, I). ()., \ innig, 
S.; I'ltining, C; I hoinpson, I,.; Boyg.s, J.; Drcwry, \V. S.; Mlllncr, B. .\1.; Ma.scliincicr, R. H.; Sanders, (i. J,, Clarke, I). R. 


hirsi wii\ Irfl tii rit^lil: Ntsinilli, N.; Bruce, J., Savjgc, J., Hniikiiuin, M. Stcomt rwu:: IJcanc, (.., W hitc, J., McKciiiniii, M., W iIIi.iihs, 
B.; Waller. P., Cove, V..\ McLean, 1,.; Izlar, 1..; Skinner, M.; McRac, J.; Kox, M.\ Gwaltney, B. 



THK Pan-Hcllcnic Council starred the year 
w irh a new six weeks' rusliing plan. This 
period was culminared in October with 
sighs of relief as Freshmen and transfers pledged 
the sororities ot their choice. 

The Pan-Hel Scholarship C^up was won by 
Alpha i'.psilon Phi. The selection of the winner 
of the Pan-Hel Scholarship, which formerly was 
in the hands of the (-ouncil, was turned over 
to the University vScholarship (>)mmittee. 

A revised rushing plan was approved and 
the Pan-I lellenic Handbook tor new students 
w as published tor the second year. 

\\ ith the Spring semester, the social ac- 
tivities of the (Council began. A dance was 
given in Kebruar\', followed by a breakfast for 
the Council. In .\pril, each sorority could be 
seen practicing daih' tor the non-competitive 
sorority sing. 

All in all, ir was a successful and active year 
under the able leadership ot president, Jane 

Jank Bri'ce, fresiJriil 

Bruce; vice president, Joyce Ciodw in; secretary, 
Jean Savage; and treasurer, Nanc\- Nesmith. 



Xational Founding Dare 1865 

1 ,()cal Pounding Date 1872 

Xational Membership 50,000 

I -ocal Membership 62 

Number of Chapters 95 

Colors Sk\-blue and sold 

Bc) iMiLLNER. PresiJenr 

ralk about spirit, that's it. W'cidman, old man 
of the outfit, has sworn off musicianship this 
year, l)ut looskic and Hutch have been doing 
the rounds (and squares) with their Once Over 
Lightly music. . . . The Ambassadors were left 
in the able trombony hands of Tommy El Suavo 
on the Slideo Farr, and Smitty has returned to 
give some vocalizing that sounds good even a 
Ciippella . . . Steele still goes into frenzies over 
the stuff that comes off the record player, even 
when C-roft, Spilman, Wagner, and Roland carry 
on a Tnjco Spades, Pass, Fass, Pass, "'<-!$!$ I ses- 
sion that give ordinary jive lovers Brundagc and 
Krauss the creeps . . . the din is complete when 
Schmidt adds reverse pronunciations of names 
— Epop, for Hope, Elboiik, for Knoble — his 
mother was scared by a Serutan bottle . . . Bo 
Millner lost one or two more hairs over con- 
flicting Duke-Navy game and W'.d.C]. banquet, 
replaced them v\ ith laurels when the feed went 
over like a helium hop-toad . . . I.andis, Secre- 
tary, moved in as I loof n' I lorn Business Man- 
ager, and .Mc(>)rmick, Treasurer, mo\ed in as 
Baer's roommate . . . rumors that he's li\ing 
higher since f)econung W'.K.E. are absolutely 
untrue . . . VV hatton and Baer mourn ab.sence of 
The Horse by wearing black the\' carry it 
around in a bag under each eye . . . Palmer, \'ice 
Pres., Treasurer, SCI.'X, etc., handles things 
okay at his corner of the diamond, and Sister 

Smith is no slouch where hickor\' shillalahs are 
concerned — he's been there before . . . (Airh- 
headed White, IPC Pres., doesn't mind losing 
sleep over Council business, except when some 
joker breaks his door down at 0400 to ask if it's 
okay to loan a Frosh a surplus army cot with- 
out breaking rush rules . . . Tracy and Rippo 
still dabble in etchings and Kenaston in itching 
. . . Steve CiiHtue A D Stockslager, head riot 
promoter of a few years back, returns — he and 
brother Jim look enough alike to be strangers 
. . . ( lungeat Nelson decided to trade his Ford in 
on a bus — Ci. F. Pardee decided to trade his 
Packard in on an automobile . . . Aliddlesworth 
still business managering . . . (^hiek still driving 
with three plys gone . . . High X'oltage W'augh 
and Speir are firm believers in auto insurance 
. . . i\lc(iuire still looking for a nerve sedative — 
doesn't believe in sleep . . . (!azelle-Boy Wbol- 
ard does the fifty in a flat four (strides) . . . Dick 
Best worries about his average falling away to 
1}) . . . (iardinier worries about his football 
weight falling awa\' to 210 . . . I errell worries 
about getting a Saturday-iught date -on Satur- 
da\' night ... I lofsf)mer working on the Mister 
Music half ot a song team ... I lanes fools a lot 
of people, bur he realK iloes laugh like rhat . . . 
Proctor in love again this week . . . some of the 
bows ha\e been tr\ ing to get at Dean (]o\'s 
hair-saving iormula well, so goes the group. 


Spilnian. Mcduiri.', W.igiKr, \\ hat- 
ton, WVidnian, Millncr 

Farr, Reynolds. W hue. Palmer, 
Pope. Steele. 

Midillesworth. Schoonmaker. Spier. 
Smith. ('.. Hiirehins. Sharpe 

Best. Kenaston. Ward. Nelson, Ro- 
land, New house. 

Phelps, Bacr, Chick, Smith. \\.. 
Knoble, Waugh. 

F.llsworth, .Mitchell. Pardee. Proctor, 
I'crrcll, Fit/.simons. 

Mc('ormick. Oot't. Schmidt, (iar- 
dinier. Becker, ('aleo. 

Matton. Siler. Woolard, l.andis, 
Hot.sominer, Hodyes. 

Chcsick, Stockslager. Davis, Briind- 
age. Palladino. Rokos. 

First wu:, left to rifilil:, Cioclinaucr, Simon, Dcnncrlinc, Maschincicr, McMahon, (Ti)ss(in. SraniJ wti-: Nazor. Cecil, Highsiiiith, A.; 
Robinson. I'lynn, Ciallant. Newman, I'. Tliir,i wn': Kieldson, Doig, Sugg, Hill, Cniniec. Hmvlcs. I).. Bernard. I'oiirth roir: Bugg, (iilhert. 
Ciooper, Higli.srnitli. J.. Kunian. A.; Kiiman. H.; Yon. /■'//'/' rim-: Ray, (larher, Hcrriotr, Bowie.'*, R., I hoMiii.son, 0'C!onnor. Cintiith. 
Sixth tow: Pierce, J.; .MeC'lain, Spraguc, Sherwood, Strickland, Bridge, Ellis. 


\;itic) I'oundintr 1); 



l,()C;ll 1 nnrulmt; l):in.- 

1 <;.?<> 

X.ltlDIl.ll MciiiliiTsliip 


l.ociil .\kilil)i.Tsliip 


Numhir ()("(!li;ipr(.Ts 




and Blue 

lion M\s(H\tiMK. I'rfsidrnt 

' I 'HIS was the year that gin rummy finally 
hit the Beta section, all the Beta boys be- 
came proud uncles, and the ferris wheel turned 
beaunfulh- to the surprise of the brothers. The 
\ear began with a bang and did not end with a 
whimper although the moans of Eastman may 
have made it seem that wa\'. This year we 
finall\- got rid of the "Doctor," but it seemed 
that W'ally would be around for a few more 
centuries. Dick Bowles presented Linda to 
the chapter, and Lee had his quietest moment 
of the vear, saying onl)' two words at the 
altar. Bob Bowles tried for an additional ten 
feet to become another W'armerdam. "Silent 
John" Livingstone, our bartender, argued vio- 
lentl\- against Newman and his "No Booze 
and Christianity" Slogan. "Sandy" Flynn 
could not decide w hether to keep his mustache 
or not, and Bernard was stud\ ing for Fhi Beta 
under new management. Heartaches became 
"Gi Gi Head" Dennerline's theme about the 
same time that "Hasty" Hill began to ponder, 
while Bugg remained our most constant lover. 
Nazor smiled at "Gawdy" but hit the ceil- 
ing when "Porky" was thrown at hmi. Gil- 
bert aged ten years trying to find a decora- 
tor while (iochnauer added twenty each 
time an\one teed ofi at him. Maschmeier 
took "Mother's" place and several of the 
vultures wanted to take Lllis' place. Cjallant 
continued to take a beatiim al)out his convertible. 

McC^ain had his faNorite tune also ... I'll be 
waiting at the gate, Highsmith (I liya Bald\!). 
Sugg and Rudisill spent the year in a double 
decker, thanks to their roommate. Bill "Til 
handle it for you" Yon had a tough time hand- 
ling himself. "Hopeless" Sprague stopped 
gambling, and to the delight of e\er\- one 
"Coach" Doig never got around to showing his 
scrapbooks. Cl-cil, the little giant, led the 
boys to Baltimore and (irandma for a big 
week-end. "Dimples" Griffith and "Stone- 
face" Strickland ran like mad dogs across coun- 
try, but Ra\' stopped running to (Chapel Hill. 
Here comes Guinee with his neon-noggin 
smouldering. The back seat of Bridges' car w as 
said to set sex back about hfty years, but Nichols 
didn't have to worry about back seats. "Sandy" 
Davison's interest in medicine was limited to 
one nurse while Pierce was interested in getting 
some hair back on his head. Fieldson continued 
to raise hell with the peace of the chapter room, 
and Garber stumbled about as usual. "Snake" 
0'(>>nnor didn't have any moonshine all year, 
and (Ihidester, (hooper, and Reyle quietly 
plugged awa\-. Herriott had no objections to 
the name "Tyrone" . . . "Sherr\" Sherwood was 
one of the vultures, and the Kumans took care of 
each other while Highsmith worried about a 
fraternit\- publication. Things were getting 
back to normal, and the Betas were taking ad- 
vantage of it. 



Xiitional Founding I>.itc 1 S99 

Local Founding Date 1920 

National Membership .' 1 5,000 

Local Memhership 11 

Number ofChapters 41 

Colors Nile (ireen and W hite 

Groshkns, PrfShil'Nt 

It was once said that it rakes all kinds to 
make the world go 'round. Wl-U, the Delta 
Sigs arc no exception, so let's take a quick trip 
down House S way and gather a tew activities 
and antics, x^lfred went oti the deep end last 
summer but manages to come up tor air once 
a week — you'd never guess he was Floyd's 
brother . . . Barker — second in command — goes 
East with the best of them, but he hasn't made a 
nickel as yet — here's hoping — we're all behind 
you— FRIKND — "Nighty-Night!" . . . Lam- 
parter — "Ohl If I were only king" — burns 
the midnight oil digging up his tamil\' genealogy 
and listening to crashing s\iiiphonies — but what 
grades this "blue blood" makes! . . . (lary — air 
force vet is chiet exponent ot prohibition in the 
ranks — ask to sec his pledge card — will some- 
one please buy him a new stomach — and then! 
. . . Groshens — frat prexy — came south tor the 
winter and tound a new home. What more 
could a carpetbagger ask tor, except maybe a 
belle to go v\ ith it! . . . Dannals transterred troin 
Stetson and brought a pretty wite with hnn 
still working hard on that aparrnieiit, sinile- 
brother-smile when we have that house warm- 
ing . . . I'reeman — handyman with that (|u:ll 
and paper^eager beaver in the outfit — has an 
unusual liking for school teachers next year 
nunber ... I iarrill the dapper gentleman from 
South Carolina — is as smooth as ever with the 

women must he the coitee eh 




Duncan — Delta Sig fiankman in the Duke "beet 
trust" — the "lover" can't wait to get to that 
abnormal ps\'ch class to work crossword puzzles 
— hasn't finished one yet . . . Walker — next to 
writing l'"nglish themes "Creasy's" per pastime 
is dozing oft on chapter room couches dreaming 
of the day when he'll be a captain ot the Brirish 
Home Guard in Bunda . . . Oanioris "Chico" bal- 
ances rhe budger wirh a slide rule — can be seen 
on Kasr Campus peeping rhrough a rransir — adds 
Latin American flaxor to soccer and structures. 
Do \f)u remember how worried we w ere about 
our non-union carpenters, Charlie and "Dune," 
when the new sign was unveiled . . . 1 he ex- 
pressions of dismay when that untorgetable 
coffee made its appearance ar Homecoming — 
Alumni we do hope you'll come back next 
\'ear! . . . The tears that rolled down our cheeks 
as (liicodid a split in front ot rhe Norrh ('arolina 
goal, and how we nursed his combar wounds that 
night . . . Old "H3" after he caught rhar eighreen- 
\ard pass againsr Sourh (Carolina lite just 
w asn'r worth two cenrs around here ... I he 
wee-hour t|uarter wirh irs nausearing discords 
causing main- sleepless nighrs in rhe secrion . . . 
Lhose lengrhy but educational practical labs in 
Pinochle 1 .H gave some ot us main' semester 
hours credit for our K\..\. \\'e"\e had great 
rimes, some happ\' and others not, but the>'ve all 
gone in to iiuiking a never-to-be-torgotteii \ear 
tor Delta Sitrina Phi. 


I l.irnll, ( lroslKn> 

Allrfd, O.iiiioris 

Wilkcr, Clary 

!■ rtctiun. Barker 

First Tou; left to right: .McDonald, Shipk-y, Adam, Jone.s, Bosucll. Smiihl ri/ii': Warra, Hatcher, deShazo, Scollard, Lapp. ThirJ roiv: 
Rcardin. .Mochlcnkainp, \ andcvcnter, Barrels, Matlock. 


\.\nnn,il liuiiulmt; IXitc . , IH5'^ 

1,.k;iI Iniimlmi; IXite l'>27 

\unil)i.r 111 ( lli;ipriTS . 75 

\;iti(>n;il .\l(.'ml)crshi[5, . 44,()t)();il McmhtTsliip '•'<' 

Cloior.s Purple, w hire -.inil gold 

I ()\i K(ts\\ 111. I'rt shl(/il 

ALTHOUGH weakened nunierieally by an 
cxrrcnicK Kirue graduating elass, rhe Delrs 
rerurning ro school last September found that 
an\ lack in quantir\' w as more than balanced b\' 
an abundance of quality. There is more to that 
statement than just simple tact, however, and to 
know the Delts better, perhaps we should call 
the roll. "Gorgeous George" Bos well opens 
the meeting with three raps of his R.O.T.C. 
sword. "Gentleman Jack" Murray immedi- 
ately puts a motion on the tioor concerning the 
"windy" conduct of Vic "Base-a-ball" Corrado. 
In the midst ot the contusion, "Lover" Mohlen- 
kamp sits quietly, glaring at "TB." vScollard, 
who is in a corner counting shekels. "Bongo- 
Bongo" Shiple\' arrives a tew minutes late, hav- 
ing spent the atternoon in Durham searching 
for "Bic\cle Billie." Order is hnally restored 
onh to be broken again as "VVillie-W'illie" 
W'ilhoite requests that smoking be permitted 
during the meeting. Tom de Sha/o attempts to 
protest but is quieted by Bill Hann who waves 
a "Pepsi-C^ola" bottle in tront ot Lom's tace. 
Bill simply cannot be separated frorii his bottle 
ot "Pepsi." Waiting patienth', Jack Matlock 
is at last given the opportunity to call the roll . . . 
Ray Adam is present physically. Mentally, 
he is still trying to determine a tool-proot way 
to "shoot the moon." . . . "( iolden .Arm" Lapp 
is, as usual, spending the evening at Aycock . . . 
Hank Bedell and I'retl Miller, sterlinu ends ot 

rhe championship Delt tootball team, are pres- 
ent . . . Tom Lockwood is preparing tor another 
journey to Washington ... I lank Battel Is is un- 
decided . . . "Mutt" MacDonald and "Jetf" 
Taylor are dreaming ot (Cornell and (ireens- 
boro respectively . . . "Rollo" is in love too — 
with Stymie . . . "\'an" has solved the nnstery 
of the disappearing records. it seems that 
Dick "Little One" Reardin has acc|uired an un- 
satiable taste for shellac since the Delt Sing . . . 
(]lanc\' Warra grooming himselt to succeed 
Jimmy Dorse\- . . . Bob Myatt is a cinch to as- 
sume the starring role in "Mr. District At- 
torney" . . . Cicorge Lundstrom, Joe Mac- 
Donald, and Walt Ollen, the N. Y. sharpies, are 
getting the Plymouth in shape, it won't be long 
now men . . . Tom Keevan is still looking tor a 
beaut)' course at school . . . Who is going to till 
the basketball shoes of Jack Hatcher? . . . L'nan- 
imous opinion says that Jim (^ahow has it all 
o\'er Sinatra. The kid's got a voice. . . . 

There \ou have the Delts. The\'re all good 
men, and we're proud to ha\e them in the Delta 
Shelter. Long will we cherish the fond memories 
of lasting friendships and carefree hours. 1 here 
is no typical Delt, for each man is an individual 
man in our unit of characters — characters, that 
is. Vet each such unit is incomplete without 
the whole in which he figures, tor each is a 
complement to the rest. Delta Tau Delta — 
home of friendship and bond of brotherhootl. 



National Founding Date | S65 

Local I'ounding Date | g()| 

Number of Chapters 69 

National .Membership 36,000 

Local Membership 7 > 

(>'>l"rs Crimson and old o<,|d 

Si III \'iM\G, freshient 

AND so another year starts for old KA. 
Things haven't changed very much. Seth, 
Rat, and Ligaments still spend most of the day, 
and the night, playing bridge with anyone who 
has a httle money to lose. The real "Turb" and 
his knock and red-dog games are going strong, 
too, but 'Awkins and Pizon still seem to prefer 
gin. Rollo's new game of Clubs is also popular. 
The new chapter room looks just a little bit 
like Monte (]arlo Casino. "Chaz," Ray and 
Zeno spend what little time they can spare from 
Fast studying organic chemistry and com- 
plaining abfHit it. The old Scout (and .'Xll- 
time all-time Greenie) is champion of the Poll 
at the end of the first round while Harve brings 
up a short last, but the second round may be 
different. F^ootball trips have been interesting 
this year, especialK' Baltimore and Atlanta. 
F"ish, Max, Scout, Jeter and McC^lennon seemed 
to hate to leave. This married life seems 
to agree with I'letch, Jim, and Samlx) pretty 
well; at least we don't see them around the 
section very much now. Lhe football plaxers 
are waiting iniparientU' for the end of the 
season to roll ar(nind, so the cuss bo.xes can be 
opened to pay for a large beer party. I'.veryone 
else is waiting, too. Should be another (]uite 
colf)rful afiair. I lope we can .schedule the 
next intramural ff)otball game for an afternoon 
when our star giiarti, blocking back, atul rail- 
back don't have labs. Have to keep that un- 

scored-on record, it's going to be hard, 
but we'll make out O. K. (>oach Tubby 
White is making up plays for his team, and 
Coach Kirich is stealing them for his, but the 
"C" team relies on its desperation pass, and it 
never fails. Fearless Freddy's private coaching 
stafi is giving him advice on the C^arolina game. 
Homecoming was fine; Clark showed all the 
boys a colorful time, even Turb and Schaf were 
impressed. KA's were well represented in Nu 
Upsilon Tau Sigma — congratulations, Yknip. 
Casper (Who's Who) Holro\'d is hard at work 
keeping the Big Blue going. Jaw n, \. Hughes, 
and the Blond Blaster — "Put that 'F' in there" 
— are partying tonight, and Scoop, Jim, and the 
Bean aren't getting too much sleep. Hot Flem- 
ing and Rollo are staying up late too. 'Fabb\' is 
supervising the next social function, tr\ing to 
get Harrington back from C^hapel ('ollegc and 
Don back from I*",ast at the same time to do some 
work. Speaking of being off, Rem and 1 lillman 
go to Cireensboro every weekend, and Jun Sum- 
mers and Propst are away fairly often, too. iiut 
Harve, Finch, and Rands are still o\cr to l.asr 
ever)' night, almost. lhe meeting will now 
adjourn for ten minutes to reeon\ ene at 1 lart- 
mann's or ma\l)e No Hope ( lountrx' Club. 
See you there. \Ve want to let all the aluiuiu 
know that the gang is still doing business ar the 
same oKl stand in house ( i, anil we will be glail 
to see an\' of you drop down this w a\ some time. 


\'ining. Suiiinn-Ts, Austin, Ball. Hin- 
nant, Holniyd, Hipps 

Rogers, Fryc. R.; Bynum. Bavncs, 
Mahry, Wilson. RatclitT 

Wallingford. Stanhack. SiiinniLT. Hig- 
glns. Wilson, P.. Williamson. 

Spearman, Patron, .Moser, Kiiotts, B.; 
Knotts, J.; I.incbcrger, Martin 

Flniore, Coble, Myatt, Hip|>, Mont- 
gomery, F.dwards, Jetir 

Mathls, Sullivan, Wilson, J., Hodges, 
Kcllam, Lawless, McKinnon 

Jackson. Lindsey, Morgan, Lucas, 
.Morris. Stephanz Mims. Boshamer 

Spach. Nc«ell. Harrington. Mitchell, 
Bowden. Scupine, Frve. J.; Dablis, 

Kyle, Roseniond. Hull. Young. Speas. 
Propst, Smith, Miers. ('alduell. 

First row, irft li, ni^hl: Saunders, O'l.cary, Banuli-l, Booth, Betliunc, Barrett, Holcroh. Snond roii-: D'Alonzo, CJrovcr, Rohbms, Hough- 
ton, Turner, Kalktircnncr, Sanders. Third rim-: Kellarn, ('oward. Glover, X'irgin, M.itheson, ( Christian, Boger. Fourth rrrj:: Haw cs, Jacokcs, 
Oliphant, Whalcn, Hudson, Mc.Mastcr, Winn. Fifth row: Gray, Wallace, Westover, Shankwcilcr, Davis, Jaek.son, Bailey, I,. Sixth row: 
Glaze, Smith, Jcske, Taylor, Murph. Sutton, Stcwrnan. Seinitli row: Evans, Nygaard, Scio.scia, ("larke, Doeschcr, Gilliland. Bailey, R.; 


National I'oundin}; D.irc 1869 

Local I'ouniiing Dan.' 187 3 

National Membership ';0,()()0 

Local Membership 59 

Niimhcr of Chapters Ill 

Colors Scarlet, ixreen aiiJ white 

/ ' *> 

r. u _ i 

CIicoRtiE Sandkrs. Frfsuieiit 

^J EXT year will sec many new faces, bur rhe 
old members shall nor be torgorren. We'll 
never forger rhe gruesome rwosome, Barrerr and 
Baradel, along \\ irh rhe "Hook" Turner going 
our ro rhe Harrman's Thearre. F'.asr C^ampus 
will ccrrainh' miss Scour Houghron and Cuz 
W'halen, (Aiddly-Bear Boorh, and our Sexy 
Prcxy Sanders. We'll surely miss rhe good aver- 
ages ot Chrisrian and Robbins. E. P. "Senior 
Presidenr" Berhune will send us a few chickens 
from his and Anne's chicken ranch. Chief engi- 
neer \'irgin IS in charge of consrrucrion of rhe 
coops, and Lonnie Hudson is ro be rhe conracr 
man. Old Coach Aleara will miss Jcskc ar end, 
bur we hear he is grooming Srcamcr Sranlcy 
for rhe vacanr posr. 

Lowell Jackson and Don ('larke will replace 
rhe smoorh line of rongue and pen of Karl 
Xygaard. Ahnbe b\' press rime, D'Alonzo, 
Erickson, and W illy Kalkbrenner will have 
all bur wrecked Barry W'esrover's piano. De- 
Puy, our (California addirion, is learning fasr, 
while Barnerr, his roommare, decided ir besr ro 
ger pmned. Then rhere is "curving" Ca" 
Alarheson and "crooning" Lionel Baile\'. 
Clover is reaching Murph and Boger rhe arr of 
handling freshmen co-eds. We see (ila/.e, only 
berween rrips ro .\lspaugh, while Srewarr is 
jusr in a conrinual rrip. Dick Winn and Bill 
Cray insisr rhar rhe\' are studying at rhe library, 
while Dimangos and Surron rhink abour ir. 

Charlie Rose, Lou, and Shank, rhe rruesome 
rhreesome, have had ir, bur O'ixary and Eorresr, 
wirh rheir whiskey renors, srill carry on. 
Jacokes and (Clark are daring Nighringales, and 
(Coward married one. 

Our married members, Perrir, and end Ired- 
die Hardison, arc seen around rhe sccrion from 
rime ro rime as is pledge Willie Taylor, also a 
member of rhe ball and chain gang. Ceorge 
Swalchick drops in once in awhile ro give us 
rhe lowdown on rhe messenger ser\ice. 

"Bubbles" Holcrofr, srill looking for a fourrh 
for bridge, while (jilliland is looking for a ride 
ro Millers. .Admiral Doescher and Mosier 
play a wicked game of gin rumm)', while Hawes 
is conrenr ro sir and counr his pennies. Scar- 
borough and Srew man sir back and lamenr over 
rheir love life. Nickel on high spade. 

Homecoming found many welcome old grads 
back. Ir is nice ro see rhe spirir of Kappa 
Sigma srill aflame afrer college days are o'er. 
Those of us rhar were srill here after rhe firsr 
semesrer were honored and proud of rhe facr 
rhar we could parricipare in rhe celebrarion of 
rhe 7 5rh .Anniversary of rhe founding of Kappa 
Sigma ar Duke, rhis l)eing rhe second oldesr 

We play hard, work hard, lo\ e our school, our 
frarernity and everyone — including East Cam- 
pus, Warrs I fospiral, and borh nurses' homcs^ 





National Founding Date 1909 

Local Founding Date 1924 

National AkiiilK-rship 43,000 

I ,ocal Membership 45 

Number of (Chapters 119 

Colors Purple, green and gold 


Shep Drfwr^ , I'rtihient 

TTO \()ur High Honorable Majesty, Zeus: 
I, Mercury, your humble messenger send rhis 
miserable note to rell you of your realm of 
Cireeks. One of your provinces, Gamma Iheta 
Zeta, shows itself in the oddest of ways. 

When 1 entered Temple D, the province was 
jumping. Odd sounds came forth from a musical 
bo.x. I'ingering the ivories v\as Boogie-Beat 
Stauf. Savage rhythms threw an air ot mystery 
over the temple. Brother "I'm sent" Holland 
waved his arms m hideous mannerisms and 
screamed wildly. Billows of aromatic smoke 
poured forth from the jowls of Dave Scarrow, 
"Morganrhau" Scarrow sifted pieces-of-eighr 
and screamed hoarsely, "Dues, dues, all mine." 
Between pops ot his bubble gum, Leviathan 
Bronson crooned the lyrics to the pagan song. 
(Dancing among the scattered "bridge" altars 
was the Keeper of the Orchids, Iwiddy.) 

At one ot the altars was brother "One- 
Motion" Brooks, sorrow full)' cr\'ing "Please 
adjourn, fellas." 1 turned and saw the astrol- 
ogist, "Rain-in-the-face" I lowe, pouring forth 
volumes of unsavory language. 

Horrified by this unusual ritual, i left rhe 
sanctuary and entered the chamber of rhe 
drones. I ligh Lama McAlduff was chanting 
his formula on vvomankuul. Seated near him 
was "She's-my-'lbmato" iree/.e, sipping from a 
pint of rhe nectar of roses. "Stem" F'xlwards 
sang "Home, I loine, uirh a Rangel", while 

"Halloween" Lemmon just grinned. Standing 
over a cauldron of brew "Chase and Sanborn" 
Gill called threateningly, "I made it and Lm 
glad." Beside the cauldron was "Drone" 
P'Iderkin. His eyes rolled while he gleefully 
sang, "Lm pinned — oh, boy!" This jargon 
was Greek to me; he was obvioush' delirious. 
Near him was "Nine-months" Warren shoutuig, 
"T'aint logical -'spension, 'spulsion, and other 
lawful penalties." (Hinging to the ceiling was 
"One-a-week" Browning. People never speak 
to him, only of him. Beneath sat "Night- 
mare" Knight whining, "Where, oh where can 
m\ game tickets be?" My brain was intoxi- 
cated b\' these antics, but a most fearful roar 
brought me to my senses, into the light ap- 
peared "Kentucky Tavern" Harwood. His 
eyes spewed fire . . . he belched smoke and 
bellowed "whoopee!" The smoke died down; 
there was Red Suit Nelson floating in its w ake. 

Suddenly I was greeted with a water-pistol 
load of shaving lotion. Before me stooil the 
blond menace, "Bogart" Drewr\-. "Die," he 
cried and was oH . I sat down weariK' upon 
an altar stool. "Two-bit" (iray stood beside 
me \ el ling, "I gotcha." 1 reeled from the temple 
ami came upon an oasis known as "Red's." 
As I fell into a tiootli, some well-aimetl suds 
caught me full. Leering from behiiul his 
schnapps, was "Raleigh boy" De (hosier. 

(,'hief, i ha\e but one thing to say "1 (juit." 


Drcwry, Wcstlin, Mcltcin. Houc. 

Caffcy, Gill, Holland. Scarrow, H.; 
Scarrow, D. 

Hcndrickson, DcCosicr, \'asqucz. 
Knight, \1usser 

Simpson. Ircczc, Harwnod. (iifford, 

Laccy, I'ldirkin. Murphy. Aycock, 

Brouning, (iray, T\\idd\', McKit- 
trick, Mitchell. Oppcnhcini 

Bronson. Buckley. Fitch, (iarcia 
dc()ucvcdo. Staut. Jarvis. Warren 

First nyn; Ir/t to right: Schmahl, Pcrini, Jahnkc, Grootiic, Duncan, J.; Hanlon, Baldwin, Davis, Llewellyn. Secniid to-j:: Smith. Pattoii, 
MacDonald, K.; Dorscy, Sniitli, C,.\ Groft, Younger, Miller, Tallnian. Third roii-: Beehtold. Skipworrh, Jung. Ale.vander, I'orhes, I'elker. 
Mus.selinan, Mel.arry, (-arter. Fourth roiv: Jack.son, (iardner, Stark.s, Glca.son. Moore, Parrish. Dellcntiarger, Lynch, Me.ichaMi. Fi/lli 
roii-: Br.uihaMi. '/.ihner. Lctu/. R.. Brice. Jcni.inner, I'redcrick, Bryant, Gibson. Sixth rou.-: I lodgkrns. Cnnpliell. .Vhe, Foster 
W'ritrht. Williams, L., Williams, K. 


\;irii)n;il I'niiiulini; Dare 1848 

I, deal I'ouiulint; Dare 1878 

National Memhcrsliip 0H,0()0 

I .ocal McnilKTship 77 

Number of Chapters 109 

Colors Azure and argent 

JOL Dl Nt 

ALOOK around the "Phi Dclt squirrel cage" 
any day this year would show "Gramps" 
Duncan furilcK- rr\ing to rall\' the sages into a 
coherent group. "Fork\ "' Alexander is relaxing 
his ever-growing waisr line, kibitzed in his 
bridge game by "Nick- T Brain" Carter rallying 
a few dollars in laundry debts. The iMacDon- 
alds, ".Monio" and "The Rat" (the latrer com- 
plete w ith coat hanger) arc seen, torn between 
tennis and the sack; "Boob" Baldwin, taking 
time out trom yellow journalism, recites a tew 5- 
line limericks, egged on by "G. Laidlaw" Smith, 
of SC;.\ fame, and "(Christian Al," former 
Y.i\I.C>.A. white hope. "Rock" Williams dis- 
cusses Horner's columns with "Sticker Kmg" 
Jackson and Bob Zahner as Brennan whistles 
"Old Kentuck\' Home" and "Scoot" and "Bub" 
vie for the Hoor in the discussion oi Michigan's 
finest. Armchair politician "Pop" Groft hunts 
for a few quality points, aided by Tad Moore, ot 
"sincere 1.5 " notoriet\'. 

Phi Delta Theta's onl\- "educated Guincc" — 
"Dago" Perini — tells of his fall football spotting 
experiences. "Spof)k" Bo\le saunters in, fol- 
lowed 1)\ Phi Bete key twirler ".Muss" Mussel- 
man, heir to Penna.'s apple butter fortunes. 
Bainbridge and Ken Williams join card sharks 
Walker and Stallings in a tew tast hands; Bell 
strolls in, impeccable as usual; Junior Brice pro- 
claims C^harlotte's beauties to anyone who w ill 
listen, drowning out "Nobb\" David's Florida 

sunshine spiel and "Dorse" Dorsey's Pitts- 
burgh smog salestalk; "Arch" Felker and "Pre- 
dictions" Foster discuss sports writing. 

Jim Groome swaps football notes with Mc- 
Ginnis and Hanlon as "Hudd\" Meacham, 
fresh from his library steps S a.m. rendezvous, 
tells the latest l.I'".(>. dirt. Jahnke, Frederick 
and Phil Moore compare. C^olin McLarty and 
roommate Lee Smith dive into 107, the section's 
mousetrap, as Rementer hustles for the bus to 
town; Yandell Smith mutters something about 
rooters' hats, and heads tor Giles. A rustic 
touch is added by the chapter's two "men in 
Green," Kiefer and Jesse Miller. Footl)allers 
Chambers, Perkinson, Reese, Skipworth, ^oung- 
er, Bryant, Fslick, Davis, Gibson, Gleason and 
Manager "Pinky" Duncan relax, as "1 logan" 
Hodgkins blow s a tew crescendos on his tuba. 

Married men Braungart and Starks discuss 
dishwashing versus dusting, as Abe, (]hritton 
and Weli\- MacDonald work up a show train 
with Branham, Dellenbarger, Lynch, Sehmahl 
and Robertson. Loomis prepares a tew "Lit- 
erati" scraps as Jouannet, Lent/ and (]heek 
compare w restling and basketball stories. .Mil- 
ler is "out on waivers" as "Sleuth" Jung hunts 
for a psychological clue; Lively and Patton cat- 
nap, fair pre\' tor a hot-ff)ot from "(^ue-Ball" 
(iardner and the ("hattanooga twins, Jones and 
Wright. Thus, another year in the "barber 
shop" rolls to an informal, raucous close. 



National l-'ounding Dare 1852 

Local Founding Dare 19H 

National Alcmbcrship 40,000 

Local Membership 42 

Number of Chapters 52 

Colors Cardinal red and hunter's tureen 

RiH.KR Ntu;HBOR<,.\i.i , I'muifiit 

Tll/'HAT w irh the frequent hitchings among the 
^^ brothers, the status of the organization as a 
"brotherhood" is almost questionable. The 
boys at the O. K. Grut house seem to have a 
tendency for the fatal step; however, there are a 
few who claim they won't succumb to the lure 
of married life. I'rinstance: Anderson, "shin- 
.ing head" of the Glee Club, dashing between ac- 
Cf)unting labs and the choir loft . . . "Horizontal" 
Blissell being on the chapter room couch da\-in 
and day-out . . . Baird and Johnson, each claim- 
ing to be the handsomest Phi Psi . . . Treleaven, 
Junior wheel extraordinary running (Jiw/iiclc, 
Union Part\, and Phi I'ta Sigma . . . Parson 
Banks, courting with tennis racquet and I'Ord . . . 
our rep to the Gafe Rouge, cigar-smoking Ma- 
son . . . Wilson and his wandering pin . . . Berg- 
srrom dating v\()men with cars . . . (iraham 
doubling for the free ride . . . Paddy Kirk coming 
our onl\- on Sr. Patrick's Day . . . "Lovable" 
Putnam: "Women are like trolleys, one every 
ten minutes" . . . handsome Wi-ddington, another 
baggy-e\ed engineer ... I fal Jack.son receiving 
no extra IM points for sacriticing his incisors to 
the Sigma Nus . . . Griese forsaking books for 
East . . . Hazel always showing up with Last's 
most beautiful . . . D. Roosevelt l''vans, laugh- 
ing-boy and drummer deluxe . . . Prexy Rodge 
Neighborgall, gift to rhe track team, .-Xll- 
Southeni . . . I'lluards, our rep to soccer and 
acrosse . . . Dunphw alwavs in 'laH\''s kitchen 

making candy . . . Wilkin, whose eyes aren't 
paid for yet . . . "Scrounge" McFldow ne\' tw irl- 
ing in a vain search tor "my type of woman" . . . 
Barefoot Ballou, exponent of W^. (B.G.) \'a. 
with his jug of white lightning . . . (Cameron 
forsaking O. K. Cirut for the bar (of justice, that 
is) . . . Gaylord Baugess suavely operating . . ^ 
Baldy Stipie again talhng for the wrong woman 
. . . Martin, piloting the "Hot Rod" to Baltimore 
and back . . . Ohio's gift to the women, Meuehe 
. . . Del Jackson, chapter grandfather, finally 
getting hitched . . . Trainer, stalv\'art of our IM 
forward w all . . . (Campbell, our cliiirir'c ifiiffiiircs 
to C^hapel Hill . . . Alexander, f)eing verv 
mvsterious about his dates . . . Silent I*"d Brown 
philosophizing about conditions on Fast . . . 
Bisbe, ver\' pale and very married; "never 
shoulda left Brooklyn" . . . "Slush-pumper" 
(^arr di\ iding time between Ambassadors and 
East . . . ('lements' wife lets him out for the 
Monda\' night meetings . . . "Whip" l'"arrell 
never being seen, but his clothes alwa\'s l)eing 
seen on 1 lump . . . Iiek finally getriiig his Gunn 
. . . Holbrook swearing his belt buckle is to 
hold up his pants . . . Jerr\- Jackson in Jar\is 
every night . . . Little Johnny .\le('o\', almost 
the chapter grand-dadd\- to the parries in Phi Psi 
(iiileh to N. (;. .Alpha, to (Chapter .Muinni, and 
to all the things that watched Phi Psi through 
tlie Near . . . this compendium is dedicated. 


Martin, Kirk. \\ iImiii. (!.irr. Dunphy 

Trtlcavcn, AIcx.uhIit, Hazel, Blis- 
scll, McCoy 

Jackson, J.; Stipe, t liiniphrcy. Bairil, 
Jackson, H. 

("Icments, Ncighborpall. I iluards, J., 
Gricsc, Trainer 

McEldowney, Canipln.ll. I'.dwards, 
\\.; Banks. Wcddinyton 

Holbrook, Farrcll, \\ ilkin. .\lcuchc, 
Johnson, Anderson 

First ro"j.: left to right: Mason. Turpin. CJranvillc, Hcrr, Vanccy. Second roti-; Way, Huntonn, Tomlinson, Arwood, Cormack. I'hnd roiv: 
lisU, 1 issot, Carrcra, Knabc, M.irlnu. Gorri.ll. Fourth roiv: \'an Fosscn, Yclvcrcoii, llaniiiR-r, Kcllcy, Bingham, Null. 


National I'outuling Date 1H50 

Local Pounding Date 1936 

National Membership I4,()(M) 

Local Nk'Mihersiiip 32 

Niimher of (Chapters 43 

(Colors lilack anil l'oM 

Id Mason, I'mtdent 

""THF. men ot disrincrion have nothing on rhc 
Phi Kaps . . . I'.d Mason, our president, when 
posing with a "coke?" would put any of the 
above to shame . . . Dick \'an Fossen, when not 
worr\ing about losing his 2.5 average, builds 
the sets for the next Duke Phners production . . . 
while "Rockey" Stansrteld wonders when the 
"A's" and "B's" will come his way . . . Joe 
(iorrell, the only man who dates continually 
and still maintains his morals . . . Grant Marlow, 
the fellow who worked out a system for hang- 
ing the fraternity sign straight, is getting nerve 
to jump the hnal step w ith B. J. . . . smce "Tex" 
Garrick leaped w ith Martha this past tall . . . 
Jim Herr was pleased tf) act the part of the I'.ng- 
lish professor in The Mtile Annual . . . Fred Fels 
the only wise man w ho changed from the school 
of Engineering to Trinity ("ollege . . . Dick 
Null, our sock lo\er, who is another of our 
steady workers . . . and Johnny Atuood one ot 
the many ot our Yankees . . . "Bud" Cormack, 
vice president, is still yearning, waiting for the 
return ot his sweetheart, Maggie. -Let's not 
forget Carl Carrera, the only man in the frater- 
nity to pin his girl w ith another brother's pin . . . 
ask Gharlie Rice how his patients are and give 
him a quarter to bu\' a better cigar ... or ques- 
tion Lloyd Knabc where his weekends go. 
Since the piano arrived, Joe Granville keeps the 
ivories jumping with his "Ho\" song . . . while 
Bob lissot deals the cards . . . Ralph Reed is 

the fraternity's donation to the Women's ('ol- 
lege of U. N. C. and the traternit\'s gift to 
intramurals . . . Charlie Way follovws the urge 
to St. Mary's . . . We won't forget Rusty 
Tomlinson and his famous last words "don't 
throw cigarettes on the rug" . . . our secretar\- 
Warren Kellcy is counting the da\s until he 
can hand the pen over to ancnher joker and take 
the last row seat. Al Bingham, the nurse's 
home pride and joy, continues to toil over 
those lab reports . . . and "Rix" ALallonec, 
another engineer, finally got the tiger made tor 
Homecoming. We can't h)rget .Al Smith or the 
jokes and wisecracks he is so capable ot relating 
. . . Bob Rich filling in with his \ er\- dry wit 
. . . Lane ^elverton, our "Gallon a Day" cof- 
fee drinker, is alwa\s having his own prob- 
lems . . . Dave Lurpin, the treasurer, never 
tires of placing those "4" 1)\' "5" white bills 
on our doors . . . (Hyde ^ance\■ is still talk- 
ing about his poor sore toot . . . Bob Farrish 
may be called the engineer who got lost in 
economics. Paul Shea, f)ur dependable in- 
tramural player, and side kick to W Smith . . . 
And last but not least, Murra\' Huntoon; one 
never knows what he will spring next. Thus 
these Phi Beta Kappas, lovers, jokers, engineers 
and all the rest make up the Phi Kappa Sigma 
Hall of fame w hich has blended Phi Kappa Sigma 
into a well rounded brotherhood, and will be 
emblazoned on our minds for the years to come. 



Founding Dare 1 944 

.\ IcnibcTship "18 

Colors Black, gold and w hire 

Di( K DoLi.1 AS. PrtsiJent 

'T'HR HOUSE party at Jacksonville, Morida 
started the season with a bang . . . Henry 
and the Reverend competing for the "hunk of 
hair" . . . Bi\IO(> Ferris greeting the brethren 
w ith his cooperation and understanding lecture 
. . . Kenny searching for Walt in the allexs ot 
('harleston . . . orchids to the new chapter room 
. . . the Phi Sigs adjusting themselves to their 
new house section . . . Fief assuming secretary- 
ship of the Interfratcrnity Council . . . Prexy 
Douglas residing over the reins with his solemn 
look of humor . . . Don, johnny and Wendell 
competing for \alentmo honors . . . Jane and 
Fong receive first pin-up honors ot the year, hal- 
low ed closely by Don and Mary . . . the mid- 
night coffee snacks \\ ith Hranham and Clyde . . . 
Alec jirterbugging to Billy Butterfield's hot 
trumpet ... I lem-\'s calls to .Mabama and 
|ar\is . . . Bob and Bill settluig down to a 
life w irli the wife . . . Branham, I larriss and 
Wong with the 'Fui Psi Omega . . . the brethren 
working loyally with the Canterbury (^lub 
. . . here it is November first and still no 
sign of I lighfill . . . Urban purchased a new 
blanket tf) usher in this season of parries . . . 
Fasley and Alar\ holding hands at (^arr and 
Jarvis . . . Jane's long distance trips down to 
see Johnny . ■ • Jimmy rushing Riavioli rill 
A\erst heard of it . . . Doug's last year to sere- 
nade his freshman . . . Sammy vigilanting the 
SGA . . . the "I'Vost" arriving a bit early tor 

Wendell . . . Gaylord reviewing the pledges 
sternly and cooking up evil for them . . . Matt 
is "Eager" . . . the rangy smell of the chapter 
room's new furniture . . . Messer and Webster 
conferring on their big business deal . . . wistful 
thoughts of Trinidad at (Christmas by Fau and 
Wong . . . Jerry's magic fingers unshelving coins 
from Hez,zy's ears and shoes . . . Webster's 
band swinging into action . . . Paul's bridge and 
heart games late in the evenings . . . Bacon tak- 
ing first aid from a certain nurse who is nice 
and blonde . . . the Phi Sigs tasting Mrs. I>oner- 
gan's and Mrs. Webster's home-cooked meals 
. . . Whitaker's delightful bourbons . . . Sam 
finding that an inside straight is hard to hit . . . 
Peeples pursuing I'"ast for just one . . . plans for 
the spring dance in the making . . . the opening 
of ('hristmas presents at the Jefferson banquet 
. . . Fau and Uriaub cavorting to the .^rk . . . 
H-week for the pledges . . . 1 lighfall's return 
for the weekend . . . Roomo's laugh echoing 
thru the halls . . . AFut's art creations catching 
admiring glances . . . the intramural athletes 
counting l)ruises . . . Storm carr\ing on at 
(Columbia . . . Jimnn's wardrobe flashing its 
st\ les . . . I'red's three monrh new spaper drive 
blocking the hallway for rhrce monrhs . . . j^lans 
concluded for rhe spring tiaiiee and more made 
for cabin parries through Wendell's inlhienee . . . 
I'erris coneluiling the season with one ot his 
orimnal jokes, tolloued 1)\ the usual apology. 


Douglas, Peoples, Laslcy Branhani, Harriss 

Ferris, W'hitaker, Long 

Aycock, Flowers, LTban. Blount 

Webster, W'ong, Urlaub, Gaylord 

First roii\ left to right: Thompson, Holzinpcr, Love, Fnirh, Ortolf, Che;irs. Secimd rrjii-: McNccr, Marriii, Kroyr, Siii.illh^ick. Ricliniomi, 
Bean. Tliiril rim-: Jennings, Robins, H.irlicr, Spence, Tane, Warner. Fuurtli r/r^-: Zininiernian, Inseh, Davis, Harul. ( ^oggeshall. Bird. 


National I'oundliit; Date I«6H 

Local louMilmg Date I'-'Ol 

National XKinlnrsliip 4\()()() 

Local ,\Uinli(.rship 42 

Nuinhcr ol ( Ihapnrs 84 

dolors Garntf and olJ L'old 

Lts IiioMi'Mis, I'riih/nit 

TJNDUI.ATIONS in Craven quadrangle, fis- 
sures in the limesrone, embryonic iv\' strug- 
gling to cover its exposed facade. This is the 
palatial stronghold ot the Pikas, masters ot the 
penthouse and ruling their domain with un- 
restrained gaiety. 

There's Len Thompson, devoting his tune [)e- 
tween fighting the intricacies of engineering, 
being a worthy president, and casualK' visiting 
his Monie . . . Dick (Golden Apollo) Wells, 
whose clandestine cleaning eluded the Chiefs 
for vears . . . Ted C-oggeshall debating whether 
or not to pledge Phi Bete . . . Cieorge Ptaschin- 
ski lounging on the dusty piano, nobly ignoring 
the sour notes . . . Holzinger and his intimate 
accompanist, ulcers, are back from Larch- 
mont . . Chet Smallback, reading "How to be 
a Successful Coach," or "Wade 'n' See." Big 
Bill Wbmack, a co-ed's prayer, but our dubious 
house mother . . . Bill Krout, that doe-skin, 
silver buttoned cardigan, and his Polly . . . Carl 
Grover, now taking (/abin Party 36, gets 37 
next semester; he says labs are tough . . . Tom 
(Drink to me only with thine stein) Love 
pla\'ing "C^hopsticks" with both hands . . . 
Crockett (Luster Dome) (shears, his lite still 
pivoting around Red's . . . Lee (Kotzie) Watts 
getting a date a week in advance . . . (^Iharlie 
(The Old Master) lane playing the inevitable 
hearts. Tony Reed, our contribution to the 
musical world of voices . . . Phil Hutchings, the 

consistent Southgate lover . . . Rob Barber 
spouting forth his political rhetoric . . . ( Jarence 
Brown and his witt\' cartoons . . I)a\e Laffittc, 
who thinks Hea\en and Jud\' are but tour- 
hundred miles south . . . jim (Joe Bass) Robins 
caught hiring jack ((Chubby) Fruth to carry 
Alice, Jim's fiddle. . . Tom Bullock inviting 
an\onc to race him to the dope shop . . . ('harlie 
Spence and his excursions to (ireensboro . . . 
Joel Martin, the master of congeniality . . . 
CuUen Zimmerman and his collection ot stoker- 
burning pipes . . . Whitey Smith, the onl\- toot- 
l)all coach and scout Duke doesn't have to pay 
. . . Bob Stapleford dating a halt back trom Ay- 
cock . . . Lew Richmond giving fixing m- 
structions . . . Scottie, smging us an ever-in- 
spiring Irish lullaby. Jack Bird's pin-up, Linda, 
migrates to Durham . . . I^on Draughon, our 
"Young Man w ith the 1 lorn" . . . Sherwood 
Smith and his female seraglio. Joe Warner, 
non-absconder ot the treasury . . . .Arnold 
McNeer, our frustrated l)achelor . . . ("harlie 
Byerly, who can out guess any football parle\- 
. . . Bill Bean and his Massachusetts pin-ups . . . 
Bill Jennings and his side-saddle pogo stick . . . 
and And\' Cilenn, the noisy undertaker. 

As we wander awa\ m reverie we recall 
ardent memories ot the Pikas. We are proud 
to be a part ot this tradition, heritage, and 
ridelit\- that is Pi Kappa Alpha. To I bee we 
stand in praise. 



National Founding Date 1904 

Local Founding Date 1915 

National Membership 1 1.000 

Local Membership 60 

Number ot ('haptens 47 

C'olors Cold and w hite 

L\ CioKB. Vrt'suifNt 

17 NTERING our new and larger house anel 
finding new drapes, cornices, end rabies, 
window seats, and chrome furniture, we looked 
around and saw Archon Fa- (]obb with gavel in 
hand calling the meeting together . . . Chaplain 
Tom Driver, vice president of Duke Players, 
led ofi" w ith a prayer . . . Don W'allis, the fra- 
ternity football coach, passed an order to photo- 
grapher Wilfred Gatling for two dozen pics 
of Jan. . . . Warden Lawson Crowe our Cross 
countr\' man, called for "a point of order" so 
Secretar\' Bill W halen could call the roll . . . 
Treasurer Ben "coffee hour" Massey reported 
how broke we were while hiding the cash in 
hand . . . from Rush Chairman Al "Abie's 
socks" C'ammack, his roommate, who with 
lorn "Doc" Scay sharetl the most homelike 
room on campus . . . Wes "Rmcee" (jilbert, 
with his "kitchen" supplied for the hungr\ , 
rusheil our to empty the pan of water which w as 
about to run over in his room . . . Bol) McGree- 
ve\' slipped in to vote on "V\ hat was that.-'" . . . 
Marvin I lumphries spieled forth with the social 
calendar flooded w irh cabin parties, sororir\-Pi 
Kap exchanges, open houses, (/andlelighf Ball, 
"Rose of Fi Kappa j-'lii" Ball, gate parries, ami 
banquets a la blonde, brunette, red head, etc. . . 
Manley Stockton, our Fan He! and S.(J..A. 
Representative, reported on the after-effects ot 
ether (topic: Barbara) ... to Rodrigo Rigioni, 
our X'arsiry keed . . . Ted \'illanueva reported 

that he was Senior Intramural Manager and 
that his official judgement in the last game 
"was right" . . . Dick Straugh, Art \ann, and 
George Kaves upheld the varsity baseball rec- 
ords . . . Barney "let's get a milkshake" W^ans- 
ker was a wheel among the X'arsity tennis 
racketeers . . . Fd CJatling was the "Y" man to 
ask, for he was the Fresident . . . Chapter 
Historian Hu Burnett distributed the chapter 
publication Mil Mi/scs, then reported that . . . 
Paul I'ekas worked up the homecoming decora- 
tions . . . (Charles- l'"arle\-, C^hief Bookie of the 
Feons' Football Pool, worked up the Pi Kapp 
('ommunity Sing . . . Jack McC^onnell taking 
in the sights on l''asf (]ampus . . . Bill Bell con- 
tinually "dropped" notes from his guitar down 
the steps to compete with the radio-phono . . . 
Jack Bingaman was assistant manager of the 
varsitx' basketball team . . . the reception at 
liughes' home in iialto livened the Na\ \- game 
weekend . . . I. 1". Speiiee didn't outrun Becky, 
bur he did ourrun our toorl)all opponents along 
with "Lirtle Bish," .Assistant Business Manager 
of the Archkr . . . Duke Ambassador Norman 
Nelson tooted a hot "lead" trumpet . . . V\\ Ciar- 
son. Secretary of the Fngineers' Radio Associa- 
tion . . . Fd Catling's "I'ighting l,ad\" . . .Joe 
I Fnworth reading a nore on the bulletin board 
over the shoulder of Ben Cato . . . the note read: 
"Weekends ar i^alro, Atlanta, Myrtle Beach, and 
dares on Fast — appro\eil b\ Don Shaw." 


Bell, Seay. T; Colib, (iilliirt, (iat- 

\'ilbnuL-va. Bishopric, Thompson, 
Burnett, Strauch 

V\allis, Kdu.iriis, W'halcn, I-'avc 

Massey, T; Seay, J.; Oowe, Binga 
man. Driver 

Massey, W'.: Siegfried, I'.arky. \'ich 
meyer, Mcfjreevey 

Carson, Fekas, Hughes, Sager, I luin 

McC'onnell, Westmoreland, Jonc 
Cato, Cammack, Shaw 

Firsl r//\i-. left to rinht: Quaritius. Sr<itK-, Dillanl, Hartley, Martin, T.; Martin, C; Craiin. Seai/iJ rrrd.-: Cabetto, Allsopp. Jennings, Jenkins, 
Alger. Bryan, Walton. Third roii-: .Showell. W.ini, Ciwyn, Alexander, Miller, Mel.ean, W., Smith. W. hointli m-^-: Taylor. Charter, 
Evans. .Morris, Baker, Poindexter. Pcttit. Fifth roir: Constantine. Roherts. Drew. I'lias. Steel, Mel.ean, H.; Crevasse. Sixth roii-: Jones, 
D.; Jones, F,.; Smith. B.; Irwin. Gould. MeMasters. Shoemaker. Jones. S.; Seeley. 

JALK (ji AKi iiL s, I'midcnt 

TN our panorama leave us on to House E. 
At the bulletin board is Ken Miller checking 
the stamps on unclaimed letters . . . Evans 
tackintr up a list of absentees . . . the odor from 
the pantr\- addition of the Saddle Club indicating 
chow time at Hook's and "Eilkn's . . . Trechsel, 
"the (Ailbertson Kid," abetted b\- Duke Borden, 
in demonstrating the old squeeze to Hank 
Sitton and Read Mason . . . Tommy "the Kid 
Clothier" Alt casualK' catnapping on the sota 
... In one corner "Geechi" Brow n perusing the 
Rebel comics . . . we are run down by "Legs" 
Heiss, Petit ilk Pepper looking tor another 
pinochle riend . . . jarred by "Wild Bill" 
Ciardy shitting furniture . . . Excuse the Blonde 
Brush, among triends he's called Sand\' . . . 
. . . Bob Mann summing up the situation . . . 
Ken Gould disorganizing same . . . C^revasse 
allowing what the trouble is and Bob Ward 
passing him dr\- handkerchiefs . . . Ike Oaun, 
the weekend wanderer, itchmg again . . . Bill 
Smith giving the Yankees his Southern drawl 
. . . Pershing, calling tor just one more — tomato 
juice . . . "Slits" Bryan warming up his jet 
racer assisted by COo monkeys "Pipe" Parks, 
"Curlcy" Secly and "Influence" Jo\ce, not to 
mentif)n "Lover " Walton ... In the showers of 
discord we find Allsopp (tenor), .Mitch (mel- 
ody) and Chase (mellow baritone) . . . Ale.x- 
andcr fingering his tic — a saxophonic complex 


N;iri()n;il louiiiling Date 1H^■6 

I.()c;il I'diiiuling Date I'>'2 

N;ition;il Mc-mbcrship 63, ()()() 

I .iniil \l(.nil)erslii|) 90 

NuihIkt of (;h;iprcr.s 121 

(^olor.s Purple ;inil udIi! 

. . . "Dug" Ausbon, the fastest thing on blisters 
. . . Barrett and his Toni wave . . . Mirborough 
splitting a hair . . . "Teddy Bear" I lackett the 
man who knows . . . Jennings, proudly donning 
a Confederate flag as a shirr . . . Whiskey Bill 
being inconspicuous . . . \\ ilkins, remembered 
for his pre-dance functions . . . Siler toler- 
ated only for his lo\el\- w ife . . . Steel, linlor, 
Carter and Moe, our string (bean) quartette . . . 
fragile Hugh "Muscles" Stone . . . Phil Storrs — 
champagne and diamonds . . . Gunner, he saw the 
cornerstone laid . . . Alger, smooth and c]uier and 
Darrell Jones, his capable running mate . . . 
Sailor Baker displaxing his tattoo . . . (>on- 
stantine and Patuchi matching physiques — 
Tom is behind . . . Tubbs, bcw aring of all women 
. . . Tarter in the light-heavy class . . . Howell 
taking the Nu's to press . . . Cieorge "Ramrod" 
Martin and Fat Tom discussing rclatixes and or 
horse thieves . . . The master planners, "Rab- 
bitt" Hartley, "Dirty" Que, "Keys" Elias, and 
Larry Lee preparing a campus coup d'etat . . . 
J. B. mooning over his O.A.O. . . . The Blade 
Richeson planning a raid on petr\- cash . . . Our 
answer to Morton Downey .Art Stewart . . . 
"i'arthquake" Ramsex' and the bubbles ... I he 
Lip Mc.Masters and Buddy .McLean monotoning 
their ukelelcs ... A brief visit, but enough to 
learn that the spirit is still here. 



National Founding Date. . . ". 1855 

Local Founding Date IQl 2 

National Membership 101,500 

Local Membership " 86 

Number of Chapters 106 

Colors Blue and old gold 

Bob Eldredge, I'resutent 

"Oi all the ones thiir near perfection, 
Stainless without gloss. 
Sigma Chi is my selection. 
We revere its cross." 

go RING out from the portals of "E E," the 
words of one of Sigma Chi's most beautiful 
songs. This song exemplifies the strong broth- 
erhood which exists among the members of 
Duke's Beta Lambda chapter. 

On approaching the Sig quarters, probably 
the first voices heard will be those of "Giss 
.Again" Miec/.kowski and "lar/.an" Jackson, 
yelling for "(".omo" Palumbo . . . On entering 
the doorway, the first persons seen are the 
"Moose" and Ghuck, talking over "woolie- 
booger" prospects . . . On down the hall are 
the B)id t\\ ins, whom their girls can't even tell 
apart, and Leake, Lyle, and Kirk, the Tupelo 
trio of football fame. 

On second deck, one needn't go further than 
room 207, home of "I lairless" iMarshall, "Pin- 
up king" (^hillingworth, and "Lover" I lopkins, 
for this is the second chapter room . . . prexy 
I'.ldredge comes in after a spat w ith Bunn)- and 
slaps a blanket fine on the chapter . . . Irishman 
Kelley comes in, trying to choke a laundry 
bill out of "Pony" . . . then, in come "Long 
ijeiigggg," Worm, (ahU', aiul Stark of basket- 
ball tame, mapping plans tor ihe dclear ol Garo- 
lina . . . then "B.S." \\ illianis makes lus urand 

entrance, w ith tales of his latest conquest on 
East . . . "Strangler" Loucks tells how he 
"pinned" the girl from the University of Mary- 
land . . . "Old Man" Welshans, cane and all, 
feels fine after a "Day with Helen" . . . Welch 
comes in and leads the boys in a few cheers, 
assisted by Jones and Dayton, but they are 
interrupted by Shehec, who claims that the 
noise efl^^ects his Chantici.eer book work . . . 
Scholars Gamble and Swanson voice their ap- 
proval . . . 

"Coach" I homiades enters, bemoaning the 
fact that his softf)all team won't be too good, 
for half the fraternity plays varsity baseball . . . 
X^aughan and I lall, tails et al, drop in for a snort 
before raking off for the Saddle Club . . . Polier 
and S\'dnor enter upon the scene with the 
latest scoop for the ('.liroiiicic, followed closely 
bv Parker, giving awa\' old copies of the l^uke 
'//' Duchess . . . Brewer and \\oodle\' practice 
golf in the corner . . . "Bald\ ' Aumcn comes 
in to remind everNone of his football exploits 
. . . Snufly and Tee, unable to be present, send 
word that the\' ha\e purchased an interest in 
I lartmans . . . lanell and I iutehinson are seen 
rambling through ilie ( in \\ i kiki k for glimpses 
of new prospects on East . . . Carter enters, 
tr\ iiig to talk through the loam. 

On and on the proceedings go, UNIIL, 
Johnson, Porter, iiuchanan, and Boggs break up 
the session with a call tor "All out for Reds." 


Gauticr, Miiczknu ski, Aiiincii. Iiir- 
ncr, Parker, (/.irtcr, Moore, ('hil- 
lingworth. I'Mniigi.- 

Martin, Shehee, Jackson, (iubhins, 
Ayers, Adams, Damrcn, Policr, 

Bruce, Gordon, Be.uiinonr, Bradbury, 
Sydnor, Magruder, I hompson, 
Allin. Boniar 

Bvrd.J.S.; Bvrd. I. 1. . Hill, Brunut, 
Hcnkcl. \Velcli, Kunkle. Sehitfli. 

Roxlo, Brown, Sclinever, Waltman, 
La.Motte, Karrcll. Stark, Johnson, 

Plaster, Baynes, Barber, Barnes, 
Gamble, Ktnmons, Buchanan. Wee- 
land, Swanson 

Boggs. Shevick, Taylor, l.arnb, John- 
son, Blackard, Reams, I homaides, 

Kirk, Frccland, Stratton, Watts. 
Brewer, Gfxifrcy, W'oodley. Jones. 

Pierce. I.yon. Parry. Moylan, Day- 
ton. \'aughan, Stewart, Leake, 
Young, Loucks 

First roir, left to right: Galloway, Tiiran, Scotr, Nickinson, Maas, Register, N'cwinan. Sccoihi rrrj;: Pitt, Lamar, Ihoinpson, Shane, ("lark, 
Lasater, Beam. TliirJ rtr^: Burns, Bi>\ le, Paules, O'Brien, Cjilmer, Howell, Trippel. Vinirt)i ro-^: MaeUowcll, Ncal, C'hesnutt, Callahan, 
Saundcr,s, t^apwell, Dixon, h'ljtli rou': Doyle, Ward, Hoellen, Marx, Prcsslcy, Baldwin. 


Nation, il louiiilini,' Date IH69 

Local I'Ouiulme Date 19? 1 

National AUnil)crsliip 51,000 

Local Mciiihcrship .56 

Number ot (Chapters 10! 

( iolors RIack, fzolii ami w hitc 

Gth Ni-UMAS, rnsijf/it 

A ()L IC^K gander around rhc "Clastic" of 
Sigma \u will hnd "l.tishwcH" Norrhrup 
our beside his 50 yard-line radio sear . . . and 
as "Mountam Music" Ciilmcr enrcrrains Alar.x, 
Ward, Ncal, and Howell . . . Alaas worries 
about the next issue of the Dz/kc ' li Duchess . . . 
the boys hope it'll never conic out . . . B.O. 
O'Brien forgets all about the l)ridgc game think- 
ing about his political future . . . just call him 
"Studs" . . . while partner Dudenhoeffer thinks 
about committing mayhem . . . Winter . . . still 
trying to learn "Clount" Mason's own bridge 
system at the other end of the chapter room . . . 
Trippcl's still trying to figure out what a guy 
has to do to win the homecoming award . . . 
"Plumidine" Clhestnut just can't take that 
Miller's brew . . . Register turns thumbs down 
on I'.ast . . . Thompson can't sta\' in ("lub 208 
unless he brings his grades up . . . Flim-flam 
takes "I'll take Army and gi\e se\en" Dixon 
over the hurdles . . . "Doc" Walker lays down 
the law . . . either brother I line comes through 
with some dough for the chapter room.ashtraxs 
or it's up to the basketball team to w in another 
cup . . . b\- unanimous vote, New man better sec 
a psychologist . . . "Thin Man" Cialloway . . . 
takes the five bucks fine and sleeps it off . . . 
Nicholas to be a "I iotsprings Hotshot" . . . 
that's the life for me . . . Arky'll have tf) take 
in laundr\ . . . someone please tell Burns 
whether he's in his hand or on the board . . . 

Tutan sweats through the year as pledgemaster 
plus frat rep to the rooming ofHce . . . goes to 
the show, never \-olunteers for anything . . . 
Nickinson hits the books for twenty hours 
worth . . . must be some sort of record . . . 
"Nobody's going to pull anything over on me" 
MacDowall . . . Dick Faylor and Bill Josie . . . 
most quiet . . . Barnes the best dressed . . . 
wonder why . . . (lalahan, the white hope to 
raise the scholastic average . . . Paules and Pitt 
working hard . . . Helm in the dream world .. . . 
someone give Trenkmann a stcpladdcr so he 
can see the other 99 percent ot the universe . . . 
Bouncing Joe Beam always covers honors . .. 
let's hear you sa\' "smoooorh" . . . i^aldwin, 
he with the biting word . . . Lucius in his 
cubbyhole . . . LaMarr faces the cold cruel 
world . . . gotta study . . . ('apwell takes it 
eas\' . . . Saunder's running up a bill at Pete's . . . 
Roomo Perr\- stands as a challenge to all razors 
. . . Steel claims the little one is going to be 
nicknamed "Stainless" . . . Lasater a Durham 
bo\" ... I loUen keeps quiet af)out Fast . . . Boyle 
finally gets initiated . . . "Pool" walks aeross 
card tables w hile Baker orders more benzedrene 
for the plantation workers . . . Rac, a law school 
wheel . . . Lee, card sharper extraordinary . . . 
Coady and C'onners hot on the baskctf)all court 
. . . Leo never did do dope shop dur\' . . . Oh 
well, let's adjourn . . . we must have some 
money in national. . . . 



National Foundintr Date 1901 

Local Founding Date 1909 

National Membership 2,700 

Local Membership 23 

Number of Chapters H? 

Colors Red ami \iolct 

Col uhKi Smith, President 

A THIRTY-NINE year history — encompass- 
ing two world wars, Prohibition, Repeal, 
and the New Look — is something to boast of. 
Sigma Phi Epsilon has given to the world tor 
better, and not, we hope, for worse over three 
hundred men making up a potpourri ot pro- 
fessions, vocations, and dispositions. Here is 
the Sig I'.p Saga circa 1948: 

Seniors fall into two categories: those who 
graduate with a family ready made and those 
who graduate ready . . . Hitched: "Andy" 
Andrews and Ned Potter . . . wife and child 
each ... 1 lenry Smith . . . married during spring 
vacation. . . . Unhitched but ready: Dick 
Arnest . . . habitual residence: sofa in Alspaugh 
next to pin-up Sue Oatrield . . . intentions: 
psychiatry . . . Don Rothey . . . future builder 
of bridges (probably with built-in cinema thea- 
ters and milkshake bars) . . . Jim (Chambers 
. . . Georgia's gitr to the business world . . . and 
to anv hair restorer who would like to ex- 
periment . . . joe Daniel . . . waging a war 
against time in order to get into Med School at 
the end of his junior \ear . . . progenitor ot 
many homespunisms . . . "Lord help us to git 
right" . . . I'd Best victim ot motor madness . . . 
disciple of Freud (in theory) . . . Stu I loppin . . . 
personification of the Boston accent ... "I 
bid two hahts" . . . Dwight Isenhour . . . 
proud poppa ot bouncing Ike, jr. . . . dis- 
tinguished from the general l)\ his middle 

name, Lyman ... In a class by themselves are 
"those English majors" . . . called the "w orking 
class" derisively . . . Quay Grigg . . . utterer of 
the razor-edge quip . . . pseudo-reformer ot the 
ills of the world . . . darling of the housemaids 
. . . Don McCuUen . . . ranging from conserva- 
tive to inane radicalism . . . good will ambassador 
for Kaiser and his wonderful new automobile . . . 
hobby — mountain climbing when he can find a 
mountain (a large hill will do) . . . Golbert 
Smith . . . pipe dreamer extraordinaire . . . 
"Never do toda\' what you can put off till next 
week." Fred (^onwa\' . . . and his magic git-tar 
. . . the thinker . . . Bob DeX'ore . . . has the only 
wire recorder in Ninety-Six, S. G. . . . pos- 
sesses an imagination that startles e\en him . . . 
Malcolm Magaw . . . master of the indignant 
outburst and the sudden guHaw ... a man of 
many affairs . . . Ken James . . . placid unless 
somebody rearranges his room . . . Dave Mid- 
dleton . . . "Rouge" . . . talented musician . . . can 
be called sane w ithout any iiualms ... a rare dis- 
position . . . Sam Morehead . . . one hundred per 
cent American youth ... in both appearance 
and action ... a sort of Li'L Abner with in- 
telligence . . . Jim Ware — a joke tor every oc- 
casion and usiialK a joke when there is no 
occasion . . . ra\', rah . . . plays second l)ass in 
the glee club but often gets to lirst base with 
(>)-eds . . . I'ahir Galum . . . Turkish blend of 
wit ami sagacity ... to the Sig I'.p mixture . . . 


Smith, J.; Chambers, Hcippin 
Best, Grigg, Daniel 
Ware, Stiiith, H.; Moorehead 
Andrews, James, Middktnn 
.MeC^iillcn. Riithey, Arncst. (lonway 

First wii-, Ir/t to nnht: Wcchslcr. Bcrnc. Silver, RkIiiiuiii. Second rov.': \\i>lt, Shapiro, L., Vudcll, Sh,ipiro, H., Wliiilicrg. TliirJ nni': 
Abclkop, Brandt. Rosciifcld, Susiiuin, Satloi. 


N.itiiinal I (Hiiuiini: IXui.- |898 

I.ikmI loiiiulini; l);irc 1935 

\;iri<iii;il Miiiilicrship 10,000 

1 .in;ll \Kinl)(.r.ship ^ft 

NunihcT ()(' ( ' 39 

( Colors RIiii.- ami w liiri.- 

Hi 1)1)^ \\ I ( HM IK, I'tlihirilt 

"T^HIS is the incredible srory of 29 men. 1> 
years ago, these men were mere nothings, 
associating together in an estabhshment known 
as House I." I.ipsitz -today received Presi- 
denc\" ot the C^adillac (lar C'ompan)'. Susnian 
won the National RiHe C^hampionship today, 
wearing red tic, yellow saddle shoes, and purple 
pants. Gerstcin starring in Broadua\' (!!omedy 
"My Brother Wore Striped Pajamas and Ibid 
Lous\- Jokes." Wechslcr — brilliant surgeon 
leaves held to enter accounting office. Levin — 
multimillionaire gives secret to success: "You 
cav squeeze blood from a turnip." "Pony" Sat- 
lof — finalK' plays one game ot Hearts without 
taking the (.)ueen ot Spades . . . Kirsh posing 
tor cartoonist Ham Fisher as "Humphrey and 
the Bat)oons." Richman — marries Lord Buck- 
ingham's daughter in London. He says, "I 
thmk she likes me." C^ohen — appears betore 
Supreme C'ourt toda\' to try to inject more 
sobriety into proceedings. Rosenfeld — big 
gambler— took Si, 000,000 loss with much 
calmness as a hibephrenic schizophrenia.. Brandt 
— sold his L674,321st pipe today. L674,320 
were sold to tormer fraternity brothers. Other 
pipe was bought by his wite. Kinler — un- 
anonymous President ot Alcoholics Anonymous 
attributes success to super-saturated college 
lite. Goodman — only mediocre student in 
college, amazes intelligentsia with criticism 
ot electrical wirintr ot Brooklyn Bridsre. 

Shapiro — enters hospital for psychiatric treat- 
ment. Thinks himself the orijrinal "Lautjhins 
Bo\'." Shapiro — in court on charge of polig- 
aniy. Has 14 children and no wi\es. Vudell, 
Rauch — caught b> police in I'lfth Avenue book 
store. They were collaborating on scheme to 
infest Duke U. with beautiful women. CJlass — 
head saxophonist at Johns Hopkins Hospital, 
and adviser to ZBT chapter at Duke U., tries 
to be serious at meeting and is impeached. 
Wolf —mysterious and W'GAS. Berne —elected 
to National Board ot Advisers to Al'.Phi soror- 
ity. Frey — Supreme C>ourt Justice donates 
$4.62 trom his stationer)' sideline to improve 
ZB'F chapter room at Duke L'. Pumpian — 
elected most outstanding man in America. He 
possesses qualities of intelligence, beauty, 
charm, and personality plus literary genius. 
Rosen — caught at sea on the sinking Lmitania 
last week — tound hiding behind smokestack is- 
suing steamboat calls to all other ships at sea. 
Harriss — amazed medical science by bursting 
stitch left in him tor IS \ears. Silver —pkning 
pro tootball at the age ot 43, introduced new 
pla\-; an intentional tumble, recovered by him. 
I'eder appointed U. S. delegate to Palestine- 
tor-the-Palestinians committee. Dworsky — 
held a gala affair at his home for youth group. 
Nabow -after 2 3 years as undergraduate engi- 
neer changes to Business Administration. He 
savs: "\V'h\' didn't I think of this before?" 



Xational Founding Date 1S85 

Local loundintr Date 1V42 

National Membership 26,000 

Local Membership 50 

Number of Clhapters 70 

Colors Scarlet and olive ereen 

Donna Judd, I'risuiiin 

TT'ORAIER \V.A.A. Board member and ama- 
teur golt champion Donna Todd had Httle 
time tor the tairways this year — ^Johnny and 
her Alpha C>his kept her pretty busy. They 
say that prexy's boudoir came to be known as 
"Mordecai Annex" by the gals. In spite of 
majoring in Chem, our own brain child, "Wee- 
zie" Gourney, was named to Phi Bete. From 
the far-off land of upper New York state, 
"Wl'e/.ie" personifies that good 'ole Yankee 
efficiency. Speaking of Yankees (if one dare 
do so) brings to mind our representatives of 
the Nutmeg state, Betty Jackson and Jeanne 
Wilkens . . . both inveterate knitters. Onild 
it possibly be socks for a Sigma Chi, Jeanne? 
During her sojourn as chapter treasurer, Jackson 
had need of that sense of humor. Trying to 
keep everyone happ\- was the seemingh- hope- 
less job of AL J. Simpson, member of Student 
Coordinate Board — and also ot Publications 
Board. was Beta Upsilon's second vice 
president. \\'()nder if she ever got all those 
"fees" acknowledged, poor gal. Or if she 
ever got to see her "Room" more than fifteen 
minutes a day. Roommate I lelen Mercner 
was constantly flitting as Chairman of Judicial 
Board. Mcrco, member of Phi Kappa Delta 
and White Duchy, heads for a teaching or 
writing career,- we won't say which it will 
turn out but look for her name in print one of 
these days. Big print. Mamas to the fVeshnicn 

were Shirley Keel and Margaret Meeker, 
Alpha Chi's F.A.C., the second term for Mar- 
garet. Our artist Meeker wielded the brush 
for Duke Players and the Archive as well as 
for chapter parties . . . was vice president and 
pledge trainer. Lambda (>hi pin-up Keel served 
as corresponding secretary for Beta Upsilon. 
"Wbody," from Hahpoint (said with proper 
accent, please) joins the orange blossom parade 
in June, lucky one. "Girl of the Golden Shoe" 
we call her . . . never seen without it. Songbird 
Lila Magruder's clear voice will be missed by 
the (]hoir and Triple Trio, not to mention the 
dear old fraternitee. Another needle clacker 
. . . Louie won't ever need to buy a sweater. 
The dry w it of 'Raine won't ever be equalled 
. . . last of the great triumvirate of Wright, 
MacMurtrie, and Moore. Ann Ransom, our 
( ieorgia peach . . . sweet as the\' come, if we 
make a pun. Always seems to be at lab. 
Wonderful at basketball. Sigma ( 1ii pin-up 
Sail) Bagley ac(]uainted us all w ith John, to our 
pleasure. I lis gal certainly has the old wim and 
w itality . . . ne\er in a blue mood. From way 
o\er in Soufhgate we ha\e W nin kern. Social 
Stainlards and Bench antl Bar meniber. She also 
will soon hear the sounil ot w edding bells. Fwo 
other lawyers in the bud are Norma Little and 
Nancy GriHin . . . both in Bench ami Bar. 
Norma did a grand job as social ehairnian ot the 


Firsr rii\j, Ifjt 111 rr^hr: .Mjgriidcr. KlxI, lixiil, (iurni.\. Simpson, H.igk-y, Meeker. Sirnit.i ■: „ 1 ittk-, Merciicr, (irirtin, W likens. Mciore, 
Ransom. Kern. ThirJ ro-j:: .Moretield, Bljckuell. Bailey, Burthen. W ise. Dennett, Jones, l-uurlli riiii-: Taylor, Wood, Jackson, Dale, 
Hcring, Skinner, Bird. Fifth totx: Tucker, Nan Houten, Mouat, Shoai, Finter, Leitch, Mackcy, Price, Talbot. 

First r(m\ left to rii(lit: Mix, N.; Chappcll, B.; 
French, K.; Am trey, P. Sfcond r(m:: Haldcman. 
P.; \"an Dobbenburgh, I.; .Mtick, J.; Bailey, .\I.; 
Buttry, M.; Sizemore, F. 


lint ro'j.-. Ill I In 11'j.lii: IdrchaTui, May. llcykdiip. W'.uiiicll, I higpcri. Duke, Toiiiriv.isi. Srcoihl rniv: Mcl.cnd, Murray, Ariiusti-.ul, Ciu.ilt- 
ncy, Scarl)(>rout;li, V\ iLson. C'olcnian. Thiril rrra:: Waggoner, Martin, Wolf. Janstn. Siiiirh. Walton. Savage. Fiiiirtli n/iv: ( Iritfin. Jordan. 
Cronicr, t;ourtney, Hull, Collins, McCan.ston. Fi/lh roiv: Harris, Kicld, Rousseau, .^lyea, Barrett, Flowers. 

I'list ion: Irfl III riiilil: ArnoKi. \l., (.Juilli.Hi, I I.. 
Aiulerson, '(.'.. . Millner, H., P.uUloek, N., l.uiJ- 
stroin. \'., .'\renclell, K. Smiinl rniL': Conrail. 
I'.,, l).;nuglKs. \1., Il.ive. N.. Undgers. A., 
I low ers, ('.; Prniee, \i. 



\;itii)n;il loundin!; D.ito I^i>l 

I. (Kill I'ouiiiiing Dare 1911 .\kmlKrsliip 2^,()()() 

L(x;;il Mcnibcrsliip 40 

Number df" ('li.iprcrs 64 

Colors K\{\u aiul \\ hire 

Pic.i,^ loKiiiwi), I'rcsidciit 

TJERE it is spring again and time to give you 
another review of our Alpha Deka Pi show 
. . . another year of great suecess here on our 
Duke campus . . . lots of fun, good times, and 
ot course a worry here and there . . . such as 
when new props were expected every da>' dur- 
ing our top pcrtorniancc ot the year— Hnally ar- 
rivmg m the nick ot rune . . . somehow though, 
with all the grand sisters working together 
everything came out fine . . . but enough of this 
dilly dalhing ... on with the show . . . here we 
are in 205 Pan-Hel House and with the help of 
station W DL we bring you the "ADPi Hour" 
. . . featuring beauty, brains, personality ... in 
the spotlight is our mistress ot ceremonies Peg 
Forehand who keeps our show on the road . . . 
ably assisted by Savage who instructs our new- 
troupers in the \\h\'s and wherefores of this new 
life . . . future stars discovered by talent scout 
Rose Ann Jordan who reall\- did a terrific job 
. . . Armistead handles the l)ooking with Scar 
taking care ot the correspondence . . . Rose 
Marie always busy at her job of keeping figures 
in trim . . . Alda handling stage setting with 
much valuable assistance trom Alyea on the 
props . . . script writers are Lib Barrett and 
those two lovable roommates Jane and Jean . . . 
Cjwaltne\', Query and Tommasi are the brains 
behind the organization . . . Bo\er and W itt do 
their best to keep everyone in line . . . and here's 
lovely Sally Waddell singing "My ATO Man" 

to get the show started ott right . . . we want 
to pause now tor just a minute to introduce 
Julia Toms, our Pond's girl — "She's lovely, 
She's Kngaged" . . . the melodious strains of 
"Oh You Beautitul Doll" sound the cue tor the 
entrance ot those Darlin' dancers ot campus 
wide fame Harriet (i., Rolland, Anna W'olte, 
and Jan . . . ma\be ... to cfHUmue alter 
that interruption "Nothing (]ould Be Finer 
. . ." than Shirley Field and the Sorority 
Sisters, Jean May, Allison, Stew, and Betsy 
Nick who add to his harmony . . . Let's now 
have a few words trom Duck, Gene Harris, 
Nanc\' Mc("leod, and Harrier Thigpen who 
have been wearing the diamond tor several 
years and have repeatedly seen our girls giving 
the best pertormance . . . now it is our great 
pleasure to present to you our one act pla\' 
entitled "The Story ot Successtul Co-eds" 
or "They Wear the Diamond" . . . directed by 
capable (Claire Flowers and starring "Ad Lib" 
Murray, and an all star cast including "Peppie" 
Beppie, "Deb" ('ourtney, "Saucy " Rossic, 
and "Fancy" Nancy R. . . . Here is Woodbury 
to present their captivating "Bride ot the 
Month, " ()ueen Butta, who disproves the old 
saying that beauty and brains don't mix . . . 
Anna Lee and Rita \'ee conclude our program 
with this jingle, " Fhe secret ot our success — 
it isn't hard to sec — that it pertains to friend- 
ship, lo\e, and loyalty." 



National Founding Date 1909 

Local Founding Date 1934 

National Membership 8,059 

Local Membership 23 

Number of Chapters 3 3 

Colors Green and w hite 

SHIKI,t\ llNKI.liSIlilN, I'rfShieill 

■'■f ■! 7HKN the good old gang gets together again" 
* * next semester, not only will there be bridge 
games, but also sororit)' suppers, open-houses, 
cabin parties, and dances. We'll sit around and 
recollect the wonderful formal at Hillendale . . . 
what fun we had decorating . . . and the satis- 
faction we felt the night of the dance for a job 
well done . . . Memories . . . Memories . . . 
Estelle and her orchid, Helene and that black 
satin. Baby and Norm, Fink and Marty, and 
the debut of our six new pledges — ^Judy, Dot, 
June, Leta, and (]arol . . . Doris, our town 
girl . . . Then our terrific stag banquet — the 
night we all let our hair down and enjoyed 
good food, good gossip, and good suiging . . . 
the showers tor the engaged ones and their 
surprised looks at the nux-masters . . . the 
pledges desert party for the actives . . . and the 
open houses for the fraternities, Oarolina, North 
(Carolina State ami Duke all represented 
. . . the Spring cabin parry and the usual rain, 
but this time there was an added attraction — a 
flat tire — and a hnlee half-mile hike for all, 
onl\- to (ind that we had left the food back in 
the truck . . . and then there are the more in- 
tellecrual memories . . . (]ui/,/.es, term papers . . . 
the winning of the scholarshif) cup for the 
fourth time in succession; our phi-bete girl 
I, call June; our songster's recital; our annual 
coffee for the faculty. 

Of course, next year won't be i\\\\\v rlie same 

without some of the old gang around. Helene 
won't be at the cabin parties to sing "Paradise" 
or to give us a behind-the-scenes look at Doc 
Blanchard and Bishopville. Nor will prexy 
Fink or Sara Rose, who got their A.B. and 
M.R.S. degrees simultaneously, be with us to 
tell about \\edding plans. Sonia won't be 
dividing her car between Bob and the sororit\'; 
nor will Shirley, Ohio State's loss and our gain, 
be here to scribe. And having gone on to higher 
stakes in accounting, June will no longer be 
pinching pennies for Alpha Fpsilon of Alpha 
Epsilon Phi. 

But we'll still be hearing Roz say, "I just 
talked to 1 lowie ■M\i\ the ear ma)' be ready to- 
morrow"; I'nta and her "Hey, Hone\!" and 
her ambitions to be another Katherine (Cornell; 
Nanev with the laughing face; Ida and her 
Sunda>' morning breakfasts in Brown; I'.stelle, 
her Spanish songs and American beaux. 

Leba will put down her Sandals ga\ el and go 
on from there; Bol)l)ie w ill still be w illing to be 
a first, second, third, or fourth for bridge; l'"ay 
and (ioldie will still be turning out those terrific 
creative v\riting stories; and I lelen Rosenman 
will be "bearing out the boogie on the bench. " 

Fhese are the girls of the green and w hue . . . 
We'll be "I'aithful I'orever" to their memories 
. . . and another \'ear goes happily b\'. Iheres 
lots to look back on, but much more to look 
forward to in Alpha l''psil(Hi Phi. 


First rir<v, left to right: W'isebrani, Schwartz, S.; Hallct, Schwartz, R.; I'inklcstcin. Second ruTx: Cove, Alexander, Greenwald, Cahii, 
Roscnman. Third row: Freedman, Steiner, Brady, Vigodsky, Rees, Abrams. 

First ro^j:, left tn ri^ht: RosenhUim. J.. K.mtrnan, 
C".; Wcchslcr. L.; Assiran, J.; Gi>lden. I).; lisen- 
l>crp, J. 


First rriii-. Ir/r in right: Hutzlcr, Blackard, Bolick, Kittrcll, Kirtlcy, Godwin, VV'ilhoit. Si-co/ni ron-: Liinimus, Wilson, Jones, BIcL'klty, 
Lundclmrg, l.aughlin, Kinley. Third row: Hinry. -Murray. Jane; Pecot, Harding, Haniill, Sliaw. (".; ( Irccn. Fourth miv: (ilcnn, McCiratl, 
Shaw, P., Proctor, Nixon, Buchanan, Bethca. Fifth nro:: Swartswelter, Woniblc, Stevens, \\ ilks, Myers, Holland, Murray, Jean. 

First riiiv, left to right: (/.uilile, I'., Hroun. B., 
Stern, 1.., Krayer, M.; Walton, I'., Hurst, B. J. 
Smiihi rmv: Stanley, 1).; I'nnis, I)., I'leunng, 
\l., Schnu.i. \., Higlu, j,, Rn^s, li. 



National Foundintr Date 1 x^- 

Local Founding Date 1 '' 1 4 

Nanmial Aknilii-Tsliip 21,22? 

Local AKiiihership 49 

Number of Chapters 40 

Colors. . Bordiaux and silver 

1 \( Ml Hi i/i KK, I'resi.iriit 

A NOTHKR >c;ir has rolled by . . . out with 
the old, in with the new . . . every year better 
than the last and this one no exception. In 
summary, the passinjj: parade ... on to bigger 
and better things. With the passage oi time 
litte memories of each will stick in our minds 
and with them a feeling of friendship which we 
think will never be surpassed. 

First we will remember our president, Jackie, 
w irh her long hair and impressive horn-rimmed 
glasses . . . Kirt with such charm and poise 
training the pledges without cracking a w hip . . . 
naive Polly, busy vice president of the "Y" . . . 
Raenelle taking role and funn\' education 
courses . . . W'ilhoit, always good for a laugh 
or a party . . . C>onnie Lummus swamped w ith 
WAA and freshman group . . . Biackard FAC 
and fancy-free . . . personality Godwin, vice 
president of Pan-Hel . . . best roommate Kirt 
ever had . . . what a team !l Susette, Social 
Standards, putting her best foot forw^ard in the 
smoothest manner . . . Jane, the slowest gal we 
ever did see, always with Johnny . - . Pecot, 
WSGA and Sigma Chi wife . . . Alilly, South- 
gate's vice president . . . Jones\- — pep like dyna- 
mite . . . Bo, married to Phi Psi, returns to com- 
plete the original pledge class of the seniors, who 
move onward, still aware of what a great bunch 
they are and leaving their best with you. 

Spotlight now on juniors . . . we see the Shaw s, 
wheel Pat and cog Connie . . . Fay Finley 

snapping pictures all o\er the place lor (.iianii- 
ri.i'.KK . . . Bleckley dividmg tune between 
freshman group and Delt . . . (ilever Beach 
from St. Pete and roommate, Nixon, a might)' 
tine girl, give lots ot smooth singing to South- 
gate . . . Glenn keeping books tor Nereidian 
and sorority . . . Hamill constanth' with the 
same dark man . . . Mickey, our "Blond iiomb- 
shell," going to choir with ATO pin-up . . . 
Anne with her Rock of Gibraltar . . . Flla Ann 
singing "blues" ... I larding w riring letters . . . 
Helen liking tood, bridge, and a good time . . . 
and Kath)', our favorite brunette. 

Ne.xt the sophomores . . . Diana with the 
raven locks . . . Wendy, sweet and sincere . . . 
W'ilks' dry wit . . . Bobbie bus\- painting mir- 
rors . . . Jean Holland, fnir china doll . . . Cin- 
Cin Huyler who loves big week-ends . . . 
Roommates Fran and Jean ... a blond and a 
redhead, a terrific pair . . . Marilyn Myers 
wondering how to keep up the sorority average 
and still have fun . . . Fmily, a dear at all times. 

.Marty, Linnie, "I'un," Dot, Mary, Jean, B. J., 
Pat, Betsy, Nancy and Elly — our pledges of 
whom we are .so proud, and we know after ex- 
changing their silver ivy leaves for gold badges, 
the\- w ill make wonderful actives. 

In closing, we shall not forget the people 
and parts of college that have been most dear 
to us. And so we propose a toast — "One that 
shall bind us heart to heart until we meet again." 



National FounLiing Date 1888 

Local Founding Date 1931 

National .Membership 30,000 

Local Membership 55 

Number of Chapters 89 

Colors Silver, goki luid blue 

Ethli Howe, frt-iuieiit 

"TJROPPKD into the smokc-rillcd den of 
ini(]uity the other day . . . sister Deltas . . . 
Kthel Howe lifting the sofa again — "terrible ar- 
rangement" . . . Dot Miller, efHeieney herself, 
"we've got to organize" . . . Merle Rainey peek- 
ing from behind her fuschia socks . . . Beth 
Kuykendall brushing her golden tresses into a 
two- foot symmetrica! radius on the floor . . . 
Lynn Bailey, shocked, "1 did not — that was my 
sister's husband" . . . Liz Ann Bledsoe grasping 
her hair, "Bills-bills" . . . Calm, cool, collected 
Pat Messerly "What meeting?" . . . Laurie Izlar 
"Oh, Fudge, I dropped another stitch" . . . "All 
American" Faye Reifsnyder screaming "What 
we need is athletes!" . . . "Plash" Sugar Riley, 
"But 1 don't understand" . . . "Foxy" — "What 
do \()u mean pull the mam s\\ itch in Brown?". . . 
PolK Povejsil, "But girls, Fm too young and 
beautiful for all that" . . . Scottie Tliylor "Pick 
en Ireshmen how \ou talk" . . . "Rembrandt" 
(jerber, fingering her pistol, ^'\\\ be CjLAD 
to paint the mirror" . . . "Last-stand" (Carolyn 
Reed ".ANCock is d\ing" . . . .Atom-smashers 
I loobs and 1 labenicht . . . Finstein Ma\ nard 
and Duncan . . . Lo\alists Ilaynes and .Arm- 
strong "Down in Jarvis" . . . "(lO-get-it" Bunn 
"Let's vote" . . . Discreet Skipp\- Prosser and 
June Farrington "Oh but V\ I', thought it was 
formal".. . i'.W\\i (Clarke, steadfast, "I just can't 
get iiKirned" . . . Sweetness ami light Ann Bar- 

stow . . . Sandy Henry w ith her ticket to C^hapel 
Hill clutched in her little fist while Bernie Wad- 
lington shouts "SHUT UP — please" . . . Berry 
Lipscomb "He's only 6 ft. 5" . . . Babs Murph^■, 
confidingly, "Fhe little dear just LO\'i'.l) 
Skippy's waste-basket" . . . Mary Lee Young 
quaintly standing on her head with Salh' Butz 
standing by in wide-eyed wonderment . . . 
Joker Henninger . . . Shirley Snell, all business, 
plotting the decorations for the "Business" room 
of her new project. . . sweet little Lillian Bo\le 
laughing uproariously while AFaidie W ilkins 
gaily cuts out paper dolls . . . Suzanne Thomp- 
son and Bunny Nicklas out there wringing hair 
while Rosie Jacobs stands by with her dry w it 
. . . Alarty Rudy casually twirling her Phi Bete 
key while Dot 1 larriss sings through her nose to 
the accompaniment of .Ainslee Palmer on her 
one-string ukelele . . . visiting our sisters in 
('hapel I lill with an en\ ions e\e surveying the 
colonial grantleur of their house . . . Beauties 
xAnn Kellam and Lillian Willingham listen while 
('arol .Austin mutters "In my \-outh in (Chatta- 
nooga" . . . Jan Ross, ral)id history student . . . 
Mar\' Jo Stroud reminiscing, "Prettiest goon 
1)\- popular aeelaim" . . . Lee I'.lliot's clarinet 
soltK straining to the monotone of Betsy John- 
son "I fall in Lo\e Foo FasiK" . . . Pack up 
ami leave . . . sister Deltas . . . until another 
year . . . see ya. . . . 


Finl T(ni\ left to ri^ht: Xicklas, Jacohs, Miller. IlKinipsoii, Kox, Hiiwc. Rudy. Secmhi rrrw: Bunn. Wadlington. Povcjsil. Henry. Barstow, 
Riley. Gcrber. Third toil-: Nichols. Rcxd. Kuyl<(.ndall. Harris.s. W ilkin.s. Duncan. Bledsoe. Fiiiirth nr,!': .\rnistrong. Hunter, Reitsny- 
der, Taylor, Habenicht. Johnson, .\laynard. Fifth n-j.-: Hoblis, Clark. Bailey, Messerly, Rainey. Matthaus. 

First rrr^\ left In right: ^'oung. ,\I. I,.; Ross. J.; 
Boyle, L.; Snell. S.; .Murphy, li.; Hcnninger, K.; 
V\'i!linghani, L.; Kcllam. .\. Second ro-ji-. W'il- 
kins. D.; C.rowcll. I).; Butz, S.; Stroud, .M. J.; 
Lipscomb, B.; Bailey. M.; Frosser, S.; .Au.stin, 
C; C^rum. .^. 




i i . ■ 


/■irsi roll-, left to riu.lit: M^rkin, Foiintainc. Joan, Tracy, .A-daiiis. Harbour, l-DuiitaiiK-, Jean, Milltr. Secniid roix: l-'orlms, Rolnnsoii, Rciitcr, 
Sccrist, SaniKT. Blulini, X'ostiurgh. 'I'liirJ roir: Gramling, Pcnficid, Lewis, Kanstfincr, Ncsmirh, Bcltz, Bloom, Foiirrli roxi-: Burns, 
Walter, Phillips, Ntal, GItason, Moon.-, Kinscy. 

l-'irst roii\ left In riiilil: \\'.i\ liri(;lu, \1.. I.intlii- 
cuiii, J.; ( ikniciKi', J., BooiK-, S., 1 lii.lik-. K.' 
Hooks, M.; (xiopir, |. Sroiihl rini-: Wilson, 
J,, Bouton, I.., Provost, M., Walker, P.. Cliar- 
lur, I)., \K('oriiui, j.; Swijjcr, J.; Storiiionr, M.; 
Kuliards, I)., .\UiKicc, M. A. 



\;iti( I'oiimiing Diitc 1873 

I -ocal I'oiindint; Dure 1939 

National Mcinhi-Tship 27,000 

1 .(XmI McmhcTship 49 

Niimhcr ot ('haprcrs 68 

Colors Bronze, pink anil hliie 

Ann Markin, I'resuleril 

h\ rhc glow ot the rirc-lighr. 

"Soft and low 
Let us dream to our heart's fond desire, 
Ot days w hieh now in memory seem Hnger- 

ing and sweet, 
The joy we share in sisterhood wherever 
we meet ..." 

IT'S Wednesday night, and as eaeh D.G. 

comes in, the tire in the grate is eonducixe to 
dreaming of days that used to he and talk of 
days to come. 

Prexy Ann drops in tor a tew minutes, al- 
though "Epe" is probably waiting outside . . . 
Traey blows in with the etN' "Seeond, third, and 
tourth tor bridge." (Cherry and the Fountaine 
twins (we still don't know which is which) 
complete the bridge game. 

Pendle otfers her SGA approved witticism 
to the conversation, but Muriel's humor is all 
in her tace. L.ib is off on a slow globe trot of 
world problems, while Burke is relating the 
major maladjustment ot man's mentality (ps\ch. 
to the unlearned). 

"Mama" Kansteiner has our IS pledges 
well in hand, and still tinds time to write to 
Bill in Scotland. While she's doing that, Marv 
and her crew bring on the food and drink. 
We haven't had anxrhing stronger than ginger- 
ale since that cider on Halloween! Grace is 
doing a good job on the pop corn . . . none 
burned so far. 

Arkie sits in the corner . . . must be making 
plans tor that June wedding, while roommate 
Hap talks about the out-of-town man (men). 
Pat also has her mind in other places, \ew 
York state to be exact. 

Pat Moore is talking in a squeak\- voice 
about something . . . must be naming all her 
home towns. Nesmith is discussing her recent 
visitor from New York . . . Bloom comes in 
with some little slips of paper and that look in 
her eye . . . must be last month's bills due. 

1 ienri starts us out in a song ... a I).(j. tune 
first, but then she reverts to her favorite, "The 
White Star" ... At this point Doris sticks up 
for the Lambda (Jhis and Jus has a hard time 
placing her loyalty. 

Mary Jo starts playing the radio-vie . . . nice 
records Joan Beltz bought . . . ever\thing from 
"(>)ncerro in OSharp" to "leudin' and 
A' fightin' "... Donna's contagious laugh floats 
above the music as Bobbie tells her a funny one. 

1 he Hre brings out the sparkles in Susie's 
ring, as she and Avic sit recalling the fun they 
had painting murals on the mirrors for the 
rush parties . . . Burns is talking about last 
Sarurila\ night as Kinse\' knits that last row . . . 
Tiller (now Mrs. Young) is off with Hubby. 

Sticking her head out the door, (ieorgic sees 
the C^hoir Bus waiting, so the songsters leave. 

Just about this time wc all leave, singing in 
our hearts . . . "Delta G., our fraternity." 


■4 ^ 

Jan CajMphausen, I'residem 

rjEAR Diary: 

This year has been Theta year. I hope 
you don't mind if I talk a little about them, be- 
cause I want \'ou to knov\- them as well as I do. 
First of all, Jan returned to be the Chapter 
Prex\' . . . Number Two gal Prather helped the 
pledges (and lallman) . . . Beano discovered 
other people were in (liarlotte besides relatives 
. . . Coldwell swore she could use Psychology in 
knitting . . . D'Arlene didn't have to ask Santa 
for a "Scooter" . . . JMiergetic B.J. tried to get 
harmony from discord . . . Presh robbed piggy- 
banks to get change for those calls to Sumner 
. . . Pat babbled about Burlington Mills . . . Leni 
moaned about love, went on a diet again . . . 
Stollings mothered Brown, lost the maternal in- 
stinct when it came tf) Tom . . . T. WVight ex- 
tended Durham hospitality . . . Alarcia fiendishK' 
counted SCiA's money, almost hocked her Sigma 
Nu pin when she came out short (never!) . . . 
'I(.-mp got her curtains up just as it was time to 
graduate . . . "Simpleton" Becker discartletl the 
roller skates for a red rug . . . Sis maintained col- 
lege started with the Junior (ilass . . . Sallie (Dr. 
Jckyll) tried to forget "Air. I l\de" oi Baltimore 
. . . Martha got up at 5 for that 9:20 class . . . 
I lanks was getting useil to black robes . . . Klenke 
hated the man that nnenreil Political Science 
... I ledden grew attached to the Librar\- steps 
and her Lambda (;hi . . . Noble carried on as 
Number One party girl . . . McWhortcr 


Xariona! Founding; Dare 1H70 

Local I'lHinding Date 192H 

National McnibcTship 27,000 

Local Membership 43 

Number of Chapters 69 

Colons I5lack and cold 

thought in terms ot swords, shields, and "spears" 
. . . "Reams beams at Bill" . . . Hendricks got 
off campus for a day . . . Iidie "craw led" her way 
to tame in Nereidian . . . Rushing hid trom jini'wr 
Bivziiar, Cosmopolitan^ and the other magazines 
that were after her . . . Harryette's time was con- 
sumed Moe and Moe . . . Jeanne White looked 
for "the man" between trips . . . Lillian and 
(ninner enjoyed life before he celebrated the 
centennial . . . r'\ilcher proved to be the Theta 
"purl" at knitting . . . Lorry resembled Rem- 
brandt . . . Madge Slaughter, the White Cross 
caught'er . . . Aldridge eyed the Phi Bete key . . . 
Happy sought a cure for "itching eyes" . . . 
Pressing preferred C'olgate to Irium . . . (]alli- 
han casually brushed aside the men that sw armed 
around her . . . "Miz" Minis was constantly 
under a strain, she said . . . (leitner screamed 
"I'm through with men — again!" . . . Margie 
chuckled to herself, Birmingham st\le . . . Mary 
Lou asked "Really?", onh* to discover someone 
had been kidding her again . . . Alison-w ith-the- 
sunburned-face . . . Jean .-Xnii learned the whys 
and wherefores of Duke life . . . "Rawhide" 
Ferguson was right behind her, wondering w li\ 
evervda\' conldiit be part\- da\'. 

That's the sfor\' of tlie I'hetas, l)iar\ , lor 
the '47-'4H \(.-ar . . . 'I'he\ liati a new ronm hut u 
contamed the old familiar faces. 



hirst rtra; left to ri^ht: Brink, Wright, Beanc, Way, Anderson. Coldwcll, Stollings, Camphauscn. Second row: Prarhcr. Divine, C.ulbrctli. 
Tcniplcton. Beck, l.cstcr. Rushing. Hanks. Thirdrniv: Weiland, Klenkc, Becker, Hcdden, Warson. Brown, White, Wootcn. Fourth rouK 
Noble, Hendricks. CockreU. DuPkssis. .Mien, Callihan, Pressing, Minis. Fifth row: Ferguson, Daly, .-Mdridgc, Sweet, Tynes, Fulcher, 
Gcitner, Reams, Tyler, .\lc\\ horter. 

First roTi', left to right: Lombard, N.; C.hapnian, 
M.; Jones, .\1.; Jones, J.; Funk. B.; X'ocgelin, J., 
Boone, F. Second row: Bradley. \1. J.; Kane, 
P.; Hanscr. J.; Schreiner, R.; Lenning, D.. Morse, 
C; Imler, R. Sot pictured: Granger. I..; \'an 
Nortwick. K.; Wagner, C. 


FiTsl T01V left to rizht: Borden, Baird, Dcyton, Cromer, Thomas, Sullivan, Waller, Sawyer. Snond roir: Kuhl, Wcstbrook, Brim, Kiigo, 
1 lotV Diinean Hunter, ['onvielle. ThirJ rnu-. Hurley, Harrison, Sumner, Uavis, Tmnm, Rankin, Wbodard, Rothrock. hoiirthn-j.-: I-utz, 
\rnold l^tkcns Hamnck, Hueliingson, MeOary, Horton, Harkcy. Fifth row: Hillslcy, Reynolds, Nolilcs, Goode, Llkins, Hall, Rliudy. 

^ ^£1*"^ ^A 

I'irft niir, left to riv,lit: I'orte, C',; Newman, H.; 
Smith, B., llouek, M.; Hunt, N.; Roe.sch, B.; 
Brown, B.; W'oodall, P. Second toil-: Robinson, 
N.; Moser, B.; Baldwin, S.; Tinnin, M., Damn, 
A.; Church, A.; V\inslow, M.; Pent/.,.).; Tuttlc, 



National I'oiinding 1 Jjrc 1 J^4~ 

l.dcal KounJini; Date l'M4 

National Mcmbt-rship 2:.()(K) 

Local Miiuhc-Tship 57 

\iiml)i.r olC'liaptcTS 72 

Colors P(.ari w liitc, oli\L' uaxti 

Tai. Thomas, President 

"T" HF.RF. is a place hcncarh the earth — the 
home of beaut\\ brains, and mirth, where 
dwell a youthlul band ot ladies happ\ in their 
KD Hades . . . trom the room 1 can see in the 
hall\va\' ascending the old creaky stairs Tal, 
with gavel s\\a\'ing, engrossed in the KD af- 
fairs . . . some laughter, and then some silence, 
and 1 know by that merry sound that Fxiie is 
holding a conference with the pledges all 
gathered "round ... a sudden rush trom the 
hallway; Penny comes breathlessly in, she's 
embe/.zled so much mone\' she's pawning her 
KD pin . . . the meeting called to order I3ot 
reads minutes and roll, but the confusion greatly 
increases as the business begins to unfold . . . 
Betty Kuhl is a freshman adviser, if her fresh- 
men listen, they'll soon be wiser, and if the\ 
follow Kilgo's ways the\'ll be doing make-up 
for all the plays . . . Sully, Bassett's prexy of 
summer school, realh' made them toe the rule, 
and Slim spends time on West's Pub Row set- 
ting reporter's hearts aglow . . . Hunter's 
mind is on her physics, at least she sD affirms, 
while Nobles leads her freshmen in no un- 
certain terms . . . Marion gathered props on 
high to cop a place in Iheta Alpha Phi, while 
Rothrock left her SAK 'til she could get a 
Chronicle ke\' . . . Anna dashes to the g\'m to 
join in the Nereidian swim, and I hirley's tops 
at leading cheers, she has them standing on their 
ears . . . Iinnin as summer school beaut) cjueeii 

was the realization of everyone's dream . . . 
Lutz's fraternit)' pins number two, but they're 
from the same man, and she vows she'll be 
true . . . Summer has finger in every pie, and 
co-ed ball plans are flying high . . . ( j-omer is 
known for her smile and her song, good friends 
and cheer to her belong . . . Brim is another Kl) 
wheel as FAC secretary, she's sure to appeal 
. . . .Arnold's appeal is in another direction, 
ever\rhing about her will pass your inspection 
. . . Rhud\' with her friendh' smile makes 
Social Standards rules the st\le, while Rankin, 
our Junior class scribe loses minutes on the 
steps of the libe . . . Liz is such a busy lass as 
vice president of the Junior class, and (x'lia with 
her lilting song leads the merr\- KD throng . . . 
Par dw indies in, late, as usual, detained b\' her 
pin-up campaign; lorn follows closely behind 
her telling how Bob she did tame . . . West- 
brook aspires to a Phi Bete key, for her, it's as 
simple as AB(^ . . . Fonviellc would rather be 
in style, bu\s Glamour, Harpers, and I'of^ue 
by the pile. 

1 here \()u have each KD girl; when vou sec 
her you will know . Just take a glance 'round 
campus and \()u will sureK see, any place 
where there's work or fun, a happ\', proud KD. 
Our sophomores and pledges'are cute as can be, 
don't take our word tor it, come over and sec, 
we realU' aren't bragging or throwing a line 
when we sa)' that our KD chapter is reall\- line. 



N.uional Founding Dare 1 870 

l.ncal Founding Dare iy>() 

N;iri(>iial Mcmhcrship 37,000 

I .ocal Membership 56 

Number ot ("haprers 74 

('olors Lighr blue and dark blue 

I\ X'l I . \i !■ R, rn-siiiffit 

nrHERE'S a key to my heart, there's a key 
-■• to my past . . . from the song ot the same 
name . . . then there's the httle golden key . . . 
symbol of the Kappa Kappa Glamour girls . . . 
here's hoping it unloeks the door to a wonderful 
future ... do you remember the P>ey dynasty? 
. . . when Marge said it eouldn't happen to a 
nicer group . . . then there was our ov\n prexy 
Lauer and her Ihank-God-It's-Friday club . . . 
we could tell when the seasons changed by 
Speed's poison ivy . . . Aunt Harriet — we'll 
miss her next year . . . P.J. kept trying to think 
up nev\ Social Standard's rules . . . Maggie's 
private pin-up which didn't atieet her Phi Bete 
average . . . Phil's annual perlormance at the 
Bassett house sing . . . (>aswell being casual 
about life in general . . . Marg, our Phi Delt 
girl, making plans h)r a spring marriage . . . 
McKennon and I lank . . . Dritt being discreet 
. . . Polly checking the Aycock in-and-out 
cards . . . Mickey leading the cheers for Duke 
and Sigma (]hi . . . (Jinny, our double tor Gleo- 
patra, wonders why everythmg happens to 
her . . . Cile's Pub Row activities and attempts 
at fiction . . . Barbie's extensive wardrobe . . . 
roommate Joannie bumming cigarettes, and 
being faithful to the SAl'.'s even though it's 
time to gi\e up . . . Manley not dating because 
she had a Pika pin . . . Betty Betts collecting 
silver . . . Jewell having songs dedicatetl to her 
on the radio every day . . . Dede and the garden 

party . . . Richards being smooth w ith the wrong 
people . . . Sally trying to peroxide her hair 
with weird results . . . Dibble dabbling and remi- 
niscing with Jo about Daytona . . . Bockmiller 
trying to balance budget . . . LeCompte ha\ing 
different dates every night . . . ('herry making us 
laugh with her Mortimer Snerd face . . . Mar\- 
Lou being eager all the time . . . Marcia Xor- 
cross — the power behind " Ihe Arch" . . . Jane 
walking around campus saying Greek names 
for all the world to hear . . . Ingwerson trying 
to make Chronicle deadlines . . . Sylvia and the 
sophomores . . . Ic-rry flying to New York . . . 
Alley, Meloy, and the grand old gang . . . Cordy 
losing her voice during rushing and having much 
to sa\' . . . Neumeister collecnng dues and 
fines . . . Pete and Cile cooking dinner for ('lay 
and Marcia . . . they lost the bridge game . . . 
Lois tr\'ing to make her grades. . . . 

This was the year we didn't have grits at the 
pledge breakfast . . . we got corsages tor our 
first serenade of the \ear . . . iirim still came 
to meetings and coukl be persuaded to cook a 
meal for us now and then . . . 1 wing's wedding 
and champagne . . . Dee came back to \isir 
complete with hatbox . . . Ingwerson had an 
impromptu Phi (lam serenade . . . flipping coins 
to see who'd go look tor i\ \ tor the urns ... a 
year full of (.lances, football, baskerball, sings, 
cabin parties, Saturdax nights, cocktail parties, 
and lots of fun ... I low smooth can \ ou be? 


■int to-j: left to riiihr Ji)rd;iii. Walker, Morrison, Frcv, Iktts, Dritt. L.uicr. Siro/hi rou. AkK (.1111011, 1 Ionic, Caswell, Colviii, Wiley, 
:artcT. Clarke. 'I'lnrd ro-^-: Richards, Dewar, Noreross, Lacombe, Kern, Dibble, Wharton, l-oiirth row: Williams, Bockmillcr, Jones, 
Vllcy,Mcloy, \\ isc, McLean. /';///; to\i-: Crook, Ingwcrson, Stewart, Neumeister, iSomnier, C^aiiimack. 


First roii.-, left to right: CJrovcs, M.; Tedstroin, 
J.; Nance, R.; Pitts, I.; Lunger, M., Reynolds, J.; 
Beck, C. SrcoiiJ ro-^: Byrne, S.; Smith, 1... 
Lankton. N.; Schrider, J.; Zipplies. Rjthbone, I'.; 
.\lartm, .\1., Olds. M.; Webb. \L. \ierling, M.; 
Sherman, .^. Sot pictiirfii: Platte, \\. 


Inst roii\ Iff I to rit^lit: Harrison, Simpson, Wolf, Ashley, Bliss, Rogers, Pi.-rcill,i, (lorJoii. SkuiiJ rrrj:: Quinn, Moser, Ostcen, Patcc, Mc- 
Rac. Baldwin, Barker. BlacUhani. Thinl wiv: Spoon, Suggs, Blue, Smith, Mcl.awhorn, kmg, Kelly, \'ahey. Fourth mn-: Tennent, Baker, 
Seeley, Caldwell, Hinson, Alberts, Parker, Harward. Fifth roiv: Davis, Wagoner, Farley, Klussnian, Rcskc, Caveness, I'illey, Bixler. 

I'lnr loll-. Iffi to riifhl: Oull.iw, J., I honipsoii, 
\1., (:o[K)ly, S., Mel.awhorn, Ci., Maylieu, K., 
I orrest, 1).; Unangst, J.; I'lintoni, A.; Ilellin, P. 
Smiihl rom-: Bronson, A.; Arrington, B.; Tread- 
uell. P.; Barker, P.; Prestwieh, .!.. SI.huih, J.; 
Woodward, B., Watson, I.; Knight, (I. 



N;uioil;ll I nuriiiinjj D.itc IS>2 

Local I'lHiiiiimu Dare !'•"> 

National NkinlKiship 1 ~,()1)() 

l.cKal Mcmln-Tship 44 

National ("haprcrs 6^ 

Colors Rose aiul \\ hitc 

Hll I N (ioKDOS, I'rfsuttiit 

'T'VE got a lirrlc Phi AIii girl w ;i\- down in 
siinn\- Dixieland" — sixty ot thcin, to be exact, 
and all possessed of sixty different personalities 
and wrapped up in sixty different interests. 

Here are Paree and Hena comparing Phi 
Bete keys . . . Jenifer Harrison di\iding her 
time between Jack and Ze Danse . . . Blissett 
sneezing . . . Betr\- Sue 1 larward ot SCI A parad- 
ing across the stage m her black robe . . . Alitzi, 
Mamie, Priss, Marie, and Jmi lookmg like 
angels in the Choir . . . Bobbie Blackham for- 
getting about Glenn when appointed business 
manager of the Handbook . . . Tccna \\ agoncr 
hiding behind horn rimmed spectacles . . . Rey- 
nolds and N'ahey proving brains can be funny 
. . . Reskc and Tcnncnt recuperating from big 
Atlanta weekend . . . Spoon telling true-f)lue 
Davis that the PiKA's are wonderful . . . Pat 
1 lull, I helma Klussman, Mary Norton King, 
and Jeanne Outlaw still faNoring the blue and 
gold of A TO ... I linson and Wolf beaming 
over pledge from Charlotte, Anne I'lintom . . . 
Ivy Baldw in and Kathy Bixler proudly display- 
ing diamonds from their men of Rutgers and 
(Carolina, respectively . . . Nanc\' Alberts 
slaving away on the (]hantici,i:f.k . . . Dianne 
Forrest loves to "pahk her cah" — a Nash, that 
is! Jim McRae hndmg New ^ork exciting 
more so than Florida or Durham . . . .\litzi w irh a 
song in her heart . . . Liz, Sarah, Betty Jean, and 
Nina Sue waiting for the Union doors to open 

. . . Jean l\elle\' eyeing all the pledges for basket- 
ball possibilities . . . I'.loisc Parker knocking 
herself out for Social Standards, the "^"^ the 
sisters, and Sigma C^hi . . . Busy Sandal, Jane 
Suggs, just knocking herself our . . . Lou Osteen 
clutching the Phi Mu pin while she has that "(!" 
a\erage . . . Joye Tilley f)eing welcomed back 
to the fold . . . Dot Skene working on philan- 
thropy project . . . Doo Sccle\ knitting for Bcv 
but f)eing friendly with Fngineers . . . Jane 
Caldwell getting distracted from presidential 
duties of Junior "^ " and FAC work by thoughts 
of Hugh . . . Shirle\- Blue lending Jane support as 
vice president of Junior "V" . . . Bett\- Baker 
beaming maternalK' over Phi Mu pledges in 
Giles . . . Cia\ pro\ nig to be a real vSister . . . 
(iinny and Joanne lookmg like twins and cute 
enought to eat . . . brown-e\ed beaut)' Kay 
ALnhew seen with Bill Duncan . . . Betty 
Arrington and Anne Bronson making a cute 
twosome from Durham . . . Penny Barker and 
PatS)- Hellm causnig a riot in the low n (iirls' 
room . . . Bett\- Woodward praying as Pat knits 
her first sweater . . . .Mona making good grades 
. . . Suzanne (>)noly, Ivy Watson, Joannic 
Slocum, and Jane Prestwich, more Ciiles House 
f)eauties . . . and Mary Jane Smith mothers them 
all in the pledge class. 

We are all as one in spirit in our efforts to 
make our school a better place and our group a 
stronuer bond. 



\iuional Founding Date 1867 

Local Founding Date 1933 

Xationa! Membership 42,000 

Focal Membership 31 

Number of (Chapters 92 

C^olors Wine and silver blue 

\M KoRNF.GAV, I'rrshiiin 

A LL hail the heavenly host — Pi Phi host that 
is, with archangel ('arnegie tcarin' the strings 
troni her harp tryin' to keep the angels truly 
seraphic and cherubic, but puleeze! All too 
otten she hnds they're just her "angels in dis- 
guise" — Vice arch Sal gal Bell (they call her 
frivolous) — toujours true toothc Phi's and Pi 
Phi's; intermediary tor mundane atiairs, Julia 
Pinnix pens nebulous reams to central, transfers 
interest m earthly things back to Dook; scroll 
caller Lill (jcorge checks angels present and 
accounted for up in heaven, and wrecks test 
tubes on the campus below — you can't call your 
cloud your own 'til Molly Goddard has her 
due(s); scouter for potential party-Pi Phi's-oops 
— celestial wing-wearers. Alary Ann Atkins 
also hnds time for big Blue and Navy Blue; 
Angel Weedin polishes merited key stars in 
her halo; Beauty Angel Mary Ann Duncan 
confuses the host by holding both harp 'n' 
sword and shield, while awaiting the June 
chimes; hard shu'in' vSlavcn, with truh' ethereal 
ideas on Settlement School sales they actualh' 
work tho'; Who's Who in heaven's roster as 
well as Duke's and best co()rdinated angel in 
the upper realm that's Jo Rae; good c|iieen 
Bess, and angelic K.A. Rose v\ith gilded Ste- 
phanie ties . . . elo(]uence, i)ure and simply; 
\a/. (i raves, practicing earthy [psychology on 
Perk, aiul incideiualls a nebulous nut up here 
- celestrial, single-winged date bureau, ^oung 

Lung Swindell, apt planner of nectar and 
ambrosia fiesta and soiress . . . Kitty Casscls, 
"I'm so worried about the world (down below) 
in general, and my freshmen in particular;" 
most recent wing-sprouter, Helen (iuest, no 
angel in disguise here ... a chaste cherub with 
strains of Harvardiana in her ears; Sally Dunn 
pins on wings and tends new angelic ;idditions 
as pledge mamma; Lib \Tning and Brink ie on 
weekly leave quit angels to cheer devils . . . 
Bunny Mall practices celestial charms on the 
"row" and off . . . (Shivers and Botkm, gifts 
from the heavenly train to campus BWOC] 
activities . . . frivolous tho' they may seem to 
the higher ups; sole seraph in Brown, I'.llen 
Sawyer weekly checks the poor, harassed 
angels erudite efforts; "And the Angels sing" 
with Seal)urg and Niles, who alone carry a 
tune; Jo 1 lendneks, l)eauteous nunistenng spirit, 
ministers to \\ est morale and tiiids it intrigu- 
ing; Pat Willard sighs, "My N. C. State man, I, 
gulp -duh well, I do!"; from far oH realms, 
four truly divine messengers w ing rheir w a\' . . . 
lalp, (alp, . . . iieth Derr, ( lenie i'.ichman, Bets\- 
Buck, I lelen Nesbitt prove the unixersality of 
the spirits; Nancy Larle (lashes neon halo that 
blinks franticalh' to proxe Yankee progress 
()\er retarded southern saints; "her tears flowed 
like nectar" over the poor little kitty Pat 
Lynch had to dissect; \'eril\, \erily, it's 
"All this and hea\en, too!" 


l-'irst roii\ Ifjt to niflii: Korncgav. SLivcn, Rac, C^asscls. Uunii, Swindell, Bell, Duncan. Second ro-j:: Seaberg, \\ lUianis, Wecdiii, tiravcs, 
Pinnix, N'ining, (iuest, Bnnkinan. Third roir: Owen, Sawyer, Bratton, Niles, Mall, George, Botkin, Derr. Fourth rou: Taylor, Eich- Buck, Lynch, Ncsbitt, Chivers, tarle. 

First ro\v. left to right: MacKcnzic, M.; Gans, 
R.; Bell, L.; Boycr, B., Clements, \1. A. Sfcond 
row: Sanders, T.; Henchie, J.; Kellogg, 1.; 
Barnett, J.; Higgins, M.; rhonias, K., Corpen- 
ing. B. Third ro-j.-: Albert. B. I,.; Outhcrs, B.; 
Bedell. P.; Buchanan, A., Readc, R.; McAlister, 
P.; Stebbins. W'., I'easter, N. 

^o AAA nr>o 


I iisi nil,. Iiji til X'.ikntiiK', (/>.sl)), komlcld, Hathaway, Chamison, Brown, McAdatiis, Warren. Second rirj:: Strcichcr, ()iically, 
Mapp, Mcl.coiJ, M.; McLtod, A.; (!lardy, (aipcland, O'Ciornian. Third riiiv: Roberts, KilTiicr. Siintli, Johnson, Martin, Nelson, Iranklet, 
Barron. , Fourth rou-: Ludwig, VV'illoughby, \\'oodward, McElroy, Cato, Blizard, Saylor, Smith, Burruni. 

l-'inl nnc, Irjl to ny,hl: .MeUonnell, C, Best, (-., 
Marling, B. R.; lioyd, V. Second row: l.eventis, 
(i., l.amtiert, J. .'\.; t"o.\, M.; Smith. B.; Wood- 
ward, 1).; Blaekley, J. .V«; pHtiircl: Siaehos, 
1".; Barnett, .A. 



National I'oiiiuling Date \H7-i 

1 .ocal lounding Date 1931 

National Membership 23,000 

l.oeal Menihership 33 

Niiml)er of ("hapters 43 

C'olors I.aveniier and maroon 





R 1 ) II 1 s \ 'ai E N 1 1 N K , I'reshlrnt 

The Sigma Kappas arc a versatile gang, 
I he\' srarr every year oft w irii a bang! 
lo prediet w hat next they w ill do 
L'se the tollovving tor your elue; 

"Y^TE rind B. J. Hathavva)' plaxing school 
"marm" . . . Anne Cato swapping Aycock 
for a shack a little bit south ot North Carolina 
. . . and W'ilma Roberts tightening the sisterly 
bond by donning Brother Ben's pin . . . Jean 
Brown still pinned to her Beta — poor Richard 
. . . Celia "Our Blanche" iMcI'.lroy starring in 
the great Duke Players production "The Male 
Animal," with Alice and Mary McLcod seen 
around the set, and B. J. Hathaway serving as 
C>o-ed business manager . . . Marty McAdams 
pinned, engaged, and with a convertible to 
boot . . . those two dear 'old Aycock buddies, 
jo Barron and Monie Franklet (south end sec- 
tion, third floor, that is) — Jo, torn between her 
two great loves — journalism and poly sci, of 
course, and Monie furiously knitting argyles — 
for whom?? . . . "Pigtail" Blizard, ja\ne C'osby, 
.Mar\ "I finally made my average" Ivornfeld, 
and Ihalia "Touche" Siachcs enhancing ('hapel 
C'hoir and CJlee Club with their angelic voices 
. . . Mimi Copeland pinned to a Phi Psi —this 
time . . . Jean Kilmer is undoubtedly the smallest 
member of Pegasus . . . pledge trainer "(^rack 
the Whip" Clardy on the loose with a diamond 
in her jewel box . . . Becky Burrum, writing men 

nad biographies of cats . . . Alice Martin and 
Lobo W'llloughby engaged ('nufi said«) . . . Ann 
Woodward and Pegram president. Dot Mere- 
dith, a couple of gym hermits . . . Mae I.ud- 
wig and Bev Smith taking off for New Orleans 
. . . Alice holding tenaeiousK' to her name "I'll 
make it to meeting on time yet" Chamison . . . 
President Valentine being seen with the wearer 
of an orange sweater, thus accentuating her 
red hair . . . Rush C'hairman Kathy ()ueall\' 
befuddled b\' Kappa Sigma as well as Sigma 
Kappa . . . our talented pledges, Ann Barnett 
and "Shep" Lambert fast becoming orientated 
in pub row . . . Brains Helen Mapp and Anne 
Smith bolstering the chapter average . . . Pan- 
Hel rep "Mac" Nelson turning the chem lab 
upside down with Lettie Lois vSaylor and Miekic 
Streicher competing with her for the cherished 
title of "labby" but lovely . . . our pledge Jane 
Blakley already sportin' a diamond . . . and 
Nancy W^arren always ready to pitch in and 
help — especially in the food line . . . "C-ece" 
McDonnell taking the bull b\' the horns . . . our 
North (Carolina "peach" Ceorgia Leventis and 
her roommate — Charlotte Best . . . those gold- 
hsh from our "Deep Sea" rush party are still 
kickmg in man\' freshmen's rooms . . . we'll re- 
member the supper after the C^arolina game. 
Under this outward guise of frivolity there 
exists among the Sigma Kappas a grf)up united 
in work as well as in play. 



\ari<)n;il Founding Date 1 S9H 

1 jKiil Founding Dare 1915 

National Membership 20.000 

1 ,ocal .Membership 56 

Number of Chapters 80 

Colors Turquoise and gray 


Lynn Eelman, President 

"VyiTHOUT A Song" could never appl\- to 
the Zctas. If you heard someone wailing 
"I Wish I Had Never iMet Sunshine," it was 
bound to be Fran Bird or Alary Lou Shippcv; 
or if it was 'i Wish I Had A Girl Like You 
for SAK," then it was probably Pre.xy Lynn 
Eelman or Beautx' (.^ueen Lindy Stivers. FAC 
Dunson and Walker, who sing monotone in- 
stead of soprano, knew just one song — "Georgia 
on My Mind"— and "Atlanta, Ga." held a 
year-long attraction for Parky and Zitt. 

"And the Wheels Went 'Round and Round": 
Pan-I lel President Jane Bruce and her inevitable 
"Did you hear about?"; and Phi Kappa Delta 
i.mily Boyd and "Fve got to hurry, but have 
you seen Don?" Southgate's Betty Bob was 
always hearing "I'm confessin' that — " 

"Peg o' My Heart" could be no one but 
Peg Smith. Dunson, Reap, and Rumble 
graduated from the "Onesie, Twosie" (]lass 
and needed adding machines to keep ui order 
the finances ot the Senior Glass and the "\'," 
and Zeta. Watlington could be heard warbling 
"Mountain Dew" when slie needled inspiration 
ff)r her creative writing class. 

"A Pretty Ciirl is Like .\ Melody," and Zeta's 
outstanding melodies were Lindy, Zitt, iiobbie 
and Love, it telephones eoultl talk the phone 
in Alspaugh would say "Fm lorexer (Tallin' 
Garoline." Rust\ insists that the "(Carolina 

Moon" isn't half so beautiful as the Mississippi 
moon . 

AFarcia Crane is too far from home to sing 
"California Here I Come" very often. But 
Bibb has enough energy to keep up with the 
"Chattanooga Choo Choo." Rusty and Bobbie, 
Jo and L)'nn manage to bury the war between 
the states most of the time, but when Rusty 
teases "Did you eat yet," Bobbie screams "New 
Jersey was never like this." "The Last Time 
I Saw Paris" is still a lively topic of conversa- 
tion for Joan Tate and Pat McNamee. 

"Cocktails for Two" would hardl\- be an ap- 
proved social function, but no one could object to 
the Pledge Dance at the Wash Duke. And open 
houses for the ATO's and the cabin party were 
ilehnirely approxed by everyone. (Correspond- 
ing secretar) Reap was kept so busy that she 
complained that she scarcely had nine to w rite 
an\' "Love Letters." Sid Bunn was far too 
sleep\- to appreciate "(Carolina In the Morning." 
Rush Chairman Lind>' Stivers hea\ ed a sigh ot 
relief when at last she could sa\' about rushing: 
"it's All ()\er Now." "Falented pledges Lind- 
se\- and McNamee can sing "Deep Purple" in 
the best mounraineer fashion, so rliar nor e\ en 
the composer would recogni/e it. And exams, 
w irli all of us i)ra\ing, "I'll Get B\-." Spring 
saw F\ nil planning "An Apple Blossom Wed- 
iling," and Rust\ , Dor, and Jo looking forward 
to hearing "Manhattan Serenade." 


First ro-^\ left to rif^ht: Bruce. Reap. Watlingtnn. Bunn. I'.cliiian, Shippcy. Dunson. Bird, Williams. Secnnd rir^: Smith, P.; l-ockhart, 
Zittroucr, Shaplcigh, Boyd, Walker, Walters, Allen, Willctr. 'lliirA m-^': .Stivers. White, (iriggs, Skaale, Smith, B.; Weith, Frey, I.yneh, 
Crum. Fourth ro^a-: Gano, Myers. Wharton. King, Andcrscm. Bihti, (ilover, Parker, Rumhlc, (xane. 

First roil-. Ifft to right: Wood. A., Brask, P., 
Woodard. C, ("leavcland. C; Tillett, A.; New- 
bum, N.; Johnson. R. M. Second roiv: Reg- 
ister. 1..; Pew. J.. McNamec. P.. Wright. P.; 
Lindsey, L.; Tate. J.; Crurchfield. S.; l.ockhart. 
M.J., Branch, iM. A. 





' '\'v^"*^^'"""«'jn!TS*"' ''^'^V)''^ ™'*>'rP,ffJi 

OOTBALL, Basketball, Track, Baseball, Coif, Rnnis, Swim- 
ming, Wrestling, Soccer, Cross Country, Lacrosse, Intramural Sports, Women's Athletics. 


r. ~ ■ 

FOOTBALL 1947-1948 

At rhc beginning of rhc 1947 season the 

hopes of the Blue and White's coaches were 
all but bright for the coming tall. Many ot 
Duke's outstanding players of the past season 
had graduated the preceding June leaving only 
a small nucleus of partially experienced players - 
from which the Old Master, Wallace Wade, 
had to mold his team for the forthcoming season. 

When Ail-American Clarence "Ace" Parker, 
who probably has been the greatest athlete 
ever to graduate from the University, returned 
as backheld coach, the Blue and White started 
to use again a modified mode ot aerial of- 
fensive for the first time in almost 10 )'ears. 
In 1937 Parker was captain of the football 
team and AU-American quarterback. 

Another highlight of the past year was the 
new ruling by the Southern Conference that 
made it the last year that Freshmen could par- 
ticipate in \"arsity Athletics. In the future 
the\' will onl\' be allowed to play Freshman 

I'.ven though the forecast of preseason re- 
sults appeared to be "in the red" for the Blue 
Devils, they surprised even themselves with 
the creditable results which they kept turning 
in weekend after weekend, only to suffer their 
first defeat in their sixth game at the hands of 
Georgia lech. The amazing fact still re- 

mains that on the day preceding this game 
they were rated as the 10th most powerful 
team in the nation. Another record that will 
go down in the books is that Duke's Freddie 
Folger ranked among the top three punters in 

l.ibby X'ining, Duke chcL-rltadcr. abandons official Blue Devil 
mascot for the cocker spaniel, obviously proud of his Duke loyalty. 

l-'iril rti'ir. Icfl lo n\;,ht: lounger, K., .Sualehick, (i.. (iibson. J.; Chambers, T; Copley. J., James, C., Reese, J.; Davis, W. ; Knotts, J. Secoikl 
roil-: Palladmo, I'., Mulligan, B.; Wall, I'.; Austin, K.; Clark, G.; Citradino, B.; Hartley, H.; I'rye, R., Stephaiiz, P., I'olger, I-.. Duncan. B. 
llnrj row: Marshall, 1'., Gleason, J.; Karl, 1..; Karmazin, J., I'.isenberg, 1,.; Perkinson, C.; h'sliek, J.; Herlong, B.; Allen, 1..; Williams, 
B., Hughes, T. h'uiirth roiv: Hardison. I'., Montgomery, J., W'allner, I'., Lyons, P.; Cox, B.; Bryant, C.. Hoshall, I,.. Heiss, II., Stone, H., 
Perini, I'.; Holroyd, ("., Mananrr. 

-1* ^ 


rlu- iiarioii, and rlu- team had rlu' hit;lKst [niiitiiig 
average in the coiinrrx . Several ot rlie Devil 
men received places and honorable nienrions 
on the various All-Aiiicrican reams (luhlished 
rhroughour the nation. Thus ir can be said 
rhar ir indeed was a successtui season from all 

The chiet" dl^Hculfv with which the coaching 
start was faced w as that of tindmg capable aiul 
suitable substirurions tor rheir perpetuallv' in- 
jury-riddled ream. I'arly in the season rhe\' 
were contronred w irh the task of replacing the 
two starring tackles, three starring backs, and 
one srarring end. 1 his riie\' did by bringing 
men up from the ranks and preparing them ar 
a moments notice. Surely it cannor be denied 
that borh rhe coaching staft and rhe plavers 
gave rheir utmost ot cttorr and cooperation 
and by doing so, turned in results rhar astounded 

Wallace Wade, head toorball coach ar Duke 
Lni\ersir\, resumed his coaching career rwo 
\ears ago atter tour years in service in rhe 
second world war and with a brilliant record of 
victories in his career as coach. His last full 
season at Duke had ended w irh a perfect record 
and a bid ro the Rose Bowl. 

for outstanding service in the Army he re- 
ceived rhe Bronze Star Medal and the Croix de 
Ciuerre. He also has the European Theatre 
(Campaign Ribbon with four bartle stars, rhe 
.American Thearre Ribbon and the World War 
I and World War 11 victory medals. 

h'lrsl rrr.^-. left tii rn>hl: Joius. I.,; l? \1 , Vmmg, I.. 
Wood, W. SfconJ rct-^-: Dayton, C; Olson, M.; Wl-lch R 
Hurley, B. J. 

Ciptaiii Hen ( jrcidmc) jiiJ ( .".ich WaJc- 

Wade held his first coaching position ar rhe 
I-itzgerald and (."lark Preparatory School, then 
to Vanderbilt and in ]^)2} he became head 
coach at .Alabama. 

During his twelve seasons as director of 
toorball at Duke, his teams have won the South- 
ern ('onterence title six times. 

! J)i rector of athletics on the Duke coaching 
start is Kddie Cameron. He served lasr year as 
backfield coach of rhe Blue Devils. This 
position is now taken b\- "Ace" Parker. (Cam- 
eron, a graduate ot Washington and Lee Uni- 
versir\', is one of the greatest all-round arhletcs 
ever to come from rhar school. Formerly, 
Cameron was head baskerball coach, and he 
has won Southern (lonterence titles three 

Renewing one ot the greatest gridiron rival- 
ries in the nation, the season was brought to a 
close by the Duke-(]aroIina game. The largest 
crowd ever to witness a regular season game in 
rhe South was present. 65, ()()() fans jammed 
Duke's spacious horseshoe stadium to see this 
struggle berw een rhe arch riv als of long stand- 
ing. I bus another exciting and successful 
season ot football at Duke Universit\- was 
brought to a close. 


DUKE 7 — N. C. STATE o 

A CCORDIXG to mosr magrazincs and news- 
papers, the Blue Devils were considered to 
have one ot the weakest teams in Duke history. 
The real strength and spirit ot the Devil aggrega- 
tion, how ever, was a relative mystery and one 
which could only be solved by the Dukcsters 
initial performance against a strong, highly- 
rated Wbltpack eleven. By the end of the 
first half of that bitter contest, Duke fans knew 
that whatever the W'ademen lacked in skill and 
experience they made up for in fight. Twice 
the battering Wblfpack drove deep into Duke 
territory, once to the 8 and once to the 16, and 
twice a powerful Duke line held fast. Both 
lines, in fact, when on the defensi\e, exhibited 
a little too much pow er for the backs and b\' the 
end of the first half there was no score. 

Duke's game-w inning break came late in the 
last period when State, failing to gain on the 
ground, took to the air. State's Wbtzel Bowc 
threw a long pass which landed in a cluster of 
Duke men and out of this melee emerged Louis 
Allen, great defensive tackle for Duke, who 
galloped 40 yards to paydirt. Paul Stephanz, 
sophomore fullback, converted and Duke 
thumped out its first decisive \ictory of the 
season, 7-0. 



In tliL- first g.inic of the- season, the N'ortli ( Carolina State WolfpaeU team travelled to Durham, only to lie defeated by the Duke Blue Devils, 7-0. 
I'.iscnbcrg (71) dashes in to aid Duncan in the tackle ot a State player as State tights desperately to score against their lonai-tinie Durham rivals. 













•■li.' ..« 

i" * 

Duiic players X'i.ui (27) .\nd Mulligan ( 10) rush in ro cover a Tennessee pass receiver. Before 'O.OOO fans, the \'ols played host to the Devils 
in their stadium at Knoxville, hut tailed to he the victors over the fighting Blue Devils from Durham. Tennessee udu last year's encounter, 12-7. 

XJ ADLY crippled with injuries, but game as 
ever, the underrated Devils again invaded 
the win column b\- toppling a hard righting, but 
outclassed, Tennessee eleven. 

Karly in the second quarter, Freddie Folger, 
who sparked the Dukes in their previous win 
over State, went back to kick on the Tennessee 
4.V Instead ot kicking, Folger swept around 
end tor 25 \ards. 1 he next tour successive 
plays brought the ball to rest on the lennessee 
one and on the ne.xt play Stephanz bucked over. 

Duke scored again before the half when 
Lawrence Karl recovered a fumble in the end 
zone, making the score I .?-(). 

In the third period, Buddy Mulligan went 
through on a handoff tor 57 yards and 19-0. 

The \olunteers were nor yet licked and re- 
covered a tumble on the Duke 4. Becker 
phinged across on his second try and Sabol's 
con\ersion was good. .A host of Duke reserves 
played the remainder ot the game w hich ended 
with Duke \ictori()us 19-7. 




\\ illiams 


DUKE 14— NAVY 14 

""PHE Dukes were denied rheir third consecu- 
tive victory when a powerful Aliddie team 
came back in the last H seconds of the ball game 
to effect a 14-14 tie. 

After a scoreless first half which saw the 
Middies threaten once and Duke four times, 
the Devils finally drew blood. Taking over on 
their own 26 after halting a brief Navy drive, 
the Dukesters, led b>' Fred Folger, marched 
all the way in ten plays. Stephanz's conversion 
was good and Duke led 7-0. 

Not to be beaten so easily the Middies took 
the ball on the kickol^ to the 24 and moved the 
ball to paydirt after a hard drive. Navy con- 
verted, and it was all tied up at 7-7. 

Midwa>- in the final quarter the Blue Devils, 
after failing to score twice from Nav)''s 7 and 
24, put themselves in the lead by a razzle- 
dazzle Folger-to-Austin pass which netted 
them 6 more and combined with Stephanz's 
extra point to put Duke in front 14-7. On the 
kickofi Ben Moore, Navy back, gave the Mid- 
dies a flare when he returned the ball to the 
Navy 46. With several bullet passes, the Mid- 
dies found themselves on the Duke one with 

only seconds remaining in the game. Hawkins 
plunged over and it was 14-13. Willis came in 
to kick the point, and the game went dow n in 
the books as a 14-14 tie. 

1 he Blue IXvil Ks ni)t alraiil ol the t,iiiiou.s Navy goat, especially 
when the Devil knows he is held tirnily by the two Navy attendants. 

On October 1 1 at Baltimore, ("oach Hamilton and his middies played host to the Blue Devils in what proved to be the most exciting game of 
the season. Tommy Hughes breaks trom attempted tackle by Navy man for a touchdown which was recalled because he stepped our ot bounds. 



(CAPITALIZING on c.ui Jim llardison's 
recovery of a Terrapin tumble on the Duke 
27, rhe Devils, led b\- Steplian/, Mulligan, and 
I'olger advaneed rhe ball ro rhe Maryland 14, 
where Folger, on a rirsr down, dropped back 
ro pass. Unable to get rid ot the l)all because of a 
bad pass troni center, Folger raced around letr 
end with the aid of some hard blocking team- 
mates and went over standing up. Stephan/'s 
placement was short and Duke led 6-0. 

The Blue Devils' second score was set up 
111 the second period when I'Ved Folger jumped 
high into the air to intercept Turyn's pass on 
his own 21 and then galloped >-\ \ards up the 
side line to the Terrapin 24. Cleorge C.lark, 
our with an ankle injury since rhe first game, 
replaced Folger and returned to his old form 
h\- first smashing through the line for a yard, 
then hitting Buddy Mulligan with a bullet 
aerial good for 18 \ards, and finalh' rounding 
end from rhe 5 for the second score. I he Iron 
Dukes led 13-0 as the half ended. 


I liighcs 

Maryland's lone score came late in the third 
period on Turyn's bullet pass to Simler from 
the 11. The finishing touches for a decisive 
Duke victory came from an intercepted pass by 
Tommy Hughes, and the score remained 19-7. 


/'^N November 2.'i, a spirited Blue Devil 
gridiron machine invaded droves stadium, 
home grounds of Wake Forest ('ollege, for the 
Deacon's homecoming. The Baptists, riding 
high with four consecutive wins and without a 
loss on their record, were heavily favored ro 
defeat the lighter boys from Durham. A 
record breaking throng of 25,000 fans looked 
on, and thousands were turned away as these 
two Southern powerhouses met. 

Things looked bad for the Devils w hen Wake 
Forest rook the opening kick-off and marched 
to the Duke fifteen, before being repulsed. The 
game then settled dow n to a battle of the lines 
until the Deacons scored two minutes before 
rhe end of the third quarter. Not to be denied, 
the Wadesmen took the kick-off and marched 
si.\ry-cight yards for rhe tieing marker. Fheii, 
with one minute and twenty seconds left in the 
game, George ('lark raced arf)und his own left 
end from four yards out for the w inning touch- 
down. Then the Deacons took the kick-ofi, 



and with desperation passes, moved deep into 
Duke territory. However, Fred Folger in- 
tercepted a Deacon pass on his two yard line 
and, on a sensarional run, pranced to the Wake 
lorest eighteen where he collapsed from sheer 



^^N November 1, the unbeaten, but once tied 
Blue Devils rolled into old Atlanta, ready 
to do battle with the Yellow Jackets of Georgia 
Tech, rated as the best gridiron machine south 
ot the Alason-Dixon Line. 1 he Blue and \\ hite 
lost a heartbreaker that day, 7 to 0, in a game 
pla>'ed in a steady downpour of rain on a held 
which resembled a river. 

The Jackets scored on a lightning thrust 
the first time they obtained possession of the 
ball. Taking over on their own 37 yard line, 
the Wrecks marched 63 yards to the only touch- 
down of the da\-. It took a miraculous aerial 
catch to provide Tech with the winning margin. 

Duke completely outplayed their heavily 
favored opponents the rest ot the game, and 
failed to cash in on several scoring opportunities. 
Alidw a\- in the first quarter, the Blue Devils ad- 
vanced to the Tech 3 \ard line before losing 
the ball on downs. Again in the second quarter, 
the Devils missed a first down by inches on the 
Jacket 4-yard marker. 

Fred Folger played an outstanding game at the 
tailback spot before retiring with a broken nose 
during the second period. His successor, 
Howard Hartley, went on to exhibit his best 
performance of the season. 



On a rain-tlrcncli(.d field in Atlanta, Captain Benny Cittadino carries the ball for IXikc on an end-aroiind play. Folger (Ui) and Stcphanz (25) 
race to get clear of tlieir blockers. Cleorgia Tech handed the Blue Devils their first defeat of the season, and they also held Duke scoreless. 



The University of Missouri's Tigers were the opponents for the Devil's Hoineeoniing Game. Duke Stephanz (25), spinning through, en- 
deavors to piek up yardage for the team. The Tigers proved too powerful for the Devils and handed them their second defeat of the season. 

r\UKr"S Blue Devils were practic;ill\ blasted 
our of rheir own stadium on November 8, 
when a swashhuckinti bunch of Tigers from 
the University ot Missouri, flashing otiensive 
d\namitc from the split-T formation, roared 
over the Blue and White by a 28 to 7 score, 
to spoil the feature attraction of homecoming 
festivities for a crowd ot .^0,000 spectators. 
Those 28 points were the most ever scored m 
one game against a Wade-coached Duke team. 
The first quarter was scoreless, although the 
Devils got as far as the Missouri five yard line. 

but after that, the Tigers seemed to roll at will. 
Taking Folger's short punt and returning it to 
the Duke H, the Missourians quickly scored 
their first touchdown. 

The Devils struck back quickly, as Clark, 
leading a power drive for 79 yards, sped the 
last 14 yards around his own right end. Ste- 
phanz kicked the tieing point. Missouri struck 
again after receiving the kickoff and w as never 
stopped. However, Folger's 50.7 punting aver- 
age was one of the highest in Duke football 







TN a game played in the bitter cold and a 
driving rain. Duke's Blue Devils and South 
Carolina's Gamecocks battled to a scoreless 
deadlock on November 15. The highl\-fa- 
\ored Methodists, minus the services of Mul- 
ligan, Wall and Perkinsoii, who were out with 
injuries, never got their power offensive roll- 
ing, despite the tact that they once went as far 
as the South Carolina twelve yard line. They 
recovered a Gamecock fumble on the C.arolina 
twenty, but failed to advance, and late in the 
fourth period, the Devils got the real break of 
the bell! game, when Ed Austin pounced on a 
South Clarolina fumble on the visitor's six-yard 
line. How ever, after advancing to the four, Lee 
Hoshall fumbled on second down, and Caro- 
lina's Woolbright recovered on the ten. 

It was the typical ball game, which results 
from the soggy conditions of a playing Held. 
The two big lines, living up to all advance 
praises, snarled back and forth at each other 
all afternoon and completely overshadowed the 
performances of the backs. 

Paul Stephanz and Fred P'olger were the 
best baekheld threats for the Big Blue, while 
end l",d Austin played perhaps the best game of 
his career. Ted Marshall and Whitey Davis 
were other outstanding linemen. 



Playing against foul weather ei)nditions;^on a wet ami iiunUi) field at Duke Stadium, tmth Duke and South Carolina were held m an III) deaii- 
lock. Heriong (IS), on a reverse from Stephanz, tries to pick up yardage as Young (52) rushes \n through a maze of ("arolina men to assist him. 


DUKE o — UNC 2 1 


\ XoxciiiIki- :J, Duke closed licr 1947 
football season by pla\ing' hosr to her ancient 
ri\ als from (Ihapel 1 lill, the University of North 
('arolina's potent Tar Heels. Performing- be- 
fore almost 60,000 fans, the Devils, pla\ing a 
spirite'd game, were completeK outclassed by a 
C-arolina ream which, uiira\eling a versatile 
attack behind an almost impregnable line, 
racked up its sixth consecutive football \ ictory. 
The injury-riddled Blue Devils fought hard all 
day, but were simply outclassed b\' the more 
powerful Tar Heels. 

The first quarter was scoreless, but the Tar 
Heels really started roUing in the second stan/a. 
Sparked b\- their great All-American candidate, 
C Charlie Justice, who pla\ed his best college 
game, the Heels scored two quick touchdowns, 
added a third early in the second halt, and con- 
cluded the scoring with a field goal from the 
Duke rwent\-two \ard line. 

After going through half their season un- 
defeated, the Blue Devils had been defeated 
three weeks in a row, pre\ious to the Duke- 
L NC struggle. 

These two teams, with their traditional 
rivalry, have produced some of the most color- 
ful and exciting games in football history. I'he 
Blue and W hire have the upper hand when it 
comes to an overall record with sixteen wins, 
four losses, and three ties. 

Upsets in this series have been plentiful. 
The biggest came in 1935 when Carolina's 
team was headed for the Rose Bow 1 w irh an un- 
defeated squad. After two defeats. Duke's 
Blue Devils returned to the headlines with one 
of their greatest victories — a 25-0 score over 



Justice, star C'arolina player, receives a pass from fuilliaek Walt 
Pupa, later proves to Uukc that he lives up to name of '"( !lioo-( ^hoo." 

Choo-Choo Justice, who failed to niainrain 
his startling 46-47 record, had improved con- 
stantly with every game, and, at the time of the 
Duke-UN(' struggle was rated among the 
nation's leaders in punting and passing. Justice, 
assisted b\' two of the nation's leading fullbacks, 
Walt Pupa and Hosea Rodgers, led the lar 
Heels who were placed against a battered and 
crippled Duke team. 

Thus, the 1947 Duke football season ended 
with a record of four wins, three losses and 
two ties. 







XTROM the realm ot arhlctic participation at 
Duke University, each year several pla\crs 
are chosen tor their (uitstanding sportsmanship 
and play on the held b\- toothall coaches, sports 
writers and football scouts. Among those 
honored b\- places on the various honorary 
teams for the 1947-48 season were: 

To Fred Poi.ger: Honorable mention All- 
Amcrican; Associated Press All-Southern hrst 
team; United Press All-Southern first team; voted 
most valuable Duke player by his teammates. 
He had the second best punting axerage in the 

To Ed Austin: Honorable mention All- 
Anieriean; Associated Press All-Southern 
.second team; United Press All-Southern third 

To Wii.i.iAM Davis: Honorable mention Ail- 
American; Associated Press All-Southern sec- 
ond team; United Press All-Southern second 

To Al DeRocatis: Honorable mention Ail- 
American; Associated Press All-Southern sec- 
ond team. 

To Fi,Erc:nER Wm.i,: Associated Press All- 
Southern third team. 

To Louis Allen : United Press All-Southern 
first team. 

To Ed Koeeenberger: Now a graduate of 
Duke University, he was All-American in 
Basketball and Lacrosse for two years. He 
received the Teague Memorial Award which 
is given each year by the Carolinas A.A.U. to 
the man voted by sports writers as the out- 
standing amateur athlete in North and South 
Carolina. Also voted the most valuable Duke 

To Jim McNair: Co-champion of the South- 
ern Conference in Golf. 

To RociER Neighborgall : Champion of 
Southern Conference quarter-mile and half-mile 
dash. He had been invited by many of the major 
invitational runs in the country including the 
Sugar Bowl and New Orleans. He had made 
outstanding record in these runs. 

To Doug Ausbon: Southern Conference 
broad jump and 100 yard dash champion. 

To the Relay Team — Loring Young, Bill 
ScupiNE, Doug Ausbon, and Roger Neighbor- 
gall: Southern Conference mile relay cham- 
pions. They also won the mile relay champion- 
ships of Florida and Carolina relays. 

To The Football Team: They had the 
highest punting average in the country. 

Al HI.I I K; I)I:FAR1MFN T: Fin/ roii: left to right: Aycock, T. M; Chambcr.s, R. L.; Caldwell. H.; Cameron, F,. M.; AVade, W. W.; 
Hafikr, I... Parker. (;.; Hcnncmicr, J. Second roil-: Smith, VV.; Monfort, R. U.; Lewis, H. M,; CJerard, K. (;., Hill, D.; ("ox, R. C:.; Persons, 
J.; laleone, ( ^, Harrison, I'. P.; Mann, (!. I'.. 



/^OACIl Bob (^ox's Junior \'iusir\ harrlul irs 
way through a rough six-game schedule ami 
emerged with another successful season this 
vear. Besides a superb squad ot men, (loach 
Cox had two very fine assistants w ho took over 
the reins w hene\ er he w as seoutuig the X'arsity's 
opponents, ('oacli ('armen I'aleone served as 
backtield coach while (>oach I'raneis Harrison 
took over the forward wall. 

On September 1> the jayvecs )ourne\ed to 
llighpoint where the\' met a strong contender 
for the North State championship and fought to 
a scoreless deadlock. Ihe Blue Imps threw 
up an iron defense, but due to the brevity of 
their practice, they were unable to generate a 
sustained offensive drive. 

The next outing for the Imps was against 
State College here at Duke, October 3. A 
fifty-yard pass from Skipworth to Jones set up 
Shaffer's touchdown from two )ards out, and 
the scoring was over. I hough the score was 
onlv 7-0, it was Duke's uame all the way. 

On October I I the Imps lost to Navy at An- 
napolis 27-20. Nav\ scored four times during 
the first half and led b\' an overv\ helming score 
of 27-0 at the half, but the Imps came back 
fighting anil reduced the margin to 20-27. 

Next the |avvees played the previously un- 
defeated X'.P.r. "B" team at Blacksburg, \'ir- 
ginia, and won a hard-fought, muddy game, 

Against South Carolina the Imps threw over- 
board the single wing and adopted .Missouri's 
"split- r." With exeeptionalK' good running 
and a hne which allowed the gamecocks only 
thirt\'-eight \ards, the Imps played their best 
game of the season. 

The season's finale was a heartbreaking loss 
to ('arolina. .Although Herb Hipps caught a 
pass which put Duke out front 7-6, the Tar 
Heels pushed across another touchdown to 
forge ahead in the closing minutes of the game, 

First reti'. le/l to ri/,lit: Hnuk, R.; (^avanaiig'i. 1'..; .•\ii:iicn. B., RatliHc. \., Smith, li.. V()iin;,'(.T, K.; Ciroomc. J.; (Jibson, J.; Jr>ncs. J.. Pcrini. 
I'.; Bergeron. B. SeconJ row: DeP.iliiia. I'.. Smith, I-'.; Morovic. I .. Hipps. H.. Copley, J.. Stone, H.; Moffet. G.; Sherrill. T.. Karl. L.; 
Parry. T.; Harrison. R.; \\ hiraker. .■\. lliirj rnn-: Oenhrmk, B.. (!o\. B.. I.yle. B.; Lyons. P.; Scioscia. I,.; Clausthton. I'., .•\nderson. B.; 
Clardinier. D.; Hoshall. I..; .Anderson. R.. Kirhy. J.. W.illner. I .. 1 leiss. II.. Brown. J., Pyle, B., (ileason, J., Young. J.. Perkin.son, S.; 
Swain. T; McKeown, K.; \'iau, L. 



■flfHEN Coach Gerry Gerard issued his 
'' ' call for basketball practice earh- in Nc 

IS first 
practice earl\- in Novem- 
ber, he was faced w ith the problem of replacing 
three of the greatest stars in Duke basketball 
history. Gone from the powertul 1946-47 club 
were All American F'.d Kotienberger, and All 
Southern Stars Garland Lottis and Bubber 
Seward. The only two first stringers returning 
were Dick Gordon and Ben C'ollins; and it was 
around these two men that (ierard began build- 
ing his 1947-48 club. After trying many com- 
binations, Coach Gerard came up with a club 
composed of Doug Ausbon and Ceep Youmans 
as the forwards, Ben Collins at center, and Dick 
Gordon and Frank Godfrey at the guard slots. 
This Duke squad, while not setting the world 
on fire, has given a much better showing than 
most Duke tans ever expected it to. 

The Big Blue opened the season on December 
the sixth b\- traveling to \\'inston-Salcm, where 
the\- encountered the strong Haines Hosiery 
semi-pro outfit. The Devils got oft to a great 
start, but had to fight off a terrific last halt rally 
before winning 64 to 55. Ceep Youmans with 
19 points and Ben Collins with 17 points, led 
Duke to victory. Ausbon and Gordon 
played great ifloor games. 

Doug Ausbon, C^aptain, and K. C. Gerard, Coach 

KiirrliiiK- J,, Si.irk, \\.. VouMians, C. Cordon, I)., Ai.sljon, 1)., York, .S.. Codfrcy, !•'.; Martin, W. St.Dulinii: Kaisili. R. 
StarborouKh, I)., Wallinglord, T., Armour, VV.; Skibstcd. W,, Collins, li., Sapp, C:.; Lyons, P.; Poplin. W.. Ilunlus, T; (it-rard. Coach. 



.\ 1 J rt 1 n 


On December 1 >rh, the Blue and White 
traveled to ('harlottcsville, X'irginia, where 
they lost a rough poorK-otHciared game to the 
C^aveliers, 49 to 39. Duke, mmus the services 
ot" injured Gordon, fell behind in the early going, 
and never caught the X'irginians. 

The Devils opened their home schedule by 
coming from behind to dow n a scrappy band of 
hoopsters from Hampton-Sydney C>ollegc, 59 
to 45. Big Ben C'ollins led the Duke scorers 
with 15 points. Two days later the Cierard- 
men ran roughshod over the McClrary Kagles, a 
semi-pro club from Asheboro, North Carolina. 
(Collins, Stark, Poplin, and Hughes led Duke 
in the 71-.H victor\ . 

On December 19th, the Big Blue tra\eled to 
Lexington, V'irginia, where the\ played their 
Hrst Southern (Conference (iame, as they rolled 
over Washington and Lee, 72 to 59. Tomnn- 
Hughes with 18 points and Collins with 15 led 
Duke to victory. 

Returning from (Christmas vacation Decem- 
ber 30, the men of Duke put on a terrific scoring 
punch to wallop Haines Hoisery 70-46, as 
Hughes garnered 20 points. (Coach (ierard used 
several combinations of players, and each seemed 
to click with percision as Duke continued to 
run up high scores on her opponents. 

On January 3, Duke entertained the U-nncssec 
X'ols in an exciting s>ame in the indoor stadium, 








and rhc boys from Knoxville walked oti with 
a 62 to 58 victory over the Devils. 

On January 5, the Dukes met and defeated 
the University of Maryland in Durham, 5 3 to 
42 as Collins led the otiense with 12 points. 
The next day Davidson pulled a big upset by 
downing the Devils 44 to 42 in an exciting 
battle in Winston Salem. Duke was decidedly 
oti torm. 

Two days later the Devils were playing be- 
fore almost 19,000 tans in New York's Madison 
Square Gardens. Here the Gerardmen fell be- 
fore a potent New York University 77 to 56. 
Ben Collins, Duke center, was very much off 
form, scoring only one point during the entire 
skirmish. N. Y. U.'s Don Fourman pumped 3 5 
points through the nets. 

Two days later Duke stopped off in Phila- 
delphia Convention Hall to pla\ the Temple 
Owls. Despite (]ollin's 25 points, the Devils 
were edged, 5K to 54, by Temple in a hard fought 
exciting game. 

On |anuar\' 14 the Dukesters returned home. 


< ,cc|i Viiuiii.iiis and the rest ol tin Dnla lui iry m ikk.ii (.tnrgc- 
Washington University, Imt they .irc hn.illy (>vcrp<iwLrol AH-47. 


Ill ,1 miJ-JjtiiLiry game with (Htmson, Scarborough ot Duke gets l>all Ironi CIctnson (20) as Duke men (iorilon, W'allmgtord. and (loilfrey join 
the bartlc. In the same game Ausbon (10) jumped tor the ball, and Martui (12) and Hughes (9) wait to receive. Ciemson was deteated bO-47. 

where rhc\ lost their fourth consecutive tilt, 
this time to CJeorgc Washington 4H to 47. 
This game, one of the most exciting ever played 
in the Duke gym, was not decided until the last 
20 seconds, when George Washington con- 
verted a free throw. Then, with one second 
left to play. Duke's Bill Martin missed a tree 
throw and chance to tie the game. Ben C>ollins 
secured 21 points to lend the Duke losing cause. 

Tw o days later Duke ended her losing streak 
hv walloping ('lemson ('ollcge 80 to 47. You- 
mans, (lordon, and Hughes led the Duke 
scoring parade, while ("oaeh (Jerard used a 
total at 16 men in the easy victory. 

Taking time out from exams, the Blue Devil 
cagers entertained \'. P. I. on January 24, and 
walked ort with a .^2 to 4.S victor\- in a ver\- un- 
interesting, slow game. 

On Tebruar)' 4, the (lerardmen traveled to 
Annapolis where they engaged the midshipmen 
irom the Naval Academy. Navy rallied near 
the close ot the tirst halt and slow 1\- pulled 
away to win by 56 to 46. Duke missed 14 snots 
from the toul line, enough to assure victory had 
Devil hoopsters sunk them. On the wa\' home 
the Big Blue stopped oti at Williamsburg, \'a. 
where they stopped the William and Alarv 
Indians 45 to 36. Duke, led h\ (xep Youmans, 
took a big lead early and was never headed. 

On Saturday, February 7, the Cjerardmen 
)ourne\ed to Ohapel Hill tor the first meeting 
ot the \ear w ith (Carolina's Tar Heels. Doped 
to lose by at least 10 points to the White 

Phantoms, the Devils surprised everyone by 
outclassing their ri\ als completely for the better 
part ot the game, only to told up after Hughes 
touled out, and lose the exciting contest 4K to 
42. Collins gathered in 18 points for the Devils 
and Dick (Gordon played a great floor game. 

On February 10, the Blue Devils practically 
assured themselves a bid to the Southern (>)n- 
ference Tourney by edging VV^ake I'orest 47 to 
45 in a thrilling ball game. C-ollins and CJordon 
again were the big guns tor Duke. 

Duke then roared ahead to lose to State b\' 
onl\- one point, to deteat Carolina, and to reach 
the finals aaainst State in the Tournament. 

Kvcry player needs rel.i\.iIioM, as basketball star.s Diek Gordon, 
George Godfrey, and Ben Collins prove in a friendly game of cards. 



"pHE 1947 Blue Devil Track Tl-am made a 
splendid record in track events, by w inning 
three out of six dual meets, taking second place 
in the Southern Conference, winning the relay 
event in the Florida relays, and taking second 
place in the Penn Relays. The team was built 
around Doug Ausbon and Roger Neighborgall, 
sensational track men with a score ot excellent 
records to their name. 

Ausbon was high scorer for the second con- 
secutive year, and Neighborgall was second. 
During the course of the season no new records 
were established by the Blue Devils. The team 
was coached by Bob Chambers, and Neighbor- 
gall was captain. William Robinson was man- 
ager. Letter winners for the year were D. 
Ausbon, R. Bowles, J. Colvin, P. Dunham, R. 
Gardinier, R. Gardner, L. Jackson, C. James, 
R. Neighborgall, L. Scioscia, B. Scupine, J. 
Spearman and L. Young. 

On March 24, getting their season oft to a 
big start, the Blue Devils captured their first 
meet against U. S. C. by 75 to 51, in spite of 
the wet track and wind. Duke won top honors 
in the following track events — the 220 low 
hurdles, 120 high hurdles, the haU-mile run, 
the 220 yard dash, the two mile run, the 100 
\'ard dash, the 440 and the mile run. In the 
Held events, Duke placed first in the pole vault, 
broad jump, discus, high jump, shot put and 
javelin. The tv\o outstanding pertormers ol 
the day were Ausbon and (jardinier; Ausbon 
had three firsts — the broad jump, the 100 yard 
dash, and the high jump; Ciardinier, the discus 
throw, the two mile run and the shot put. 

Roger Neighborgall, as usual, won the quarter 
mile and half mile run. 

Traveling to Gainesville, Florida, for the 
Florida Relays on March 29, the Dukestcrs 
won the relay event with Young, Scupine, 
Ausbon, and Neighborgall. They also copped 
three other firsts in the meet — the broad jump, 
javelin, and sprint medley relay. 

In the U. N. C. Relays, Duke finished third 
behind Carolina and N. C. State. The cinder- 
men from Durham gathered five firsts — the mile 
relay, the sprint relay, broad jump, the 440 and 
the high jump. Colvin took honors in the high 
jump in a three wa)' tie for first, Ausbon cleaned 
up in the broad jump and the three relay teams 
won the sprint medley, the mile relay and the 
440 yard relay. 

To open the 1947 home track season Duke- 
stcrs played host to the Wolfpack from State. 
Duke emerged victorious in their second dual 
meet, 17', to 51^3. Doug Ausbon was, with- 
out a doubt, the outstanding performer of the 
day, gathering 15- 3 points from the 100 yard 
dash, high jump, 220 and the broad jump. The 
biggest upset of the day came when Dick 
Gardinier threw the sixteen pound shot 44' 10" 
to win the event. In the previous w eek he had 
been beaten by Jim Byler of State. Up to this 
point in the meet, at the end of eight events, 
Duke had led b\' onI\' three points. Other 
events and their winners were: the mile run, 
Spearman; javelin, Dunham; the high jump, 
Colvin; the SSO, Neighborgall, and the pole 
vault, in which Bov\les, C^oKin, and Jackson, 
all of Duke, tied for first. 

Iirsi r//ii\ Icjl til r/i;///: l)i]nli;iiii. 1'., Siu|)iiK-, W., J.Rk.siin, I,. H., Bniuii, J.; Cdlviii, J.. Sciomi.i, I... ,S|),itK. ,\1.. Mciil, J., Il(ilrci>il. (".; 
I li(.'lih(.lil, { I. Smiihi roiv: ( ili.iiiilurs, 11, Liu is, R., 15ou Ics, R.; Nt.-if;hlii)rf,Mll, R,; .\usliin, I)., ^'oimg, 1,.; Hoiiiiic, A.. J;in;itk;i. .),; (ianiiicr, 
R, R.; S|KariiMn, J.; Hartley, II.; Roliinson, \\'.. MaTiagcr. ihird roiv: Schatfltr, J.; Rowe, II., Jamis, (.'..; Mcsmbian, R.; (ilca.son, J.; 
Ciaughton, K.; Karlcy, C, Ik-audoin, H.; Oowc, C^.; Swain, T.; Parks, R.; Ihonipson, T; Von, W.; Mgr. 

Chambers' track men made a wonderful 
record in rhe next meet w irli \'irt;inia. I he\ 
rook nine first places and grand slammed tour 
events the pole vault, shot put, cjuarter and 
halt mile. Doug Ausbon was again the leading 
scorer w irh twelve points to his credit, follow ed 
closeK h\ John (]olvin who had ten. 

in the Carolina A.A.U. Duke placed third; 
again behind Carolina and State. 1 hey re- 
ceived top honors in the javelin, discus and 
pole vault. 

IVanklin Stadium in Philadelphia was rhe 
scene of the Penn Relays where Duke's relay 
quartet copped second place in the class B col- 
lege mile. Army came in first and Manhattan 

Ausbon again led Duke for the third time 
as top scorer, with 12^ _^ points in the Duke vs. 
(ieorgia lech. meet. Captain Neighborgall 
was one point behind .Ausbon with 11*4. In 
spite of the final score, 76-^4 to .H'^, Neighbor- 
gall turned in a brilliant performance. Kven 
though there w as a driving rain, he completed 
the quarter nule in 49.6 seconds, later running 

f.e/t to riiihl: .Sprinters Roger Neighborgall, Doug .Ausbon, Howard 
Hartley and I.oren Young comprise the half-tnile Duke relay team 

the half mile in 1 :58 and then running anchor 
man in the mile relay. 

Duke lost in its battle against U. \. (.1.^ 
H3 to 4K with Neighborgall the leading scorer 
for the Devils. He accumulated ten points b\' 
winninu the 440 and 880. Other firsts which 

Ahr>xr Irjt: Bill Scupine is recognized as one of the top hurdle men on the team as well a.s lieuij; on ihc mile relay team. Kii^lil: Hob Bowles, 
one of the top pole vaulters, consistently gets over twelve feet. Scupine is a track veteran, w hile this was Bowles' first year w ith Duke. 


Duke won in the meet were the 100 yard dash, 
the pole vault, and the mile relay. 

In the Navy vs. Duke meet. Navy was 
victorious, 98 to 34. Duke had four out of 
twelve firsts with Neighborgall winning the 
440, Ausbon the 220, Jackson the pole vault 
and Gardinier the discus. 

The four leading contenders tor the Southern 
Conference emerged almost as expected in the 
final results with Carolina the winning team 
b>' 83 points, Duke second place, 42 points, 
Maryland third, 263^9 points, and N. C. State 
with 26 points. Duke winners and their events 
were: Neighborgall, the 440, Ausbon, the 100 
yard dash, Neighborgall, the halt mile, Ausbon, 
the broad jump. Young, Scupine, Ausbon and 
Neighborgall in the mile relay and Jackson m a 
tour-way tic tor first place in the pole vault. 
Ausbon had scoring honors with 153^ points, 
with Neighborgall following closely behind 
with 1134 points. 

In the 1947 pre-season eye opener the South- 
ern Conference Invitational Indoor Meet at 
Chapel Hill, Duke's wing-tooters bowed to the 
University ot North C>arolina. Their team was 
led by Chunk Simmons. Duke's adept middle 

Sophotnori; Itttcriiun, Jiiiuny SpcMrnian, the distance man, concen- 
trated on the running of the mile for IJuke in last year's track meets. 

distance star, Roger Neighborgall, again turned 
in a top performance by aiding in establishing a 
new Southern Conference record tor the sprint 
medley relay by running a fast half mile anchor 
leg of that event. He came back to the boards 
fourteen minutes later to win the Southern 
Conference crown in the half mile. 

Although this \ear's team was not as good 
as the '46 team, it was comprised of several 
ot the stars from the year's team, and the other 
men improved rapidly throughout the season. 
This can be seen by the accumulative results of 
the team. Ausbon, coming straight from the 
basketball court, without practice, won the 
broad jumping events throughout the season. 
During the course of the '47 season the Duke 
rela\' team was beaten only twice by Army in 
the Penn Relays and by Navy in a dual meet. 

In addition to the honors copped in his par- 
ticipation on the Duke track team, Roger 
Neighborgall participated in the 1948 New 
Year's Day Sugar Bowl events in New Orleans, 
and also he will appear in several A.A.U. com- 
petitions in N. Y and in various other cities in 
the U. S. He expects to try out for the Olympic 
team some time this summer. Roger's record 
proved him to be such an outstanding track man 
that he was Track C^oach for Durham High 
this year. 

In order to complete the well rounded facili- 
ties for their athletic plant last year, Duke added 
an outdoor wooden track. 

Red Lewis' 1948 spring track squad attended 
the Florida Rela\s in Ciainesville, I^'lorida on 
March 26. Coach Lewis said that the out- 
standing strength ot the Duke aggregation lav 
in the middle distances. The squad was also 
strong in the held event. I'ifteen men from the 
Methodist i'lats participated in the llorida 

194S will probabh' see the Duke cinder path 
boys in excellent condition as the\' face a dif- 
ficult season, (/aptain of the 1948 team is 
Loren ^()u^g, star middle distance runner tor 
the Duke track team, ^'oung has been particu- 
larly outstanding in the 440 \'ard dash but has 
participated in the 220 \ard dash and was a 
member of the crack mile rela\ ream which 
copped the Southern (ionlerenee title two years 
in a row. 


Ahme left: John CAiUin, a Ircshiiiaii last scar Iroiii Washington, I). (1., represented Duke in pole vaulting and liroad |unip e(>ni|>etitioii. Ahnr 
right: Track veteran l5oh tiardner, shown above during an afternoon practice session, represented Duke as a two niiler in their 1947 meets. 

The '4" mile relay team consisted of Roger Neighborgall, Doug Ausbon. Bill Scupine and l.oren Young. Besides their many individual honors, 
these track veterans collectively won the first mile relays in the Florida Relays, the (iarolina Relays and the Southern C!onter»nce outdoor nicer. 


CNOW covered the ground, but Coach "Colby 
*" Jack" Coombs still issued the calls for base- 
ball practice early in February, and he was 
greeted b\ a huge turnout of over 150 aspirants 
for the 1947 Duke University baseball nine. 
Among this group of hopefuls were 14 letter- 
men, including Bob Houghton, one of the all- 
time great pitchers in Duke history. 

After several weeks of indoor work, the 
boys mo\ed outside, where Coombs began 
cutting the squad and building a team which at 
the end of the season was ranked with the best 
college baseball teams in the nation. Led by 
Houghton, George (]lark, Henry Smith, 
"Bakie" Palmer, and Kd McCarthy, the Blue 
and White marched to the Big Four C^hampion- 
ship, and turned down a bid to the National 
Intercollegiate Baseball Tourney, which was 
held during the summer. 

The Devils began their season on the road 
during spring vacation. Their first game was 
on AFarch 24 against Davidson, and the Coombs- 
men blasted the Wildcats by a 13-7 score. 
The pitching chores were divided by Casey, 
Stevenson, and Houghton, with Stevenson get- 
ting credit for the victory, Falwell and Palmer 
led the Duke batting attack. 

The next da\' the Blue Devils continued their 
slugging by blasting Wbfford College to the 
tune of 17 to H. (>huek Wimbrow and Henry 
Smith hit homers, and Dick Strauch got credit 
for the victory. 

Columbia, South Carolina, was the next 
stop, and the Dexils met their hrst defeat, 10 

to 5, at the hands of South Carolina. The 
next day Duke lost to Clemson, 10 to 9, only 
to get revenge on the following day, 13 to 11, 
as Bud Ayers, sensational freshman outfielder, 
clouted two home runs. John Falwell also col- 
lected a homer for the Blue Devils. This was 
the first defeat of the year for the Clemson 

Returning to Durham, the Dukesters plastered 
a visiting Villanova team 11 to 6 behind the ex- 
cellent pitching of Brandon Davis, a freshman 
starting his first college game. The Blue Devils 
scored 7 runs in the eighth inning to win the 

The next day Michigan State won a 12 inn- 
ing, 4 to 2 victory over C'oach ("oombs" men. 
Little Dick Strauch, starting his first game, 
went the entire distance and pitched his heart 
out. McCarthy and Ayers led the Duke at- 

Ohio University was the next opponent, and 
the Devils blanked the visitors 2 to with 
Harold Stevenson getting credit for the win. 
Frev and D'Alonzo were the leading batting 
men for Duke. 

On April 4th, The Ohio University boys 
turned the tabs on Duke by winning 10 to 5 — - 
scoring 5 runs in the 10th inning to break a 5 — 
all tie. 

The next day Duke traveled to C^hapel Hill, 
where the Tar Heels won the first of four games 
between the two schools. Frey's triple and 
double were all in vain as the Blue Devils went 
down in defeat, S to 2. 

First r/iii; Irft In riiil/l: McCarthy, I''..; l.uiillcT, I)., VV'iiiiljrow. C, Sinitli. II., I'.ilnKT, B., li.ilicr, I?., \';mn. A., I limghnm, H., Stevenson, I 1.; 
i-ryx-, J.; Ciark, (i. Second roii-: Aycr.s, M.; Sic-r.s. C; Taylor, \i.. Clint-, A.. I';ilu\ll, J.. I'nckson, S., I lliot, 15.;, II.; Siraucli. I).; 
Karukstis, P.; I'ryc, B. I'hirJ rnv:: ( !ooiiil)s (Coacli), Lapp, B.; Plosica, B., Shcvick, J., .Miller, !■.; L)'Alon/o, .A., Ca.siy, T, Oavi.s, B.; 
Lucas, C; Kllcy, T.; Danicron, J., Phillip.s, A. (Manager). 

Rcruniiivj; home, Duke losr aiiorliLT game, 
rhis time by 3 to 2 to N'irgiiiia. Paul Karukstis 
went the route tor Duke and gave up .10 hits. 
Slugging Al D'Alonzo collected 3 hits in 4 trips 
to the plate to lend Duke's losing cause. Michi- 
gan made it tour straight defeats the next day 
b)' edging the De\ ils 4 to 3. Strauch again went 
the distance on the hill only to lose another. 

On .-Kprii ^th the Devils ended their losing 
streak b\- defeating (Cornell 4 to i. i'.y Mathe- 
son was in rare form, givuig up oiiK 4 hits. 

On April 12th Duke defeated Wake Forest's 
slugging Deacons 4 to 2 before over 3,(K)0 fans 
in ('ooml)s park. Houghton went the distance 
tor Duke, and Art \ann led the l)e\il hitters 
with 2 for 4. 

On April ISth the C-oombsmen edged ("aro- 
lina, 5 to 4 in a thrilling 1 ! -inning game pitched 
by Bob Houghton. Henry Smith, w ith 3 for 4, 
including a home run, led Dukes attack. 
Houghton scored the winning run in the 1 1th, 
after leading off with a lusty double. 

The ne.xt day the F^evils traveled to Raleigh, 
where they were blanked 5 to by North 
(Carolina State. Frye and Ayers were the only 
two Duke men to get hits off of State's (airt 

Holiliy U.ikcT, ulu) was the hat Ijoy tor the iy47 haschall team, is the 
graiiilsoii ot l^resideiit Rohert Mowers and .son of Ur. l.enox Baker. 

Baseball games attract a large crowd ol last and West cainpiis siiidenis to Duke I'ark ihroiighoiit the .Spring. .AthleiK hooks comt admission. 
Cianics have been held at the Hark since it was built in IVtl. Before that time all games were held in Haines Field on the Women's Campus. 



Ed McCarthy, C^atchcr 

The Blue Devils next defeated ^^^ake Forest, 
by a 4 to 2 score behind the sterling 7-hit pitch- 
ing of Dick Strauch. 

North Carolina State made it two in a row 
for the Duke nine the next day, by winning 6 
to 5 with two home runs in the eighth and 
ninth innings. Houghton was charged w ith the 

On April 26, a proud Xaval Academ\' team 
bowed to the Blue Devils 6 to 1 as Paul Karuk- 
stis pitched a beautiful 4-hit game. McCarthy 
and Falwell led the Duke attack. 

On May the Ist and 2nd, South ('arolina 
invaded Methodist Flats, and lost two games to 
the Devils, 1 1 to 5, and 6 to 4. George Clark, 
Henry Smith, and Art \"ann were the leading 
sluggers for Duke in these two victories. Duke 
won her fifth consecutive victory on May 
the sixth by slaughtering Davidson, 1 3 to 6. 
Smith, (;iark, and .McC^arthy led the 16-hit 
Duke attack. Fhe next da\'. North C'arolina 
State put an end to the Duke win streak by 
defeating the Devils for the third consecutive 
time, 8 to 5. The C'oombsmen secured onh' 5 
hits and committed 7 errors. 

Heading down the home stretch, the Blue 
and White entertained Wake Forest on Mav 

George C'hirk, Ittt I'icldcr 

H.ikii-" P.iliniT, riiird 15.isi-ni;iii 


Al D'Alonzo, lirst Hascnuii 

Jtrry Krye, Second Baseman 

ISrh, and when rhc tire works were over, Duke 
had won S ro 5 wirh sliigginu' (ieorue (!lark 
leading rhc attack. 

Two days later Duke traveled to Wake 
Forest where they defeated the Deacons tor the 
4th consecuti\e time. Ed McC'arthy, with 4 
hits, led Duke in her i 2 ro K victory. The next 
day Duke walloped (Carolina in a 15 to 7 victor\- 
as Bob Houghton pitched great ball, (ilark, 
\'ann, D'Alon/.o, and I'alwell letl the I4-hit 
Duke attack. 

Three days later, on .\Ia\ 17th, Duke's Blue 
Devils won the Big Four ('hampioiiship, by 
again defeating the Tar Flecks, 7 to 2. I lough- 
ton relieved Karukstis and saved the game and 
championship for Duke. (lark. lalwell, 
D'Alon/.o, and l"r\e, each with two hits, led 
the Blue Devil attack. 

Second baseman |err\' l-"rye reached the top 
of the Big l-"our batting race in the earl)- part ot 
AFay with a .4"6 a\erage 55 points higher than 
his closest cf)mpetiror. 

Prospects for this \ear's team are bright, de- 




Brandon Uavis. Pitcher 

spire rhc loss of Bob Hough ron and Bakic 
Palmer. On hand again are Dick Srrauch and 
Paul Karuksris, who saw much service on the 
hill last year, and Jim Hopkins, veteran mounds- 
man ot the 1945-46 teams who left school with 
eye trouble last spring. Also returning are 
Al D'Alonzo, Stu Erickson, Jerry Frye, Bob 
Lapp, George Clark, Bud Ayers, Red Lucas, 
Johnny Palwell, Henry Smith, C>' Matheson, 
Brandon Davis, Carl Lindsay, and others. Not 
much is known of the freshmen prospects, but 
Tom Powers and Rem Lane have recommenda- 
tions from major league scouts. 

With this wealth ot material, there is little 
wonder that this year's baseball nine is the pre- 
season tavorite to win the National intercol- 
legiate Championship. 

Coach Jack Coombs, who was at one time one 
of Connie Mack's ace pitchers, draws on years 
of experience when showing Duke's diamond 
men how to burn them in. With a successful 
record behind him, he is anticipating another 
good season this year. 

( .h;irlc.s l.iK;is. ()uilKlilir 

\lilioii A\ l■r^. C iiiilK Mil 



"CIl-'LDINCl diK' of rlic n;ui()ii"s l)csr reams, 
(>oach "l)ump\ "' 1 latjlcr's golfers rook rop 
honors in rhe '47 cainpaign. 

W irh krrcrnK-n Bruce D.nis and (laprain 
Irank ( iarrerr returniiit; ro lorni rhe nucleus ot 
the si|uaii, the Bkie Devil linksnien nor only 
outclassed rheir opponenrs m rhe regular season, 
bur rhe\' copped rhe Sourhcrn Inrercollegiare 
championship held ar Arhens, (ieorgia. Round- 
ing our rhe squad, in addirion ro Davis and 
(iarrerr were: I'lercher Wall, Arr Wall, (Claude 
Long, Jim .\lc\air, and Baile\' (ilenn. 

The Blue and White ream, showing amazing 
consistency, zipped rhrough rhe seven-game 
season wirhour dropping a single march; rhe 
vicrories included a 7-2 con(]uesr of Fenn, a 5} •)- 
3' 2 rriumph over Nav)-, and a 183/2-8/^ victory 
over (Carolina. Also losing ro rhe Duke ream 
were rhe other Big I-Our members — N. (]. 
State and W^akc Forest. 




Although beating rhe (.'arohna golfers by 
rhrcc srrokes ro rake the Sourhcrn Inrercol- 
legiare championship, rhe Duke ream was rhe 
vicrim of a U. N. C. upser vicror\' in rhe Sourh- 
crn (Conference rournamenr held in Winston- 
Salem. Doeschler of North (Carolina shared rhe 
individual honors of rhe rournamenr wirh Alc- 
Nair of Duke. 

First TOXi\ Ifft to riiilit: Cirrctt, F.; McNjir, J.; Cilcnn, H.; Sniitli, J. S,rfiii,i roiv: Nazor, C; Mgr.; Long, ('.; W'jll, I'.; Wall, A., Davis, \i. 



hirst ri/iv. Iifl to ni^hl: ;\Ic.\hist(.rs, I..; D.ivi.v 
H.mks, S.- \Vausl<(.r, 15.; Jakob, \\., Wl-lsli, 15, 

I',.; Tayliir, R.; Green, I',.; (Jhapmaii, R. Secrnni roiv: Cox, R.; Coacli; Klias, \\'.; Biiille, R.; 

y^LTMOUCn the 1947 edition of the Duke 
tennis team enjoyed only mediocre success, 
it gave promise of developing into a top-notch 
aggregation in the '48 season. 

(letting off to a slow start, the team finally 
caught a v\inning spark and managed to cop 
several victories including wins over such teams 
as Wake P'orest, N. il. State, and Navy. 

.Atfer early seasf)n losses to Kalamazoo and 
I laverford (.'olleges, the iiliie Devil netters 
bounced l)ack to deteat (Colgate University in a 
close match b\' a 5-4 score. In a match with 

the Wolverines of Michigan, the Duke team 
managed to take only one ot nine matches, w ith 
Lew McMasters registering the lone Blue 
Devil victory. Traveling to (]hapel Hill, 
Coach Cox's nctmen could win hut one match 
from the powerkii Tar Heels. This was a 
victor)' in the doubles play by Ed Davis and 
Bob Chapman. I'.ngaging the N. i.. State team 
in Raleigh, the Blue Devils won easil)' b\- a 
smashing 9-0 score. 

Also included in their list of victories were 
wins over the University ot Richmond and 

I. (ft to riiilil: Taylor, McMasters, Davis, Chapman, Green. 

•IPWP^' tI* 


) if MTlPi** ■ " I 



TN the I'HS swimming campaign, eight let- 
ternien returned to strengtlien the squad — 
Bill Adams, a highK' dependable perlormer in 
past seasons and one ot the top free-st\le swim- 
mers in the I'ast, Jim Stockslager, Ken Saturday, 
CJene Burrell, Rick Bronson, \V. A. Brackney, 
Paul Ciubbins, and Rex Neelcy. 

The greatest attraction ot" the l'H8 meets 
was the initial intercollegiate appearance of 
John Cx)nncr, Duke's freshman diving sensa- 
tion. In the Duke-L'ni\ersit>' of I'lorida meet 
on January 17 at Durham, (Conner set a record 
in diving competition with a score of 109.63 
individual points, but the University of Florida 
won a close meet over the Dukestcrs, 42-3 3. 

The Army's Cadets topped the Devilfish, 
51-24, and a highly rated Vale team, led by 
record pertormers, defeated the Blue and White, 

The Devilfish had seventeen representatives 
entered in the annual Southern Conference meet 
scheduled at Chapel Hill for March 5 and 6. 
(Carolina's s\\ imming team, with a rating among 
the top three swimming teams in the countr\', 

C^oiincr (l)iikc), 1947 National Hi^h School Diving (Champion, 
meets JiutcT (U. of \'a.), 1947 National Prep School ("hampion. 

was the faxorite to retain their championship, 
while Duke was expected to tight it out with 
N. il. State tor runner-up honors. 

Toward the latter half of its season, the Duke 
Swimmers pointed toward the I'astern Inter- 
collegiate Iburnaments which were also held 
in March. 

A promising note for the 1949 season of the 
swimming team is the tact that ht'teen of tlie 
seventeen man entr\- will return. 

-> ^^ 

^ 1a i^iU ' 

First row, left to right: Clausen, D.; Stockslager, J.; Burger, R.; Andrews. P.; Bronson, R.. Burrell, C... Rcnfrow. R.; l-ischcll. R.. Coughlin. 
M. Second r(ni-: Conner, J ; Lustig, G.; Necley, R.; Kmmctt, G.; Saturday, K.; Brackncv. \\.. Gulihins P . \\ ilson, B.. Ad.uns, W.; Over- 
dorf, J. 



/^ARMEN FALCONE, Coach of the Blue 
Devil wrestling team, was a proud man on 
January 17, tor on that date his grunt and 
groan earpullers had surprised everyone with a 
sensational 19 to 6 victory over Maryland's 
Old Liners, who onh' the night before had de- 
feated N. C. State by a 20-6 score. Not much 
had been expected of the Duke squad, but 
Falcone's charges gave notice that they would 
be hard to beat. In the Maryland match. Cap- 
tain Mike Kusturiss, \\amsle\-, Harrison, Hciss, 
and Billmier won their matches tor the Blue 
Devils. Kusturiss, who has lost only two 
matches in his college career, one of them by 
one point to the National Intercollegiate champ, 
looked sensational in his easy victory over his 
Maryland opponent. Jack Wamsley, sensa- 
tional freshman from Oklahoma, ran up a huge 
score on his opponent, but could never keep 
him on the mat long enough to pin him. Howard 
Heiss, Duke's heavyweight who had never lost 
a match in college competition, almost pinned 
his man, hut barely escaped the same fate in 
the third period before winning a 5 to 4 decision. 
On February } the Blue Devils, badly crippled 

due to the loss of several starters, traveled to 
Raleigh where they met N. C. State. Entering 
the 16.'> pound match, the Devils led b\' 14 to 3. 
However, the Terrors took the last three 
marches to tie Duke 14-all. Wamsley continued 
his great work b\- pinning Martin ot State twice. 
Kustruiss also won with ease. 

On February 7, the men ot Falcone traveled to 
Atlanta, Ga. where they met and walloped the 
Engineers by a 26-6 score. Kusturiss and 
Wamsley again were the most outstanding 
men for the Blue Devils. 

On February 11, Bill Kemp, from North 
Carolina, racked up a tall in the unlimited 
weight to give them a 14-12 wrestling victory 
over Duke. Duke was leading by 12-9 in 
points going into the last match, but Kemp 
pinned Blue Devil Heiss alter two minutes and 
twelve seconds ot the second period. This 
match was Heiss' first loss in college competi- 

At the time the year book w ent to press, the 
Blue Devil matmen, on the basis of their rec- 
ord, has assumed the role ot favorite to cop 
the Southern C^onterence crown. 

l-nsl wu:lr/l ro riiilil: Kusturiss, \1., ( liipt.; Wamsley, J., Clark, R.; Masi-r, I).; ()r/,an<>, J.; Ilarnsim, I) , I Kile iiliirgir, 1... ,\U Master. 
ScconU rou-: Slmkklor.l, R.; Hicks. J., IJoyli.-, J., Oaniotis, G.; Hodgson, T; Jordan, B., iJoardiiiin. W.. 1 l^i-.^ I I., lakoni', (.„ (.oacli. 



TN irs second \xar ot posr-war pla\- rlic Blue 
I3cvil soccer team, led by (Captain Bill Kalk- 
brenner, came dirough with a successtui record 
of tour w ins, two losses, and one tie. 1 he 
team was ably coached by C^oach K. (>. CJerard 
and Dr. James T. (^leland ofrhe I)i\ inir\- School. 

Starring on defense tor the Devils were Walt 
Jakob, Bdl Ivalkbrenner, Jack i'dwards, and 
Shin Tanaka, while "C'hico" Craniotis and 
"Rod" Rigioni were leading sharpshooters in 
the scoring. Rigioni was one ot the highest 
scorers in the country. The Devil goalies were 
Stuart Krickson, Se\ iiiour (^lark and Harry 
Thointnen. Thoiiinien, who came out at mid- 
season, turned m an outstandmg pertormance. 
Others in the starting lineup were Al D'Alonzo, 
George McGinnis, .Arne Rostad and Scott 
W'heaton. Jack Heller, John Lau, John Spitz, 
Roy Alexander and Al Bitker also earned let- 
ters. Jacques Beaumont handled the mana- 
gerial duties tor the team. 

On glancing at the home-towns ot the players 
one might think that our Blue De\ils were rep- 
resenting the League ot Nations. There were 

players trom Switzerland, Puerto Rieo, Hon- 
duras, Trinidad, Japan, Norway and Turkey. 

The season got under way Oct. 10 at (ihar- 
lottesvdle w here the De\ils played the University 
of V'irginia to a 3-.^ tie. On October 15 they 
)ourne\ed to I iigh Point w here they swamped 
the Panthers 6-0. Then came Navy at .Annap- 
olis on Octf)ber 22, and the Devils tasted their 
first defeat. They w ere unable to score against 
the "Middies," who won 3-0. 

1 he Duke hooters met (iarolina rw ice durmg 
the season. The first game was October 2H at 
(Chapel Hill where the Tar Heels came out 
winners 7-2. But on November 12, the Devils 
came back to take the second game 3-1. 

The Devil's last two games were played at 
Duke against I Iigh Point C'ollcge and the Uni- 
versitv' ot X'irginia. On November 5 they beat 
High Point (College 9-2, and on November 14 
the\' closed the season by trouncing X'irgmia 
7-1. After these last games, Duke was rated as 
the best team in the South. 

Two members ot the soccer squad added 
extra honor to their team b\' tr\!ng out tor the 
01>'mpic team. 

First rou; left to right: Gerard. G.. Head (^oach; Ru.sso, R.; Capwcll, I).. .Spitz. J., Birkcr, A.; Kalkbrcnncr. W.. C'aptain; Lau. J.; Vandcr- 
noot. T; .Alexander. R.; D'.^lonzn. .\., (]lcland. J.. .Asst. Goach. SfcoiiJ r/rc-: King. W'., \ss.x. (>>ach, Htllir. J.; [".rickson. S.; C^lark, S.; 
\\ htaton, S.; F'.dward.s. J.; C! rtcnc-, J . ; I'litning. II.; Jakoli, \\'.; Thornnicn. H.; Beaumont. J., Manager. 



"r\UKE UNIX'KRSITY's cross counrr>- run- 
ncrs met seven opponents in the regular 
1947 cross counrr\' campaign. In addition to 
the individual teams encountered by Duke's 
harriers, the schedule included the Southern 
Conference meet in Raleigh on November 17. 
The chances for outstanding success by Coach 
H. iM. "Red" Lewis' Dukes were conceded to 
be ver\- slim at the outset ot the past year. In 
spite of these pre-season predictions, the cross 
country team did very well in every meet in 
which they entered. 

The hard-running Duke harriers were de- 
feated in each of their first two contests when 
thc\' met two strong opponents in the Cadets ot 
West Point and the Heet Maryland team. To 
the Army on October 10, the Dukesters lost by 
the score of 45-15, and on October 18 the Blue 
De\il team was beaten by the same score at 

The team's next attempt resulted in a 28-28 
deadlock with the Midshipmen ni the U. S. 
Naval Academy at Annapolis on October 25. 

The Navy team alternated \\ ith Duke in placing 
runners across the finish line which resulted in 
the tie score. 

Duke's first victory of the season came at At- 
lanta where the Devils whipped a strong Ceorgia 
Tech team 26-30. The Duke ream, on the fol- 
lowing week was defeated h\ the hidih- rated 
Tar-FIeels of North Carolina,' 20-36. ^The Blue 
and White then ran to victory over another 
non-conference foe, Virginia, 20-43 on Novem- 
ber 7. On N. C. State's 4.1 mile course, the 
team was beaten by a small margin, 27-29. 
Duke ended its cross country season in a blaze 
of glory in the Southern Conference meet. 
Here, the Blue and White team garnered third 
place over a field ot strong contenders. 

The 1947 cross country team consisted ot 
Roger Neighborgall, who was captain, OUie 
Kendrick, Bob Strickland, Henry Bullock, James 
Crook, Loren Young, Jim Spearman, and John 
Ellsworth. The team was coached by H. M. 
"Red" Lewis. 

Firsi roif, hfl to rifiht: Strickland. R. II.. (><ink, J. R.; Bullock, H. L.; Young, L. D.; Griffith, \V. J. Seco/hi row: Coach Lewis; Spcartiun, 
J. H.; Grisso, J. K.; Neighborgall, R. B.; i:ilsworth, J. C; Yon, VV. B. 


1 JUKI'S l'H~ lacrosse rram, in spite ot irs 
rather nicdiocri.- i\-ci)ri.l of ^ wins aiul (> 
losses, was still rankul as rhc best in the South 
south ot Baltimore, that is. 

Led h\ Id Kotienherger, loni IVttit, I ,ee 
Hoshail, and jim (lorrigan, the Blue Devil 
sncknien opened the season on April 5 in Duke 
staduini against Maryland, onl\' to receive an 
1 I to ^ walloping' from the Old Liners, whom 
the l)e\ils had beaten the \ear before in the 
greatest upset in lacrosse historw 

Lhe l)e\ils hit the victor\- trail two da\ s 
later as rhe\- came from behind to topple Penn 
State 5 to V 

On April 12, the nations No. ! team, Johns 
Hopkins, invaded Methodist llats and handed 
the Devils a 12 to J! drubbing. Leading by onh' 
one point in the last (juarter, the team ot All- 
Amencans scored eight goals to ice the contest. 
The Blue and \\ hite won her second victory 
ot the season in her next outing, by coming 
from behind to stop Washington and Lee 5 to 3. 

1 he Blue Devils then left on a northern trip, 
where the\ met and lost to \a\v, ^ to 4, Prince- 
ton, 12 to 5, Army, 14 to 6, ami Na\ \ , 10 to 4. 

On Ma\ HI, the Dukesters returned home to 
close their season with a 7 to 2 triumph r)ver 
1 .o\ ola of iialtimore. 

Jim Oorrigan, Duke's earl\' season high 
scorer, w as injured in the Fenn State game, and 
never reached top torm. Lhis v\as a severe 
blow to the Devils, but such men as Oaptain 
lom Peftit, Lee lloshall, Ilowarii I kiss, \\ar- 
reii I luntsinger, Bobby 1 lermance, and Ld 
Kofienberger gave the boys trom Durham a 
lacrosse team which v\as much more powerful 
than its record showed. 

.As the book went to press, the !94H team was 
show mg great promise, having won two games, 
lost one and predicting to only lose two more 
the rest ot the season. Lhe team was strength- 
ened by such players as Hoshail, Ileiss, I'ubbs, 
Gene (]orrigan, Moriarty, Kisenbrandr, Strott, 
and other valuable phners. 

Ursr ro\i\ left to ni(hr: Sh.lIl-. lloshall. T.iylnr. (!i.-cil. Tijfijis. Heller. I' mil'. I'hilps. I ,iiu fng:iril. Secnrhi rtru': \\\iii.iii.'it; (lillicrt, 
Hiinsingcr. HL-rmaiicc. ClnchnaiK-r. D.ivklson. \\'.igin.r. Ihird row: Hciss, \lullini\, Pctnt, Kiinptnii, Wilson. ( !orrit;.iii. ionrili row: 
( o.ulv , l).ivis. Billniirc. ( iorsiicli. Knttcnlicrgcr. 


17* VER since the rcriirn ot organized Intramural 
Athletics after the end of the war great in- 
terest was shown by Duke students to put In- 
tramural Athletics in its rightful place of prom- 
inence in campus activities. This has been 
possible onh' through the hard work of the 
inrramural Board, managers, ofHcials, and the 
general student body. The variety of sports 
and degree and spirit of competition of In- 
tramural Athletics on the Duke campus ranks 
among the highest of all universities in the 

L'nder the direction of Ted X'illanueva, Sen- 
ior Intramural Manager, and Coach K. C. 
Gerard, Director of Intramural Athletics ably 
assisted by C'oach Jack Coombs, facilities and 
tournaments were set up for touch football, 
cross country, soccer, basketball, volle\'ball, 
wrestling, boxing, swimming, track events, 
golf, badminton, tennis, handball, horseshoes, 
and Softball. Handsome trophies were pre- 
sented to the winners and runners-up in each 
division. The fraternit\', independent group 
organization that compiles the most number of 
intramural points throughout the year receives 
a huge trophy which may be kept throughout 
the following college year. This trophy may 
be retained permanently if an organization 
should win it for three successive years. A 
permanent trophy is also awarded each year to 
the individual getting the most intramural points. 

^^^^^^^^^^^^^K ' ^ '^^^1 


^^ -• 

^m -^^ 

F « 1 

^K|L jM 


Icit \'illaiui(.v.i,,igcr, .imi l\. ('. Cli.r.ird, Dircctiir. 

In one of the closest, hardest-fought touch 
football seasons in Intramural histor\-, the 
Kappa Alpha fraternity became victorious. The 
Sigma Chi's were their closest competitors and 
were eliminated only after a playoff game in 
which there was no score; but the KA's had 
deeper penetrations into enemy territory — 
the system devised by the Intramural Board to 
decide pla\()ff games that ended in a fie. The 

I'MT SI'R1\(; AW AKl) W'lNM'RS; l-inl wu\ left lo ny.lil: I'.Has, H.ikiT, Scluvjrrz, Finch, Soirr. \.aw\, ( :iiilliiit;uorth, 1 luninidcs, 
M.irclKr, Dixon, McM.ilicin Infialls, Iclillni.m. Smniit roii-: Morris, Stockloii. Taylor, W ilson, Hacr, Kyli-, Paiiinilio. Spcar.s, l'orn.-,sr, 
\Uar.i, l.arkin, Harritt, Kankin, ()ui.ns, kirtliolVr. 'I'hir,! rov.-: Bcllo, (icrard, Hciss, Diulcnlioilkr, Knorrs, MIIikt, Whin-. 1 lojirkins, 
I lalli(la)'. Suain, \\ n ks. I luglKs, S«alilmk. !■ r\ r. 

rile KA "A" team ami KA "15" ttaiii, u iniars in their respective 
ilivision, right it out for the ehaiii|iionsliip. Ihc "A's" won, 13-0. 

1 lie 1\A aiui l\ap|>a Sigs )>la> a game ut touLh toiidMli tor like liigli 
place in the division. The K.^'s triumph over the Kappa Siys 6-0. 

I\..-\.(A) ream bvin a gallant Delta Tau Delta 
team paced by Bob Lapp, 6-2, to enter the finals 
of the iiniversirv pKnoti'. The KA(B) team 
defeated treshman house "AT" to enter the 
finals against their "big" brothers. In the game 
of fraternity brothers (the first ot its kind in 
intramural playofl history), the "varsity" led 
by Harvey Hinnant, John Oowder, and Scth 
X'liiing emerged victorious. 

Under the management of Sandy Worthing- 

ton, first-place winner in the tall unranuiral 
cross-country meet, I louse \\ has completely 
dominated freshmen intramural athletics. Be- 
sides winning the university cross-country- 
championship, it won both the freshmen football 
and basketball championships. Never before 
has a freshman house so dominated intramural 

In the tall handball tournament Jim Austin, 
Siu'iiia (;hi, deteateil I.arrx' Sehw .irt/., Zera 

K.\ "A" team: t'irsi rov:: Grahain, J.; Stott, G.. Morns, 1 1,; Roseinoml. \I., White. \1.. Patton 
A.; Coble, R.; ("hapman, R.; l.aney. J.; \'ining, S. 

V. Sfcoiul rii\i-: Mmnant, H., Diinhjiii. 


Manager Ted \'ill.imieva ccmgraruKites lii>li la>l<ii, Ij.iJiiiinton 
champion. Taylor is also winner ot the \\ ilh.ini Senhaiiser award. 

Bcra Tau in the finals. In the doubles, however, 
Schwartz returned w ith Chet Brandt to capture 
the crown b\' downing Lucky McGrane and 
Dan Dudcnhoefter. As usual the fall tennis 
tournament was won by a freshman John Ross, 
who defeated John Tapley in the finals. Both 
these men represented the Naval R.O. l.(^ In 
the doubles event Dick Baker and Harry 
Toberio defeated Bud Sager and led Villanueva, 
Fi Kappa Phi. 

The intramural wrestling championships were 
won by Oaniotis, Moser, Orzano, Jordan, J. 
\\'almsle\ , Harrison, R. Jeske, and Stone. 

The intramural championship in 1946-47 was 
won by the Sigma C'.lv traternit\ with one of 
the best intramural basketball teams ever as- 
.sembled. The Intramural All-Stars also gained 
another victory over the Duke Junior Varsity, 
34-32, in their amuial game, in the 1947-4H 
season the Sigma (JiTs, K.X's, and SAI'.'s were 
battling for the crown. The 1946-47 volley- 
ball championship was won by the W O's, who 
ilidn'r lose a game. The K.\'s emerged as uni- 
versits' sw unnung champions. 

A shf)rt resume of the 1947 spring results 
shows that l)udd\ Hieks, K A, deleatetl Bill 
(iriliith. Beta, ui the tennis siimles champion- 

ship. In the handball singles championship Jim 
Austin, Sigma C^hi, defeated Dan Dudenhoefier, 
Sigma Xu. The Softball crown was won by 
the Independent A.C., who were sparked by 
their ace pitcher Tom Lunsford. 

On May 7, 1947 there was a Big Four soft- 
ball tournament staged at Ghapel Hill betw een 
the All-Star Intramural teams of Duke, Caro- 
lina, State, and Wake Forest. Duke came out 
triumphant in this double-elimination round, and 
a similar tourney is scheduled for Durham this 
year. All Stars on last \ear's intramural team 
were Lunsford, Harrle)', Chase, I'slick, Folger, 
Owens, Biles, Crowder, Edwards, Innian, Pe- 
rini. Roelike, Rover, Seward, and VVhatton. 

In the spring golf tournament the Pi Kappa 
Alpha team won. Spears of Phi Delta Theta, 
defeated Sid Larkin, Kappa Sig, to wjn the 
horseshoes title. This same Larkin was 
awarded the individual Intramural High Point 
Trophy tor 1946-47 for winning the most num- 
bers of individual intramural points. 

Bob la\lor, SAF tennis ace and this year's 
winner of the William Senhauser Prize, easily 
won the badminton singles title by defeating 
Manley Stockton, Pi Kappa Phi. This Sen- 
hauser Award which w as donated last vear bv 

Si(.'ni.i (111 Art P.iliiiiiliii |in|iiio i.i pni the shot in .111 
meet. P.ihiMilm Imlds the !'' + " sliol |iiit reeord .it 4" ft. i '|iiielies. 


Ijjt: In an intramural gaim.-. two iniitpcndint teams, the Rtns and thi; C!lol)c- Trotters liattlc it out. I he- Globe- Trotters won i7-26. Rinht 
K.A.'s X'ining and Hamilton art under the basket in a elosc game with the Hi Kappa Phis. I he K..\.\ were victorious by a .16- .U score. 

rhc mother of the Uirc \\ illiaiii Scnhauscr, '42, 
who lost his life in rhc F;icihc rhcatrc ot wiv 
on August 4, 1944, is to be given annualh' 
to the sophomore or junior in Trinit)" (>)llege 
or the College of I'.ngineering who has made 
the greatest contribution through participation 
and leadership in intramural sports. I he 
winner ot this prize is chosen by a committee 
selected by the President of the University. 

The personnel ot the Intramural Department 
were: T. M. Aycock, I'. ,\1. (Cameron, \\. \\. 
C^ard, Coach Jack Coombs, (^oach K. C. Ge- 
rard, and C. E. "Ted" Villanueva. 

C^oach Kenneth C. Gerard in the Intramural 
! landbook stated: "Intramural .Athletics not 
onl\ de\elop the mdu idual physicall) , but thc\' 
train his mental, moral and social natures as 
well. Through this form ot activity he learns 
the meaning ot sportsmanship, fair play, and 
the sacrifice ot selt tor the best interest ot the 
group. 1 he returns which come from his ex- 
ercise cannot help but contribute to a more 
complete living. As a cardinal principle, we 
have established the tact that the facilities of 
the Intramural Department be always open to 
the use ot the students." 

The activities included in our intramural pro- 
gram are so varied that there is opportunity tor 
every individual no matter what his level ot 
ability ma\ be as competition is graded. I he 
intramural program at Duke University is 
a comparatively new institution. The proj- 

ect took immediate hold with the students 
here, and thus far it has been a decided success. 
It is hoped h\- the leaders of this department, 
however, that as the \'ears roll b\-, more and 
more students will realize the comparative ad- 
vantages which may be realized trom an intra- 
mural program, and conscquentU' the\' will 
support it e\en more w holeheartedK . Intra- 
mural .Athletics have so main worthwhile (jual- 
ities that it cannot be recommended too strongly 
that every student make it a point to participate 
in the program. 

M'lrvt: .-Xnother ot iniramurals i.s the handball Kanie. Dick 
Keardon and Walt Ollen ol Delta Tau Delta practice for a contest. 




'PHYSICAL Education tor women at Duke 
University is a story ot development from a 
one-room g\m in Southgate to the three story 
building used now with the accompanying 
facilities. Mrs. Julia Grout came to Duke 
twentN'-four years ago as the only teacher ot 
athletics. At this time gym courses were held 
in Southgate, and Mrs. Grout was here tor the 
transition to the big gym and the development 
ot a staff trom one assistant to a group ot nine 
etficicnt teachers. When West Campus was 
non-existent, and East Campus was occupied by 
the men, facilities tor athletic participation was 
very limited tor the female members ot the 
student body. They were allowed to use the 
swimming pool and the tennis courts trequently, 
but as soon as the men moved to the other cam- 
pus, and Southgate became the home of the engi- 
neers, the girls had full time use of the gym- 
nasium. Now tennis courts, a swimming pool. 


Jo Rac, retired president of W'.A.A. 

a cotton ball golf course, a hocke\' field and base- 
ball diamond, bowling alleys and the best in 
equipment and instruction are available to the 

The day was made for a show last spring u hen Pegasus presented its annual show on Haines field. Speetators trom h'.ast and West 
watehed BarliaraTinsley, this year's president of Pegasus, ualk off with the silver loving cup for winning the most events ot the day. 

studi.iUs ot the WoiiKins (iollcgc. (lirls arc 
rajuircd to take three \ears ot physical eihica- 
rion, and tlic courses must nichide a rh\ thni, 
one team sporr, and two uidi\idual sports. 
The freshmen are reijuired to rake an orientation 
and social hxuiene course hrst semester ami 
a l)od\ mechanics course second semester. 
Before the tirsr exam period a motor ability test 
is adnuiustered to hud those w lio need special 
help in motor skills and tuiulamental rlnthm. 

Mrs. Julia Cirout, the director ot Women's 
.Athletics, received her B.A. at Alt. lloKoke 
and her M.S. at \\elleslc\'. She was laboratory 
assistant at Wellesley betorc her job here. Airs. 
Bookhour and Aliss Lewis came a tew years 
later, and are now assistant professors in phy- 
sical education. Aliss Lewis received her B.S. 
ar the Woman's ('ollctic ar Greensboro and her 
Al.A. at (J)lumbia L'niversir\'; she is head ot 
the Modern Dance Club. Aliss Lewis has 
taken several courses in modern dance, and 
she is supervisor ot practice teaching in athletics. 
Airs. Bookhout received her B..A. at Randolph 
Alacon and her Al.S. at Wellesley. Miss Alc- 
(^all holds a B.S. trom New ^brk Universit\'. 
Airs. Alartha Swase\ received her Alasters 
from Peabody; she acts as a consultant to the 
("hildren's Aluscum in Durham. Among the 
new teachers this year arc Lcla AL Pa\ne, who 
got her Alasters trom C>olumbia L'niversit\'; 
Frances Helton, who received her Masters 
trom Texas State ('ollege tor Women; Grace L. 
Webster, who obtained her B.S. at Bouvc, 
Boston School ot Physical Kducation which is 
affiliated with Tutrs (J)lle<re, and Luella L'hr- 

l.ast spring tennis ch;)iii|iic>ii Miss Pauline Ikt/ unit.irnl .1 typiial 
Duke co-cd in an txhiliition match with Mrs. Sarah Palfriy (iookc. 

Pretty Pegasus ineinbers Balis Tinslcy. Betty MacDonald. Sue Bohn. .Mda Heykoiip, I hzalieth NOsliurg. and Nan Hedden pose proudly fur 
the photographer before their station wagon w hich takes them out to MiUendale Staliles at least onee a week for an afternoon ol pleasure ruling. 

hanc, an R.N. from Sr. Jo.scphs Ho.spiral in 
West \'irg'inia who holds a B.S. trom the L'ni- 
vcrsir\' of Cincinnati. 

The introduction of physical education as a 
major subject tor those who w ish to c]ualif\- as 
tull-time or part-time teachers ot Health and 
Physical Education was introduced four )ears 
ago and the department is ver\' proud of their 
majors at present. There are eighteen majors, 
and three full-time teachers have l)een placed in 
public schools. Courses offered for these majors 
are such subjects as recreational leadership, his- 
tory and principles of physical education, or- 
ganization and administration, and methods 
and materials. The Ncrcidian room has been 
redecorated by this group and used as a lounge. 
They teach, assist, and observe in several 
classes here, and teach in two junior high schools 
and one senior high school in Durham. 

The Athletic Department often brings promi- 
nent people in the field of sports to give exhibi- 
tions and help the students. Last year Pauline 
Betz and Sarah Cooke gave an exhibition tennis 

match and assisted the students by instruction 
in this sport. This year, Mr. Gene (jouing, 
renowned in the held of folk dancing, gave 
lectures and a demonstration, and a square 
dancing party was held in the evening. 

The W.A.A., Women's Athletic Association, 
sponsors several activities and tournaments 
during the \ear. Freshman Week a picnic w as 
held at the W.A.A. cabin for all girls on I'ast 
Campus at that time. The Board gave clever 
skits illustrating the sports open to freshmen 
and told them about the Board, which is the 
governing bod>' of the Association. A "Meet 
the Co-ed Dance" was held later in September 
with music provided b\' the Duke Ambassadors, 
to help the new bo\'s and girls get acquainted. 
Everyone w ent stag, and the dance was a huge 

On November 1, a pla\' da>' was held at 
Greensboro. Swimming, archery and tennis 
tournaments were held, and Duke won all 
three. The\' were also victorious in a hockey 
game with Chapel Hill. Later in \o\ember 
the majors in the department went to West 

Jo Reynolds, I'.leMnor Allen. Jo liu . Uriitcr I Inrrisoii, .iiul M.iriDnc < !(ilil« ill arc sluiu n pr.u iKiiii: om nl liu iiiiiir rnn.'- il.incis tl\.M .iii. iiM.ii in 
the presentation of the Mmierii 1 ):nH e ' Inli u hieli r.ikes pi. ice in [he spniij.' I hese il.inees are eoniposeii li\ (he nuinhers nl ilu- eluli. 


I lampton in RiehiiKnul, \'irgiiiia to S(.c Inang- 
lish h()cl<c\ ream which was rduniii: the I'nircd 

Kite l)a\- IS an event antieipateil h\ all, and 
the date is kept in secret until the niornintr ot 
the app<Mnred da\ ; then signs are posted all tner 
Mast (iampiis ro announce its arrival to the un- 
suspccrintr co-cds. Then all aspiring "l<ite- 
ri\ers'" gather on the (]uadranglc, and the ilorni 
with the best-looking, and hest-Hying kite re- 
ceives the pri/e. I'he kites are usualK made 
b\' a committee ot treshnien in each dormitory. 
This Near supper was serveil on tlie lawn in 
back of Southgate b\- the L'nion, and all sorts ot 
relay races were held. 

Kach Near Nereidian sponsors an a(]uacade in 
the g\-mnasium. This is always an important 
and beautiful event. The pageant w as given for 
three da\s to the students and faculty. Nerei- 
dian also sponsored the annual intramural swim- 
ming meet. The Speed (^lub is another group 
which makes up the Woman's .Athletic .Associa- 

tion. I he>' participate in the National lele- 
grajihic Sw imming Meet every year. 

A dance recital is also presented annually by 
the members ot the Modern Dance (>lub. The 
dances are composed b\' the members them- 
selves, and the recital is given in cooperation 
w ith the music department, the speech depart- 
ment and the art department. The costumes 
are designed l)\ students in the art department. 

Among the tournaments sponsored l)y the 
W.A.A. are the following: a tennis tournament 
for treshnien, inter-dorm and inter-sorority 
v()lle\ l)all and basketball tournaments and a 
swimming meet tor the (.lormitories. .Also 
various competitive meets are lieKI in archery, 
badminton and golt. 

The Woman's Athletic Association, working 
closeh' with the department for physical edu- 
cation, plans a program ot well rounded recrea- 
tional sports tor the members ot the Woman's 
C!]ollege. W ith a well organized association 
and the l)est in e(]uipmenr available tor, the 
W.A.A. Board has realized broad development 

"On guard" is a well kno\sn to fencing .such a.s these t\Kt> co-eJ.s v\h<> reinaincil atter to practice. Other girl.s like 
these, not only get much enjoyment out of their fencing classes but also develop poise and coordination by practicing this difficult sport. 


Lejt: 1 wo co-cds practice archery, one ot the most popular ot the tall and spnrif; sports. Rit^ht: I he pool is used for swimming classes as 
well as for the annual Ncreidian pageant. Miss McOall instructs a group of students, who are taking swimming for their gym requirement. 

in this field. The Board has a rcprescntarivc in 
each dormitor)' which more closely unites them 
and enables them to work more etficientl\\ 
The Board consists of the officers and the 
heads of the various athletic clubs. The mem- 
bers for 1 947-1 94S were: Susan Amsbury, 

president; Connie Lumus, \ ice president; I'ay 
Reifsnyder, secretary; Nancy Bracken, cor- 
responding secretary; Shirley Zittrouer, treas- 
urer; Ann Reid, chairman of the Point vSysteni; 
Betty Aldridge, chairman ot Publicit\-; Dorothy 
Meredith, W.S.G.A. representative to the 

Keceixinj.' inslrmii'piis in thi )i\\\\ lielon l'oim^' <mii on the iniirts tor .i l.isi sit is .i i l.iss nt m ids k.iriiiMu' tlic riuliiiKiits ot unnis. I Ins el.iss 
IS only one ol tin. niterestiii^ and iiitoriii.itu e courses refill. ills' scheduKd h\ ilu I' 1 diR.itioii iie|t,iriMKnt nii tin. Wonieirs ( ..iiiipus. 


Hoiiiil, ('\nrhia Rarixll, pixsciu ot the Spi-x-il 
(Hul); .\hu\ Bniikman, head ot'CJolt"; Sall\- Dod- 
soii and Pcggx .Nkirill, head (if Baskcrhall; kn- 
iter 1 larrison, presulcnr ot the Moiietn Daiiee 
("hil), l.ois I lohhs, head ot Badminton, l.eni 
Lester, president ot Nereidian; Nane\ Nesmith, 
head of Tennis; Bett\- Owen, head ot Sotthall; 
Pat Prunrose, head ot'\'olle\ Ball; Mar\ Robin- 
son, president ot the Oufint; (Ihil); Barbara 
'l"insle\, president ot" Pegasiis; and l.\nn W'eith, 
liead ot 1 loekeN . 

A basketball pla\ da\ \\ as held during- March 
in (Chapel I lill in w hieh Duke w on second place. 
On April 24, the first pla\- da\ e\er to he held 
at Duke was organized tor ten schools troni 
va"ioiis parts ot North (Carolina. 

On April 2S Cireensboro was the scene ot a 
W.A.A. convention tor the purpose ot organiz- 
ing and reporting on the various events ot the na- 
tional convention. 

The ".Meet Ball"" was sponsored in April in 
order to better ac(]uaint the freshmen boys v\ith 
the girls in the same class. Those attending 
participated in various sports, among them, 
ping pong, volley ball, and shutfleboard. It 
was the first time this had been tried and it re- 
sulted in better uniting the two campuses. 

Three nicnih(.rs ol rhi.- W.A.A. Hn.irJ erui.rt.iiii tinipks \\ irli tlieir 
rendition ol ".April Slunvers " ;it the "Meet the (Ji-ed liance." 

I.rjl: .\x a W.A..^. Open HoiLse, where and West jret to^rether, the jiaiiie i>t shiitHelxiard is thoroughly enioyed. liiuhl: In the tall and 
spring, many co-eds enioy the game o( golt — some praetieing, others learning the rudiiiienis on the cotton hall course behind Southgate. 





EAL'I ^■ Quirn, R(."uirv (xnirr, Ikvuity Candidarcs, Navy 
f)iicvn, Siunia Chi S\\ crrlK-arr, Km" oi' rlic (ii\rks, I'a'slinuin Week, Rushing, ( ioon I)a\-, 
Cahiii Parties, Sunday Sings, Duke Night, I'iatcrnit\ Life, I lonKconiing, Co-ed Ball, 
Dances, Relaxation, Cars, Pep Rallies, Parties, Dorm late, l^arlors, Alas Dav, ( iraduation. 


a wet J 



/ 1 tee 1 1 

John Kcilierr Powers 

''PHE 1948 Chantici.ef.r Beauty Queen was 
crowned this year at the C'o-ed Ball held in 
November. Lovely Mary Ann Atkins, 
Alspaugh junior from Paragould, Arkansas, was 
selected from t\\ ent\' candidates by model 
agency director John Robert Powers of New 
York (jty. Mr. Powers, lamed the world over 
lor his beautiful models, had pre\iously chosen 
the Beauty (^ueen ot Duke University in 1940. 
He said in his letter to the ( jian i k:m-.kk, that 
"the winners . . . were selected on a basis ol 
personality, character, and inrelhgenee, as well 
as for natural beaut)'. My choice was in- 
fluenced, of course, by my great interest ui 
and admiration for the Natural (iirl." 

Mary Ann is a member of the Social Stand- 
ards (>)mmittee, Ivv, Pi iieta Phi, and Dean's 
List. 1 he (^n*-'*-'! 'I'l^l her court were introduced 
b\ the master of ceremonies, (Charles P. VVhite, 
president ot the Men's inter-l'raternity (Council. 
I he dance, spon.sored by the Social Standards 
(/)mmittee, was based on a tluine enrirleti 
"Midnight i\Lis(|uerad(.-." I lie decorations tor 

the dance consisted of black streamers com- 
pletely covering the ceiling; these contrasted 
with the white streamers and large silver masks 
decoratuig the sides of the g\'mnasuim. Salon 
mounts of the twenty candidates for the I'HK 
Beauty Queen were displayed on either side 
of the throne. 

The procession of Social Standards members 
and their dates opened the intermission cere- 
monies. The girls carried small black masks, 
decorated w ith tiny bouquets. Following these, 
the ten members of the Beauty Court were an- 
nounced and presented. Mary Ann was brought 
in on an elaborate throne down the aisle formed 
by the Social Standards members and the 
girls in the Onirr. Amid an atmosphere ot 
excitement and expectancy the identity of the 
Queen was revealed to the assembled crowd. 

Mary Ann succeeds Bufia Garrett Kntwistle, 
who reigned for two years as Beauty ()ueen ot 
the Duke campus. 

The pictures of the ten members of the Beauty 
Court follow that of Mary Ann on successive 

I, u k Slu 111 I (.row lis Miss \\.\r\ \iiii \ikins I '' 1 4s ( ii vs i k i i i u 
Hi.ailv OiKcii ,11 ilu' I, ill ( di.i li.ill lulil in iIk \\(.inrn\ (,\ni. 







IL i I I 

a It I If L^ a ti d I d a L 


e i 

lilNA AllMS 

Kappa Alpha Thcra 

D'Ari.f.m-. Brink 

Kappa Alpha Thcta 

\\N Zll'I'l II ^ 

Kappa Kappa Gamma 

Bess Williams 
Pi Beta Phi 

C>Al<()l.^ N Cam 111 AN 
Kappa Alpha Thcra 

Mark)\ Oiapman 

Kappa Alpha Thcra 

.\lAK^ Ann'k Duncan 
Pi Bcra Phi 

iNDN S 1 1\ ri(s 
Zeta Tau Alpha 

P\i \\\^ 
Kappa Alpha Theta 



Miss Jana Hanser 

A4iss Mickey Oi.sen 

J-|IGHLKiH 1 ot the annual Navy Ball, held on 
January 10, was the coronation ceremony ot the 
N.R.O.T.C. Queen, jana Hanser, Kappa Alpha 
Thera freshman from C^layton, Missouri, by C^apt. 
A. M. Kowalzyk, Jr., U.S.N., (bmmanding Officer 
of the Duke unit. 

The i^all, sjionsored l)\' the (lommodore's (^lub, 
was held in the Union Ballroom and was a formal af- 
fair, closed to all hut N.R.O.T.C. students and 
N.C.A.P. men. The (^ueen was chosen from a 
group of women, each of whom w as sponsored by 
five men. I inal selection was 1)\ popular \ote of all 
N.R.O.I.C. students. 

I'ollowing the nautical theme, the ballroom and 
bandstand were decorated to resemble a ship. 1 he 
bandstand was decorated to serve as an elevated deck 
upon which the (^^t-'t-'n was crowned. 

I'ollowing the crowning, Jana was escorted down a 
gangplank from the bantlsrarui and beneath an arch 
of crossed swords l)y !■ reil ( Jiase, president of the 
(>)mmodore's ("dub. 

^HOSEN b\- secret ballot from fort\-eieln con- 
tenders, Alickcy Olsen, Kappa Kappa ( lamma 
junior, from St. Petersburg, llorida, was crowned 
"Sweetheart of Sigma ("hi" at the annual sweetheart 
banquet and dance held at Hope X'alley ("ountry (Hub 
on December 5. 

I'"arl\' in the tall eaeli sorontN- nominated two mem- 
bers and each dnrmitor\' nominated one. \\ i\es 
and pin-ups of the fraternity members were also 
eligible, and these girls participated over a period 
of several weeks in a series of open houses and a 
dance at the end of which six hnalists were chosen. 
These final contenders were MariKn Bailey, Bett\' 
Becker, Jody Jones, Buniu' Nicklas, .\licke\ Olsen, 
and Mary Jo Stroud. 

The new I'HH Sweetheart was crowned by Bol) 
I'.ldredge, i)resident, during the intermission oi the 
dance and presented with a cross oi white roses and 
a siUer loving cup. A larger loving eu|i was also 
iireseiited lo be used bv her sororitv. 



j 1 IIS vfiir soiiKthiiiu \ini(iii(.' was imriartil hy tlic 
W'niiK-n's Paul icllciiic (ioiincil in their annual 
ilaiKi.-. ( )nv candidarc, chosen by each sorority, w as 
noininatetl tor the so-called, "Beauty King," or 
"King ot the (ireeks." Ironi these thirteen one was 
selected 1)\ the stuilent hotly ot I'.ast (/anipus. 

I here was a great deal ot puhlieity l)eti)re the 
actual election to ac(]uuint the I'ast ( iainpus co-eds 
with the iv)tentialities ot the nuiscle-hounil Apollos. 
Pictures, together with the nieasureinents ot the se- 
lected thirteen, were displaxed to the students. Tiie 
dance was held l'ebruar\- 21, and during intermission 
the candidates were presented, tollowed l)\- the in- 
troduction ot the winner. 


"^ MOSI'.X as the West Campus student epitomi/.ing 
masculinit\ and charm, Fred Folgcr, candidate 
nominated b\- Alpha Delta Pi, won the coveted honor 
ot" King of the Duke Campus. Fred, brown-haired, 
blue-eved Kappa Alpha from Mt. Airy, North Caro- 
lina was the star of the 1^47-48 tootball team and had 
the third highest punting average in the countr\'. 
Pre\ iousK' he had been one ot the star punters ot the 
football team, but he had not participated a great 
deal in the games until this year. }\<j was voted the 
most valuable phner hy his teammates. l"or this he 
received the Not)le Arnold Irophy w hich is presented 
to the foott)all pla\er receiving this vote every year 
by the manager of the (-enter Theater. I'Ved not 
onl\- excels in tootball but is also a valuable member 
of the baseball team. 

\ ital statistics ot the King include height, 6 tt.; 
weight, \X5 pounds; waist, ^2 inches; and slvoulders, 
20. Now 21, Fred served in the U. S. Nav\-, as 
.Aviation Radioman, vSecond ("lass from 1 944 to '46. 

Following the Greek theme ot the dance, column.s. 
and entablatures decorated the West ("ampus (Jym. 
Pictures ot the thirteen candidates were placed on 
the wall over silhouettes ot tamous (ireek statues. 

After I red was crowned by Jane Bruce, president 
of the Women's Pan-Hellenic (Council, a lite si/e 
portrait ot him was un\eiled. 

.\lk. IkKO I ()I.(.I.K 


FRESHMEN learnisg ropes 

■'We're ro have you. but the car must go home. " Sandals members, Polly 
Poveisil and (Cynthia Barrell, greet two freshmen as they arrived at Uukc. 

"1 wonder if he can sec all the way through." Bruce Bland, fresh- 
man, is examined by Dr. Persons, Director of Student Health. 

Sail) Dodson. Mary Robm.son. Dot Meredith. Sue Ihomp.son, Connie Lummus and l.ouise Jones of the W..-\..A. Board pose informally at the \\'..-\..A. picnic 
during Treshman \Veek. .Ml freshmen girls were invited by the W'.A.A. to get acquainted with each other and the upperclassmen at the W..-^..^. cabin. 

Bob Welch, member of Cmasiici kkr business staff, collects money from unsuspecting freshmen as they wait in line to have pictures taken for the yearbook. 
Kivli': I lie \'.:\1.(;..A. man. Bob Stipe, points the way for two puzzled freshmen, while Dick Price, Jack Highsmith, and Lew Hodgkins watch helpfully. 

I'rishin^in Week program included gct-acquaintcd aHairs. A reception and conducted tour of the University house were hiphhfthts on the first Sunday. At 
Pegrani House, scene ot one of the many open houses on East, freshman boy wins first prize as he regresses into .second childhood to the delight of the girls. 


Life — and girls — can be beautiful, according to the Giles House freshmen and their beauty parlor on Stunt Night during Ireshnian Week. A frcshiiians 
dream sparks the Alspaugh Hall Brawl stunt with visions of K..^.C"., dates, parties and witches. This year Brown and Ciilcs tied for the first place prize. 

Sororiry rushing hnngs parties m the tall. At the Alpha Phi party the iiiembcrs gather aniund Kay Mayhcw in an effort to learn u here she is from and why 
she came to Uukc. At the right, the Tri-Dclts indulge in a grand melee in their desire to know all <if the girls in the time allowed tor rushing each year. 



Ihc Kappa songsters, Jo Wise, Margaret ("arter, and Sylvia 
Sonuiicrs, in an ivy covered bower, smile for the camera. 

I he Tri-Delts have a formal party with Sugar Riley sitting on the moon, freshmen on 
the scats, and members on the floor. I hi.s last party climaxed the rushing season. 

Ihc Delta Ciams (Tracy shows hers) say it with paiamas and teddy bears at their rush party. I'resuieni M.irkm gi\es a kiiou ing smile while Cherry .iiul 
Peg watch Par Moore attempting to recover from over-exertion. Ihe Alpha ('hi's do it formalK with eake. tlouers. and candle-light as rush p.irties close. 

In December tratcrnitics give open houses to entertain prospective pledges. Ahriir lefl: Phi Psi Hhil Treleaven greets new arrival wliile Hal Jackson, Jim 
Dumphey, Don Holm, and Bob Hazel mingle with freshmen. Above ri^lil: "Ciolden I'arrings" C^arr talks fervently as Weddington glad-hands seated victim. 


I he I'l Kappa .Alpha's surrmmd an unwary freshman, Thompson, president, maintains dignity in his Napoleonic pose of hand on chest. 1 he purjiosc of 
these open houses is to provide a common meeting place for the freshmen and fraternity men so that they may become better acquainted with one another. 

Hdo-^ Irft: Bob Hutchins and the .\ I O brethren courteously t-xalt the lowlv frosh to soft seats of honor as they .squat uncomfortably on the floor to carry on 
their friendly talks. Belrra} right: Sigma Chi Logan Bruce figures prominently in the mass scene of handshaking and backsiapping as the Nigs go to work. 



/'//'.■ Bull l.conaril listens attentively to Lou Wood's pre-leap year pro- 
posal. liiiUom: Photographer Bob VVilson seems to enjoy this assignment. 

Tap: Mary Martin eaptures "Ohief by orders from her Sophomore perse- 
eutors. Bdttimi: A three legged race provides chuekles tor speetators. 

Beltfu: Irfl: "On your mark, get set, CiO!" The I'.ast ("ampus Handicap for young goons is under way. X'arious races and games are a part of the after- 
noon activities of the Krosh and are held in front of the Union. Hrloir rif;hl: Sue Cieitner and l.oring Walton view contestants in three-legged race. 



^ Q^ aITWH 

^■T^ "1.. ^ 


I.rlr: I la i.liiii.i\ ol C moii I ).i\ i> rcichcd Rjt Court. "It coiiUin't happen to nic," a sophomore says. But this i.s not the worst fate — worms from Marilyn 
H.uli\ t.ikc the place of Union food. In the picture on the right, ( ioons Marion ( "haprnan anil Dotty I .emiinf; seem to feel that a (ioon's Life is not half hail. 

Freshmen Terry. Heard, and lletcher, part of the Bassett house contingent, arc shown above as they 
applaud wildly at the antics of their hapless classniates at Rat Court, the final event of (lOon Day. 

Left: This is why the aisles in the .Auditorium get polished once every fall for free. Freshmen have more fun than anyone, according to the expressions of 
Giles girls. Ri^ht: Scotty Taylor hands over her title and her crown (that vcgetable-garden-on-goon), of the previous year to Becky Moser, this year s queen. 


L\ A CAIilX IX 77//-: riXES— 

you sumj missixc, [jxes 

Top left: l.asr spring K A's presented a square dance complete w ith a liill-bllly band. Top rialit: A lO's satisfy the appctities of Hutzlcr. Stockslagcr, Nelson 
and Bruce. Loiirr left: Bridge is one of many pastimes on Sigma Chi parties. Lower right: Betty Beach and Mickey Lundcbcrg forget dates for chicken. 



Top If/l: Brown House presents a unique Sing with a singing and dancing horse which proved to be the stir ol the show, lop right: Shirley I'ield of Brown 
demonstrates her singing ability in the Sing. Lower left: i iirls from ( liles entert;nn u ith a pinaforc-clad irm. Lower right: (iiles sings a good-night song. 



lOK HOLIDAY sriRirs (:i\E A LOOK 

Sran Kenton and his Orchestra entertain Dukesters 
at the Mcadmvtirook durinp ("hristnias vacation. 

Duke students and alumni from New York, Jersey, and Pennsy congreKatc for a party at the 
famed Mcadowbrnok. 1 he Dukes and their Duchesses had a big time despite no Mint-Julcps. 

John Steele and Roy Alexander, with dates, have a school and SAl- reunion of their own at a table-for-tour. .-It rn^ht: Duke man Roger Cook and date take 
time out for a smile at the camera. Duke night was started tour years ago, and is fast growing into a popular tradition « ith the Duke students from the I asi. 

(iaigano. \ rceland, .A>ers and Palumbo tind the bar is the most conduene nlace for a plea.sant evenmg of Duke talk, while Dan Dudenhoeffer, .\Iareia .Ander- 
son and other Duke students select a long tabic and make a gala party out of the annual affair. 1 his year I A Perini was in charge of reservations for the night. 




The Washington Uukc Hotel is a popular setting for many of the fraternity bam,uets given at various times and for ^i'ff'^'-'--«/';:T^-^'7f,''\";"^'^';";,,''^V >;'';• 
These are sometimes with and sometimes without dates. The Alpha Tau Omegas entertain with a stag feast in honor of Grand President MaeCregor. 

I he 

wheelbarrow nee mm ite.l last vear tends u, l.eeome .m custom with its repetition bv fraiermties this jhanUsgiving. \ietnry went lo kappa Sig 
Caroline I'^di,^ wheelbarrou . Id ( .ailing made ,he awards to the third plaee I'lu Psi's, seeond plaee SAf, s, and rhe u inmng Kappa Sigs. 


rrat<.Tiutii;s entertain l!ast Cianipus co-cds u ith npin Iioums in (ratcrniry SLvrlons after the tocitljall ^lanies. Singing and soeializing help to acc|uaini the erowd. 
Left: Brinkie relaxes from cheerleadini; (others relax tri)ni eheering) at the SAI' gathering and Kifihl: 1 he Beta's entertain the co-cds with punch and cookies. 

Top left: Kappa Sigs turn creative for hoiiicconiing. Top right: The Sigma Chis had gala sweetheart dinner-dance at Forest Hills. Bottom left: Holly 
Walker neglects W.S.C..'^. duties at .\TO Christmas party. Bottom right: Santa comes to underprivileged children when the .A TO's entertain at Clhnstinas. 



.« -.7 


/ >V''^ HOMECOMING *// 

/fwi vV ALUMNI^' 

I >)K \ in 1)1 

1 he homcconiin^ exhibit ot Beta 1 heta Pi fraternity, the "Beta Circus, " won first prize in the homecoming exhibition contest held between the fraternities on 
campus. All ot the exhibits featured animated shows in one form or another The freshmen and East campus dormitories were judged in separate contests. 


coon TO SEE you whats your name? 


L'pper le/l: I he photographer snapped Bob Parks by the SAE exhibit. Upper rii^ht: The Phi Kapp.i Sigmas homecoming display, the Devil's Delight 
Cirill, is worked on by the brothers, [.oiier le/l: Enterprising girls from Alspaugh with their prize-winning creation. LoTier rifiht: Ihe Sigma Nus and "Lite." 

n (lie ^iikt md h/.. Ouni MqH. 


Suzettc W ilson welcomes Johnny Morrit li.ick u lioiiiiconiing. Betty Ann Skaalc deserts Southgatc for Alspaugh's prize exhibit. I'hc last picture is a 
fine example ofa new idea designed solely to tluvart organized whistling among all red-blooded males. It's the New Look — New, but what do you look at? 

Homecoming was celebrated this year with its usual gayly decorated dorms and cars. Judge Welch and a car load >.l .Sigma (hi brothers get together mill 
other students in the pajama parade starting at Last campus and continuing through the streets of Durham to Five Points on the night prc-cedmg the big game. 


Ahi.i-e: 1 ht- fall C;o-cd Ball was presented on Thanksgiving The highlight of the evening was the presentation ot Chan iici.eku Queen and her eourt. 
During intermission, boys pull Queen into gym in novel box covered with black crepe paper. Social Standards members and Beauty Court preceded the Queen. 

Lr//; Couples appl.iud as (^ueen Mary .Ann .Atkms steps forth Iron 
Baldwin and Junior (ale Mclean wait lor the entrance o( the i|ueen 

her "royal bo.x" assisted by Duncan and Shchee. Seniors Jean Kogers and Ivy 
I hey arc three upperdassmcn that were fortunate enough to obtain bids lor the ball. 


At intermission members of Socijl Stjndjrds form their hyure .ilong the line throujih « hieh rheeoncealeJ Beauty Queen passes. In the hotton pienire the croud 
strains at the leash m high anticipation ot the crowning ot the Queen, as last minute liets are made from "hot tips." Men sweat out liids to .itteiid the Hall 

Nelson, Hutchins. and .Morgan constitute the trumpet section ot the Duke .■Xmhassadors. Under their new leader. liimmy I'arr, the .Ambassadors maintained 
their great popularity with the students, .is evidenced by the (act that the\ pla\ ed not only for the (x)-ed Ball but for .ill but .1 feu ol ilu d.mei^ ilii^ \ear. 



The \\'omcn"s Gym is a setting many times during the year tor popular social events, sponsored in turn by each of the different organization;.. I arK ui the 
season the "Y," as part of its program of welcome, gave an informal dance which was attended by both new and returning students w ith very great enthusiasm. 

f'.ach campus dance begins with a visit to the receiving line. At intermission fraternities gather into circles to sing favorite songs, as demonstrated below by 
the KA circle. Another part of the evening is spent at the bandstand, listening to specialty numbers, but dancing consumes the main part of the evening. 

Left: Madge and Jack dance at a campus hii|). 
Right: Thus it is proved that chivalry is dead. 

C.riilfr: Two A 1 O's (Marl» and Steve with Jane and Maude 
While the co-ed fights her way up the steps to the Women"; 

at their hig fall formal dance at Wash Duke, 
(iyni, Dellenbarger casually saunters along. 

Jittcrbugging attracts a large crowd at every dance. .\t the reception at the Engineers' Hall Petey Clift and Frank Martui rind refreshment at the punch 1m>wI. 
Rottoin left: The Navy Ball rilled a pleasant evening ol dancing on January 1 J. Bottom rii^lil: The punch bowl is also the popular spot with the Navy men. 

I.tji: Norah Cleaver and Ken Miller are shown peeking around Marge Frey and Jack Shehec at the Sigma Chi dance. Cmter: Babs Tinsley and Mike 
Mieczkowski. Sally Bell and Art Palumbo enjoy time out from their dancing. Ri%ht: Cherry Phillips and Pat Dungan jitterbug at one of the informal dances. 

i.ijl. .\\ the .\rk. ( liks I louse. In shiiian Pat Me.Mlistcr rests v\ ith John Dye during a pre-s\\ cethcart .Sigma (^hi dance. Social Standards and dorms also 
sponsor Ark dances. Right: Bill l.owrey and Marion Pccot, also in the Ark, arc well acquainted already. Two months later they became Mr. and Mrs. 

The informal dance given by the "V" early this fall in the Women's gymnasium was a tremendous success as is very evident from the picture below. The three 
attractive girls from .Alspaugh house snapped here as they enjoy the dance with their Phi Psi partners arc I'ran Bird, Mary l.ou Shippey, and Helen Guest. 

The girl at left pl.iys uith tlic telcplioiK.- ululc tlii.- coiipli.- cm tin.- stairs iiuiiilyc in .1 cozy chat. Co-cil .it rit;lu (larks 011 date's lap aiul lumclialaiitly Hips ashes 
on the floor. Ritiht: During intermission brothers Jones anil Welch extern) hands in greeting while their fellow Sigma C:his blend voices ni one ol their songs. 

Gordon Smith and Jana Hanser arc incognito behind their masks at M.S.(i..-\. .\lasiiiie Hall. .At the ^ . \1.(....\. 1 all 1 ormal .\lcx Alcladdeii and katie Slaven 
are enjoying themselves among a group of friends. At another of the numerous formal dances Pegrain freshman Kilcen Park and Scotty York enjoy dancing. 

Left: At the Y..\I.C.A. dance "Shifty-eyes" Parker and his friends are having fun. KikIii: At the I ngincers' Ball two of the "pow ers to he." the "Chief." 
and the doorman are seen clntnnL' with each other while the other "pouer "' Dean ('o\ talks with two students who gather in the lobliv during intermis.sion. 

iiip left: Lynn Eelman and Taye Taylor receive corsages from Santa at KA-SAE dance. 
Bnttoin left: The enormous C^hristnias tree attracted crowds at the KA-SAP' dance. 

Top right: Vernon Jeeter (Santa) is congratulated for his fine work. 

Bottom riiiht: SAE's pose with dates Edie Tynes and Isabel Pitts. 

'/'op left: (jrocirnc, Mdlcr, Duncan and Davis make a strouf; I'hi Dcli circle. I'lip nnht: Bryant, Roticrtson, l.cntz and Schinahl help their hrnther Phi Dclts 
out. Holtffm Irft: Indcpendtnt.s gather to form a circle during dance intcrini.ssion Hollniii rinht: Pi Kappa Phis have large circle in West Campus tiym. 

3 56 

Bill I'dwants Icuts liis d.itc to the always 
piinch Ixiul liuring intermission at Navy Ball. 

Soiithgarc hc-aiity iiuccn, Shirley '/.ittroucr. dances 
with an orticcr at the Navy Ball on January 12. 

Marjiaret Oakes and loin Boswick enter L nion 
Ballroom via the "gang|)lank" for the Navy Ball. 

Jana Hanser. (.Jueen of Navy Ball, dances with 
C'aptain Kowalzvk, head of N.R.O.T.C:. unit. 

Adncnne Barthen and Bob Ward take time out 
for cocoa during intermission at KA-S.AK dance. 

Kaenelle Boluk :. ..^iled liy engineer. Harold 
Jackson, to the pre-C-hnstinas Kngineers' Ball. 

Students casually congregate on the steps of the Woinan'.s Ciymnasiuni after Jimmy Carr, Tommy larr and Biggers. Duke .^nil.assador Band meiii- 

a late dance. The girls are given a half hour to return to their dormitories. bers. drop in at Henderson's (or a midnight snack belorc going back West. 



inii: ro i<i:sr ior n.isr .ixn \\i:si 

Lila Magruder and Louie LaMotte take a 
breather and relax on the steps of the library. 

On Sundays the Duke Chapel interdenominational services are well attended by students and f;ieulty 
alike. Above picture shows some of the students as they go into the main entrance of the Chapel. 

I'ollouing an old Duke custom of liunumng rides betu ecu I'.ast and West campus, these couples wait at the bus stop for a ride that hasn't ijuite materialized 
yet. At right the '>'.M.C..'\. carolling a few days before the Christmas holidays attracted many students. The group sang before all the dormitories ( n fast. 

"I.ct it snow, let it show!" is the attitude of these two Duke students as 
they leisurely wait for the bus, put of! its schedule by an early snow this year. 

A co-cd walks bravely through the snow, a forerunner of the most phenom- 
enal winter Duke has had in many years. The girl must be a Kloridian. 


The tamed Sarah P. Duke memorial gardens are a scene of perpetual beauty, hut m the springtime they lilnssoni forth mto their full glory. Jim Austin and 
Connie Shaw will agree that this scenic spot provides a welcomed place in which students can spend their leisure hours away from the usual cljssriH)m routine. 


\'aricd is a day in the lite of a car. In the daytime it sports pretty co-eds like Beane, Oook, Branch, and Kendall, u iwi are show n en|oyiiiy the eoMitorts of 
Bob Wilson's convertible, Al right: With the pretty Duchesses gone even Mr, Wilson's press tag seems to make no impression upon the campus cops. 

L'nder the watchful eyes of Boh Welch, head cheerleader the candidates for the siiuad work out. It's plainly shown that vocal ability is not the only reiiuirc- 
Mient of a cheerleader. At right, the draw ing power of a convertible is demonstrated by Jean and Joan 1-ountaine and Dianne Forrest, w ho attract the boys. 

Bi 11 hlias. Prcsh Divine, Jane Bruce, Jack Quaritius and ("arolyn Bunn, attracted by the new Studebakcr, play host to its owners from Rocky Mount, Such 
a convcrtilile is a r.irity on the Duke campus, and Dukes and Duchesses jump .it the chance to break the monotony of riding the bus from West to Fast. 


I'JIMr S^hM 

MODELS FROM 1948 TO 1910 

l.ffi: '"SL-iuDr girls may have cars second semester. " liiuiing themselves m that cmeted iiositmii, two Jarvis girls spend Saturday afternoon grooinin); their 
prize jwssession. Right: Cllarence Smith takes out rune to demonstrate to Mickey I .undetierg the mtricate mechanisms ol a car parked in front o( Soiithgate. 

Not all the cars at Uuke arc new. .Models from early touring cars to 1V48 convertibles are seen daily on the campus Some students delight in naming their 
cars, such as •'Ihc Dog House" almve. Pete Maas glares jealously at Jack Foster who wishes he owned the car as well as the harem of four Bassctt freshmen. 



pi:p raij.ifs xicht hi: i- ore 

Bctorr tlu- I loMic-coriimg g;iiiR- with Missouri, thi- sriidi.-iit biidy gets into the swing ot the week-end with ;i pa|jnia parade and pep rally. It started at Kast 
(Campus and ended at the Kreshnian Field on West (Campus with a bonfire built by BOS 1 lie parade is a pre-war eustoni and was revived this year by BOS. 

t.r/t: Traffic was stopped for thirty minutes at I'ivc Points as Southgate girls and paiaiiia-clad hoys cheer wildly. Kialit: Boys in high pre-ganie spirits 
follow antics of Bob Welch, the head cheerleader, seated on a traffic light at I'ivc Points. Ihcy go through the "Blue Wave," one of the many Uukc cheers. 


VAX/ /)./) Wllfll rill'AI SCORE 

Duddcnhori'cr, Stride, Maschnicicr, Stollings, and Boytr arc sliowii re- 
ceiving cups given for honiecoiiiing decorations to fraternities and houses. 

I he Duke sponsors and their escorts were presented during the half-time at the Wake Forest game. From le/l to right they are: Quaritius with Stivers, 
Shapleigh with \\ hite, l.indsey with Irechsel .Minis with Robertson, Smith u irh Uruce, Shchee with Frey, Croome w ith Duncan, and Maschnicicr with Way. 

A familiar sight at all the Duke football games is the Blue Devil From During the half-time program of the Duke-Missouri game, homccoining 
the goalposts at the Navy game in Baltiniorc, he gives the world a smile. awards arc presented while the band stands by on the field in "D" formation. 




Ijfl: Kor their evening meal Sigma Nu's Ted and Stan take our t« n lovely Aycock girls Betty and Ann to Rinaldi"s, the popular restaurant aeross from Kast 
campus that caters to Duke students. Kiiihr: Pete Rinaldi watches pnnidK- as Marj ("oldwell ruckles one of his srcak and french try plares wirh gusto. 

Le/l: Oi-eds Kerr, llemuig and Hanks feel they are very fortunate to lie taken to Miller's lor dinner by their \'\ Kappa Phi dares. Mdler's draperies and 
carpets are unique in Durham restaurants. Right: Brown 1 louse girls Savage and Stollings escape the Union liy being escorred ro dmuer at the Saddle ( hib. 

I.rfl: Barbara .Anderson and I'Tskine Clallanr park ihe Huick converrible ami drop in ar the Tavern of the Washington Duke Hotel for a sandwich and a cup 
of coffee. Kitilil: Inrerlraterniry council president, ( !hu(lc W'hire, rhe Shapleigh sisters .md Neal i\lc()uire spend a very <|uiet evening at the saddle club. 

Alkii riturns lo .iJd i;.iicr\- u> tlic S.uldlc ( Icih. Hrotlu-r SAI'.'s tiiui excuse 
tor partv, while W. J. 15r\ .ui looks stiulioiis witli horii-riMiineii glasses. 

rile ilrmkiug rule is ott, bur I heliiiii slicks lo cokes. ( .herry 
Chirk .uul (ir.ili.iiii Panlee, ;it end, lean forward to (tet into .^ I C) (;roup. 

While last sits home. West stags it at the popular Saddle C^lub bar. Drowning sorrows in glasses ol lieer, stags croud the bar and avoid the cover charge m 
the main dining room. Students help out behind the bar as well as in the check room, making them tee! that the Saddle Club belongs to the college crowd 

lialtiiiiorc w as the scene of numerous fraternity parties during the Navy game week-end. Most students stayed at the Lord Baltimore 1 lotel aiul ended up in 
private room parties, such as the Kappa Sigma parry pictured below. A mass reunion was held after the game for students and alumni at the Hotel htanord. 

Above: A argc table of Zeta Beta Tau's gather with their dates at the Saddle Club for an after-dinner party. Places such as the Saddle Club and Hartniann's 
offer the fraternities an opportunity to get together during the evenings, thus alleviating the no-fraternity-house situation which prevails on West ("ampus. 

Ahf/ve: Dukcsters Dick Harrett, Totsy Tucker, Kay I illey, .nid Dciug Auslion are tre.Ueil to an evening at the Sadille t:hili li\ "the lolks." Ray. (me ol the 
three original owners of the Club, began the enterprising busuiess last year, proudly watched it grow rapidly uno the popular eolkge hang-out that it is today. 


Two Jarvis House roommates, Joan Richards and C:ilc Mcl.can, take time .>m .a 1 l.uiiiianii 's to glance at the camera. Don O'Brien (O. IJ.) swallows the 
wrong way, while the experienced Pete Maas shows his brother Sigma Nu how it is done. A dejected stag joins their table for a sociable drink or two. 

Pop I Lirtmann looks in on the S.-\F. chorus line. .Mger claims the beer is ^ lor uhk liuaht). uhile lomniy .Mt^and Jim 'Bubbles" Ramsey dress ap- 
propriately for the pajama parade that they heard was held earlier in the evening. At far left Norm MacUonald deserts Phi Uelt party to get in picture. 


Aiiiui the- sinnkc and beer at Hartmann's, the Phi Dclts and friends, strengthened by the return of alum Jinmiy Alexander (in foreground) cheer lustily in a pre- 
lliiriieeiuning game party. Hartmann's, fast taking the place of the famed (loody Shop, is the seene of many beforc-and-aftcr football game celebrations. 

Left: For a retined evening of eating, drinking and d.mcnig, ihe S.iildic ( lub lakes preference. Hiv.!": Hut even ilie S.iddle Club gets into the party spirit 
whenSAI'.'s honor the "since-departed" Norm Schnell, u ho shows up in his drink mg uniform, and I.arry Cioe. (,o-eds (.asuell and Jones smile at W.S.Ci.A. 


\\ 1th the merrv-go-round still sninnini;, KAs and dates show up for a party. At Aubrey's, the co-eds gather for hatnbiirgcrs -or is it catbcr^tcrs' Co-eds 
Cove and Derr'lav claim to the hrcplace at the Saddle ( '.luh with their dates, while Blackharn, ()'( iorman and their escorts enioy a quieter cvcnini» at a tahlc. 

\t I lartiiianns, the crowds gather ready for fun and foml after the exciting homecoming game. Beta Maschmeier casts a l>eaming smile from the far end of the 
table upon his happy frat brothers and their dates, Ki^lit: At Sawyer and Moores. on the i|uieter side of the frolic, the crowds gather for cakes and coHcc. 



• • • 



Part of the dorm lite on Kast C:anipus is the old Duke custom of serenades. One of the prettiest pin-up serenades of the year was that ot Lindv Stivers Zeta 
sisters erowded into I.indy's room in Alspaugh to sing back to thcSAK brothers of Howard Hartley. Sororities and fraternities practice hours before a serenade. 

■Ihrr- Innmv ( arr uul lay !■ inley have a pre-( Ihnstmas party in Southgatc. '/«/.; Parlors of Brown are used into early nmrning hours lor late '^'■^""^""»; 

i id; dorm i?dec"r.;te;i Vuh '/^^ and ,|,i..ntities'of mistletoe. liono.r Brown eo-eds prepare (or bed alter hours of beauty operatK.ns. 



LfJ't: \\ hen "candy from home" makes an appearance in House N not all the combined forces of campus gendarmes can suffice to quell the resulting riot. 
Note for women only: statistics prove six out ot seven males prefer topless p.i.s. Right: Walt \Midlington and roommate relax the hard way —with books. 

Tnp Irjl: To be. and to stay, an (Engineer, many evenmgs must be spent with slide rules instead ot dates lop rinht: .After tedious studying food is brought 
forth to renew energy. Bottom left: Liquid refreshment is served in S\E section. Bottom right: Beauty operations must take place on VV'est as well as llasi. 


PARLORS '^'^^ '^'^^' ^'-^^^-^^^ TAKE YOVR DATE 


Alary Ltc Klkins helps out on Giles House desk one night and watehcs sonic ot the girls crowd around to read their messages, answer phone calls and glance at 
old Chronicles. 1 he job of the desk girl is not envied when midnight rolls around on Saturday night and dozens of boys refuse to be moved from the parlors. 


uri'i i: 1 it^-r-— — — : 

l.rjl: Nancy Kester entertains in a corner of Soiiihgate's spacious parlor. Soiithgate was converted into a girls dorm three years ago. is envied tor its two 
big parlors and its game room that arc used constantly by the co-eils and their dates, liif^ht: C irady Stott prefers the company of Anna Wolf in ( !iles I louse. 

d'-^u -n '" '^J"" " -"'.J '^'-■ti» P"i-"P ■^"•'k Bugg use Bassctt parlors for a uni.iuc purpose— studying. Kinhl: Iktty Rumble takes pin-up to sorority room m 
fan-Hcllenic House tor a few minutes relaxation. I he beautifully deeorated rooms, eomplete with radios, are especially popular after Sunday night sings. 

Top Iffl: Muriel Kirtlcy and Harry Griese use one of the two kitchens located on eai-li IIdit hi the l'.iii 1 let. House. Up rii^ht: Bo returns lo Alpha Phi 
room; Pattec and Kaves entertain. Brjttmn left: Pi Phi pin-ups make a bridge foursome in room. Holloni right: Johnny Crowdcr is wrapped up in Giles. 


I... s,,r,nK, L.u,ra Schwart. wns crownc.l May (^-a, ,n the event. Due ,.. the --I'-.'l^ .^l'''-;:-, ^;;[;-;;l. ;V;: Jl^^! :;!";,,';' p;:'::;;;:a > ' !" 
year, the May Queen was Mrs. Huffa Ciarrett l^uw.stle, who was erowned at the Spring C.-al Hall. H^ < "urt tu. i-in 1 



5N t\»> 

^;vw ', 


On June -. 1''4", grjdu.iticin liclii in thi- WVst (^inipus (iyninasiiiin. <)rit;in,ili\'. t;r;ulii.uinn took placi- in the Stadium, but Liter was moved to the (iym 
licc.uisc ot the (ir;uiii.Ues tnini Aledieal, , Kiirestry, Rehgiim, I'.ngnieeruig, .md Liberal Arts Sehools all gain diplomas m the impressive ceremony. 


On the Saturday before graduation a reception for parents and 
graduates was held on ['.ast Duke I.awn in order to meet f.xulty. 

The end has conic. School days, which have been going on since the day they can remember, have ended, and they are faced with the realization that 
they are now mature adults. .As the graduates walk to the gym, they leave behind the fun and the worry that accompanied them through their college days. 

4117 '': 


TN September, when the upperclassmen were breath- 
ing their last breath ot summer air, a troop of 615 
freshmen broke the silence of Duke University. 
1 lopetul, eager-eyed and, for the most part, fresh 
from high school, they endured the harrowing ex- 
periences of Orientation Week with flying colors. 
Introducing and touring ceased for one day of place- 
ment testing which proved that the new class as a 
whole ranked m the upper quarter of the national 
a\erage. Tests behind them, they watched the sea- 
soned students return and all joined the hub-bub of 
college days — catching the last bus for class, eating a 
late breakfast in the Dope Shop, worrying over the 
coming (]uiz. Ihey were introduced to the Sunday 
night Sing and "Bishop" Barnes, who, along w ith the 
"Y," gave them a real inkling of life-to-be at Duke. 
Auctioneering and raucous singing floated from l'"ast 
Oampus on "Stunt Night," top honors going to Brown 
and Ciiles. Saturday night brought the first taste of 
freshmen dating, as boys on West came over to look 
at the "new crop" on Kasr. Who got how main- 
tlates out of the Open I louses monopolized conversa- 
tion after the ()oys had left. 

Upperclassmen returned with news to tell and ru- 
mors to s(|uelch. (ioldwell ivtisfi't married, ('olvin 
and (Chapman were engaged. Nell Bailey forsook a 
dorm to live in I'.pworth with her husband, HaroKi 
Oiswald. (^ueen IVifla broke a million hearts b\- 
becoming Mrs. I'.iuw istle, while Ireshman l,ove 
l.indsey arrived from I'lorida to compete for Buffa's 
title. I he IV)untaine twins returned to confuse the 
camj)us. "I've had it" was still being repeated l)\ 

man\- die-hards, w hilc "Near You" haunted the Dope 
Shop and dorms 1 1 hours of the day and night. Mary 
Grace genth' but firml\' informed the Phi Delts that 
they would have to live in memories of their Sing 
last year ... no more for them this year! 

Wide-awake classes became phenomenal while 
North Carolina weather poured daylight dew upon 
falling locks and cheerful spots. A smashing victory 
over State opened the football season as well as bottles. 
Fraternities held their traditional after-game open 
houses and the old Duke spirit was reborn. SAE um- 
brella parties became the fad, especially before Persh- 
ing Smith had to make a speech in Public Speaking. 
Hendersons became a popular hang-out. Sally Bell 
and Mary Ann Atkins made the headlines by going 
down to Sawyers and Moores and arriving back at 
Alspaugh an hour late . . . what's in a clock? 175 
sorority pledges received their bids after a whirl of 
rush parries at the Pan-Hel House. The new four- 
week rushing system brought favorable comments. 
The week-end became the highlight for the week. 
Slacks and blue jeans dotted the campus Sunday after- 
noons — cabin parties were in full swing. The no- 
drinking rule on East was abolished, and East C'ampus 
co-eds joined the "party train" to Reds, Hartmann's 
(and the lower level), the Tavern, Saddle Club, and 
Millers. Tuxs were decamphorized and hoops were 
unearthed as the BOS-Sandals dance marked a perfect 
beginning to the year's dance schedule, (loon Da\- 
with its blue ribbons and treacherous Rat Cxnirt came 
and went with no fatalities. 

October also saw the eternal struggle for learning 
disrupted by the sound of drill guns striving to make 
way for new librar\- facilities on West. The Navy 
Came in Baltimore replaced the Army game literally 
and figuratively. Baldwin and cohorts rented a barn 
in the Southern for the week-end, while the common 
bourgeois stayed at the Lord Baltimore. Llewellyn 
and Dorsey screamed for months about the $35.25 
they w ere fined on the way back to Durham. Tw enty- 
nine members of the intelligentsia were honored by 
being elected to Phi Beta Kappa. Bets were made on 
the forthcoming \earbook ()ueen, while the Billy 
Buttcrhcld dance w as being held in anticipation. Duke 
boys negativeK' e\'ed the "new look " sifting out 
among the girls fall clothes, and all discusseil the 
position of the rooter cap. Meatless Tuesdays shat- 
tered the Union Eines as Rinaldi's became the refuge 
for the famished. 

Social Standards had their spree of industr\- calen- 
dar selling and elaborate Co-cd Ball plans kept them 
busy. Every one had their troubles. I he (Quadrangle 
Pictures faced a shutdow n tlue to the lack of student 


support while the campaign auainsr vandalism rook 
rhc front. 

An undetlarcd Blue \\\\\ ream mer irs tirsr delear 
in rhe opening November game w irli ( ieorgia leeli. 
The game followers rolled in trom rhe ros\ peach 
stare drenched and w irh wilted hope and C ieorgia 
rain. DiMona and Mortir were canvassing tor "(lam- 
pus Time'" in Atlanta at the time ot the game, "just 
i)\ chance." Meanwhile, all hands were l)us\ pre- 
paring tor the Ilomecoming (iame with .Missouri. 
Mechanical geniuses and originality wizards went to 
work to make the house disphns bigger and better. 
200 Duke Fathers, trom the treshmen class, were wel- 
comed for the annual Dad's Da\' program, while the 
Durham jail welcomed the return ot Jimo Alexander. 
The Tapper returned to take a spin at the drums with 
rhe Ambassadors once again, while "Slush-Fump" 
Allen returned for "a few" at the Saddle (>lub and 
Hartmann's. All in all, 2,.'iOO alumni returned tor 

the Homecoming Week-end and its festivities, w hich 
included class reunions, dances, and the game. The 
afternoon was climaxed by the announcement that 
the Betas and Alpaugh House won the Homecoming 
Decorations (>)ntest. The N'arsity "D" Chih dance 
added the finishing touch to the big day as the out- 
of-town crowds rolled (]) homeward. 

The lecture and concert series got underwa\- w ith 
rhe performance of the opera "Madame Butterfly." 
The first lecture that was sponsored by the Student 
Forum brought the former (ieorgia governor, I'.llis 
.Arnall, to speak before a capacit\- crowd. Fhe 
tapping of nine sophomore girls into Ivy and the five 
undergraduate men into Omicron Delta Kappa, 
thirteen outstanding students into the Order of St. 
Pat, and the recognition of thirty-two students for 
"Who's Who" proved that this was definitely the 
month tor student honors. 

(jjsmopoiitan and Junior BaZiiiU co\ered both cam- 
puses thoroughly in preparation tor pictures and ar- 
ticles concerning life on the Duke (Campus that were 
to appear in future issues. "Suitcase" Simpson could 

be seen carrying Big Al DeRogatis' books for him 
after DeRo had a leg operation. Fhe phrase, "1 low 
stufiid can \'ou be?" arrived early and stayed late. 

Fhe Duke-darolina event brought 56,000 fans to 
the Duke Stadium along w ith a burst ot criricism over 
the annual drinking dispute and parking facilities. 
Iloats, courtesy of the Fobacco lestival, were pre- 
sented at half-time, and Santa (llaus arrived in time 
to bring the bodv of (Ihoo-choo Justice out of his l)ig 

Fhe following week was filled with Thanksgiving 
festivities. I he ("o-ed Ball on the eve of the I loliday 
re\ealed the secret of the New (>iiANrK;i,i:KK Beauty 
()ueen. Miss Mary Ann Atkins, after two hours of 
dancing to the music of Fommy Farr's Duke Am- 
bassadors. I hanksgi\ ing Day brought the W'heel- 
barrow classic and a large crowd to w itness the race. 
Fhe competing teams took oft with screams of fear 
emitted by the not-so-self-conHdent riders. No bones 
l)roken, the expedition came to a finish with the Kappa. 
Sigs leading by several lengths. The Hrst Duke 
Players production. The Male Animal, provided added 
entertainment for many, on and of1 campus. Fhe 
month ended with Dukites Jean Prather and Al Fall- 
man being bound together by a ring, likewise Flaine 
Sullivan and Syd Larkin. 

1 he Near was rolling fast towards (Christmas and 
thoughts of home. Mumbled "Silent Nights" were 
discerned in passing, and the weather man reported no 
snow on the 20th . . . everyone was happ\ , although 
procrastination mowed down an army ot late term- 
paper victims. Time was taken ofl for holiday fra- 
ternity dances, such as the KA-SAE Dance, and the 
band concert and Max Schulman lecture drew a large 
crowd, (classes were dismissed tor the ceremony 
commemorating Duke University Day on December 
11, at which Henry J. Taylor, the journalist, author 
and economist, spoke. Fhe Sigma (Ihis brought to an 
end several weeks of dances and open houses with the 
crowning of Mickey Olsen as Sweetheart of 1947-4H. 
The leadership honorary Phi Kappa Delta tapped 
Dean Smith and \\'.S.(i.A. president Marge l're\ as 
its two new members. 

For those interested, the Tuern at the Washington 
Duke put in a new line of wines. Fhe (;iiANM(;!.Ki.i< 
darkroom overflowed, and the Duke Faundry had 
$.^,000 worth of damage done. "Ballerina" was the 
song being sung. .McKennon's fondest dreams came 
true with a ring from Flank. Hundreds ot Duke men 
became mourners as Red killed his son-in-law, thus 
closing Red's popular hang-out. The Dean Baldw in 
Scholarship Fund was increased by a canvas ot all 
dorms on I'.ast. Nurmi was still here. Mary F.lla 
Rothrock received a ring that resembled the 1 lope 
diamond from Billy 1 lackett. 

Fhe (ihoir opened the Duke (Christmas season with 


Handcrs Mrssiiih. The Duke S\niph()n\- Concert, the 
Madrigal's singing ot the "Christmas Oratorio" and 
the presentation of the annual Christmas Pageant were 
tine inspirational services which instilled the season's 
meaning in all. The "Y" sponsored a candle-light 
earolhng program on Ivast. 

The last week in December tound the treshmen 
ho\s on West attending the last oi the two Sunday 
open houses organized by the Men's Inter-Fraternity 
(Council. "How many cars do you have?" and "How 
good arc you at football?" were questions thrown at 
unsuspecting rushees. Princess Elizabeth's wedding 
was heard on the radio by all 6 o'clock A.M. risers. 
I rantic last minute packing began. Trips to the 
ABC> Stores were made frequently. Finally the 
great day came when ready and waiting Dukesters 
hurried to airports, bus stations, and train stations. 
(Clutched in their hands were Christmas cards they 
had forgotten to send, books thev foolishly thought 
rhe\' would open, suitcases, and bags ot ice — every- 
thing but the all-important ticket, which somehow 
had "just slipped their minds." 

(Christmas proved to be a big occasion tor AFarion 
Peeor and Bill Lowry, who said their vows during the 
vacation. Duke students in the northeastern area of 
the country gathered tor a big night at the Meadow- 
brook. Sleds and skiis were brought out in New \()rk 
Cit\' as the record-making snow of 25 inches buried 
the City for a week, and commuters decided the 
broken tree in front of their house was too big an 
obstacle to overcome, thus remaining at home for an 
extra vacation. Milk and beer were at a premium. 

\Vc dragged in after (Christmas, wear\' with good 
times and \\ ishing for a few days rest, but back to the 
old grind. One could hardly see in the library for the 
glitter of new pins and rings. I'"elman-Martin, Cock- 
rell-Jenkins, and Anderson-Duddenhotier were a 
tew of the many vacationtime-engagees. Then we 
sank even deeper into the books, making up for a 
semester's playing b\' stifi cramming at the last pos- 
sible minute. Sales of No-Doze and coffee hit an all- 
time high as exams rushed in on a wave of sleet; 
bleary with benzedrine hangovers, v\e were blown 
into the tf)rture chambers by icv winds and out again 
lo haunt post-olhce ami bulletin boards tor the fatal 
hieroglyphics. Complaints were still being heard 
about the changed Psych exam and about the Psych 
exam in general, lor two weeks we walked the 
razor's edge and then shot our into a baby blizzard, 
lea\ing all worries locked up m closets or tirowiietl 
in the well known stuff one drowns such things in. 
Part of the campus scattered over the usual New ^()rk, 
St. Fouis, Chicago, Florida range, choking dow n snow 
along with the vacation cheer, struggling through 
drilrs to make it back for earl\' classes as the rest hud- 
dled in the dorms catching up on much needed sleep. 

while East had the thrill of using the tunnel passages 
to the Union and defending themselves from a barrage 
of snow balls. "The faithful ones" on Wc'st struggled 
on foot to get to East and "their loved ones," then 
partook in many gay afternoons of sledding. Dean 
Brinkley in a dashing sweater and skirt, and Miss 
Wilson in a fascinating attire of jodphurs, were the 
hit of the campus, ("heers went up as a new dietitian 
came to the Union and the rescue of Fast and presented 
them with a butiet supper that might very well have 
been served at the Waldorf. Casper Holroyd cele- 
brated his graduation bv marrying Bettv Ann \\i\- 
lianis. The news of Mahatma Cjandhis death shocked 
the nation. Petrillo upset thousands of disc jockeys 
with his ban against the making of new records. The 

popular house counsellor in Aycock, Mrs. (irimsley, 
left the campus for another position. The ()uadrangle 
Pictures pulled out of the red by presenting Henry \' 
tor two da\s. Joe 1 laddad, the Faw Student, had 
West in an uproar with his recruiting tor the .Krab 
army. Both campuses spent main' long hours guess- 
ing who "Mr. \" was, finally decided on i'rancis X. 
Bushman. I he death of Josephus Daniels was 
mourned l)\ the whnk- country as well as North 
(/arolina. "Fm Looking ()\er A Four Feat (lover" 
took the campus b\' storm. 

February moved in as the ground hog prophesied 
more weeks of winter, and the eager beavers froze in 
the downtown book line. Cabin parties moved back 
into the limelight as a means of keeping w arm. People 
were still trN'ing to get into (ireek ami Fatin Fit., 
espeeialF frustrated Seniors, (iirls picked up in- 
terest in the vets as their monthl\- pa>' increased to 


S75.00 a month. Vaiidcll Sinirh was regarded with 
awe as having gorren the highest grades on Talherr's 
Shakespeare t|uizzes in the histor\' of the eourse. 
Ciridiron warriors took to the weed, ( "liesterfielil 
built a new taetor\- to meet the demand. I he Shoe 
and Slipper C^kib was being formed in hopes that it 
would become another Cierman (]lub. The priee ot 
ha\ rose as the Sigma (Ihis increased their stables. 
Wallace Wade started Spring practice with the double 
wing. Iwo new phone booths in the Union aided 
West. A small private organization, the LMDIX! 
(Union for .Moral Desecration ot Duke C'o-eds) had 
their mass initiation l"ebruar\ 14 on the third Hoor of 
the .\lalbourne. .Members names are withheld by 
ret]uesf'. Something new in beauty queens was pre- 
sented at the Women's Pan-1 lel Dance with the crown- 
iim ot the "King ot the Cireeks." This took place 
after weeks of planning, publicizing and campaigning. 
.Meanwhile, West's best flexed their l)iceps in anticipa- 
tion. Fledge dances and the spring ('o-ed Ball added 
the formal touch to the social whirl. 

General lusenhower announced that he would not 
run for President, while ("!olonel McC^ormick won- 
dered what his chances were. iNTone Power, 
Howard Hughes, and (iovernor Kolsom of Georgia 
were announced the three most eligible bachelors ot 
the vear. At Duke, basketball ceded the stage to 
baseball, soccer, track and tennis; intramurals called 
forth the t)est of West's muscular abilitv'. Fast 
initiated; West rushed and pledged as the air grew 
blue with smoke and jolly greetings; new men and 
old alike tenderly nursed their strained right hands. 
One freshman, when asked by a traternit>- how he 
liked their Stromberg-Clarlson, remarked that he 
thought they were two very fine boys. 

Nercidian's pageant and the Modern Dance recital 
brought forth the shapely talents ot Ivast as the Junior- 
Faculty play caused the usual riot. 

Student Government set a new precedent w ith the 
I'orum which brought famous names to the campus 
in a rhree-da\' discussion ot the world at home and 
abroad. Performances b\ the Bel (^anto irio and the 
Baltimore Symphony Orchestra followed the appear- 
ance ot the Ballet Russe and rounded out the concert 
series. Duke Plavers carried on with the production 
of "Angel Street" and "The Late George Appley," 
both plays under the direction of Mr. Reardon, the 
new dramatic director that took "Pop" West's place. 
The UniversitN regretted the resignation ot Presi- 
dent Mowers, applauded his splendid work and ac- 
complishments. "A Streetcar Named Desire" 
stirred up Broadwav' in the middle of its very success- 
ful 4~-4S dramatic season. Spring vacation arrived, 
and the "caravan" made its wa\- to Daytona and the 
Sea Breeze. Parties soon began rolling as .Marcher 
and Saunders arrived on the scene. .Allsopp (]uietl>- 

stated that no party was a success unless the hotel 
manager came up three times. Overseas, ever\()ne 
was watching the Italian elections closelv . . . "W ill 
we ha\e war tomorrow or not- " (Campaigns raged 
\ loleiitK' in this country as all eyes centered on 
Iruman, Stassen, \ andenberg, et al. The new Dope 
Sho|) on I'.ast awaited the return ot the Spring \'aca- 
tioners. Butfa reigned as May (.Jueen, .\tkins showed 
up as a (.oUii'i's (]over (Jirl. 

Unless the unforeseen happens, the year will end 
with the usual pleas, "Please, sir, 1 just have to have 
that '(]' to graduate." I'veryone will buckle down 
to heat and cramming, while llngineers w ill return to 
haunt old stamping grounds, such as the sun-bathing 
area on Fast. Seniors will pack, then take off for a 
tew days before graduation to see if Myrtle Beach 
can compare with Da\ tona during Spring vacation. 
Parents w ill be welcomed, and informed that "darling 
son and daughter" forgot to make reservations tor 
them. Gaps and gowns will be checked. 1 he last 
thrill ot "Senior Privileges" will be enjoyed and every 
possible cut used up. Sophomores and freshmen will 
leave ... a tew stra\' juniors will stay around to w atch 
the final black procession w ander through the swelter- 
ing g\ni to receive the coveted folders and anticipate 
the coming year. The traditional tears will be 
shed as friends are separated. 1 he year I94"-4H, 
like the three \'ears that preceded it, built up as- 
sociation and friendships that would never be torn 
down no matter how many the miles were that sepa- 
rated them. It was a happ\- year, a \ear free from the 
conflict and destruction that still raged in I'.urope. 
May every year be as calm as this one was in the 
United Stares, but may in future years there be peace 
all over the world, the kind of peace that we experi- 
enced this \car at Duke. 



Editorial StafT 



Assistant Editor 


Filing Editor 


Co-ed Editor 

Jean Hull 

Typing Editor 

Mary Hendricks 
Copy Editor 

Fay Finiey 

Fhotography Editor 

Betty Brown 


June Farrington 


Sallie Brown 



Bob Mitchell 

Martha Beck 


Jim Hopkins 



Kay Van Nortwick 

Beth Kuykendall 

Student Life 

General Staff 

Corch' Oook 
Diana Heard 
Pat 1 lull 
Carol Allen 
Jane Kirk 
Jean FounrainC? 
loan lountaine 
Dianne iorresr 
Nancy Kendall 
Mary I laimll 
Marvlee ^olm^ 

Sally Blitz 
Mary Alice Branch 
Beppic Coleman 
Nancy Alberts 
DcVries Blakeney 
Joan late 
('arol (deaveland 
X'irginia Ann 1 lay 
Norma IVasrer 
SalK Sehaeiier 
Leslie liell 

(Joldie Steiner 
Jean Murray 
Mary VVaybright 
Jean Phenix 
Billye Barr Hcrr 
Jo Barron 
'Fom Mort;an 
Sterling Smith 
Ck'orge Bushnell 
Sidney \Van/,er 
Don I luher 

\\\\\x Wadlington 
Ken Miller 
Darr\l W illiams 
Farr\ Karl 
Boh W ilsoii 
Bruce W ilson 
("huck 1 loleroft 
Joe Walker 
( :i\ile I'ariiuar 



AssistiVit Bi/siiicss .\I^iiiJ<j:cr 


Business Staff 


Business Mvhiii^cr 


(^o-i'ii Hiisi/icss .\/j/Afti(V 


Associate Business MiVhvj^ers 


Ted Reams 
Tom Cookcrly 
Barry Siskind 
Elaine Sullivan 
Mary Seabcrg 
Pam Bedell 

Lynn Weith 
Lil Grainger 
Kathcrine Thomas 
Marylce \ an Leer 
Jana Hanser 
Marv Lou Bratton 

Joan Bums 
W'cnde Platte 
Bunny Nieklas 
Diana Buchanan 
Kay Mayhew Duncan 
Trish Wright 

Betty Smith Kitty Hiehle Andy Ward 


Hotsy Newman 
Ibm Cookcrly 
Eugenia ^^'ilIianls^^ 
Jane Scarborough 
Bess Williams 
Trish Wricht 

Frances Bethca 
Andy Ward 
Betty \\'olfe 
(>)n Johnston 
Pete Woodall 
Winkie Stehhins 

Lil Grainger 
Peggy McF"arlan 
Anne LeClomptc 
Jeanne W ilkens 
Joan Klcnke 
Claude Wasiner 


Aerial View of Duke University 














Atldress Applualiotis mid liiqiiirivs lo 




(y^l/ty {jT/rW NBC MON. WED. & FRI. NIGHTS 




1911 1948 


We consider it a great privilege to have served 
the faculty and students of 


with their wearing apparel needs for over a third 
of a century. We sincerely hope that this trust will 
continue in ensuing years. 

Best Wishes to the 1948 Graduates 


Pritcliaid-Briglit & Company 

Washington Duke Hotel Building 




801-819 Wyckoff Avenue 

Hegeman 3-0300-1 

'PIffii the years abend 

today . . . the 

Home Secuviiy icni/" 

nome Se 

ome Oecun 



Bascom Baynes, President 

Geo. Watts Hill, Choirmon of the Boord 

We Have in Stock for You . . . 

the following notionoliy recognized products, for 

which you hove extensive uses, in oddition to our 

regular stock of Mill Supplies. . . . 

Luiikcnheinier Valves 

Stanley Hatihets 

Jenkins Valves 

Flat Hoops 

Yarway Traps 

Round Hoops 

American Pulleys 

National Pipe 

Hot and Cold Rolled 

Bond Casters 
Yale Hoists 


Hogshead Nails 

V-Belt Drives 
Manhattan Belting 
Estwing Hammers 

Valduva Paint 

Myer's Home- 
Water Supplies 

Barber Roofing 

Send Us Your Orders and Inquiries 

We have the Goods and Back it 

Up with the SERVICE 


PHONE L-993 


This book is bound in a 


Munufuvtured by the 


Kingsport, Tennessee 

Marks the Spot 

Where Duke Men and Women 

Find What They Want 


/Jiir/iam's Smart Store 
of ''^Specialized Sliops" 

Best Wishes 
to the 

GIgM 0/ '^S 


-QrOQrcssive /:>s><^/07ta/T 


h*^' "'ill''--; 



Durham hfnrt-h rnrolinO^ 

Member: F.R.S. * Member: F.D.I.C. 


The PriiUing Needs 

of B 


for Over 
Fifty Years 

The Seeman Printery 


ilnnie i^ee 











ConveinViilly located across Inmi La«t Campus, 
Pete Kiiialdi offers fine food at popular prices. 
Drop in at Pete's where Duke's best meet. 


Established 1894 



Wholesale and Retail 

316 Holland Street Durham, N. C. PHONE J-6451 





Morgan Street Tel. R-141 

Durham, North Carolina 

Compliments of 



305 Pettigrew Street 


Celebrating sixty years of continuous 

service to Duke students, alumni, 

and faculty. 


TEL. L-195 













For that 

"well-dressed" air 
in casual wear- 


This new Sport Sliirt will win you many an 
adinirinfr "ilance at the country club. Tlie soft, 
suede, cotton fal)ric <;ivcs it definite (listinctif)n. 
Raglan shoulders. In solid tones of sky blue, 
sage green, palomino tan. canary, pearl gray 
and white, [n small, medium, large and extra 
large. ^Nothing finer on the counters for S1.85 
to $2.25. 'I'll- V- s- ''o'- og. 

Be happy in 

• Sporlf*-rainde<i men niso f;ivor 
this HanesT-Shirl aiul Fig l.i-af 
Brief. Superior (|iiulily clj-lic 
uaistliaiid and elastic in leg 
openin/is. Geiille atlilelir sup- 
port. Douiile.panel seat. In 
(cllopliane packages, 8.S<' to 
$1.15. T-.Shirts, $1.00. 

—the label of quality knitting in underwear and sportswear 

p. H. Hanes Knitting Co.. Wlniton-Salem I. North Carolina 


One of 
The South's Fine Stores 

Catering to 
Women of Durham and 

North Carohna 

Who Demand the Finer 

Thinp;s to Wear 

Main Street at Corcoran 
Durham, N. C. 

Today, two new steam plants 
are underway to make sure 
that power will be ready for 
another great period of 

Growing with, and for, the 
Piedmont Caroiinas is our job. 
Progress is our reward. 






ul ihrir Ih'sl 



Seniors Nancy Henry and Walton Parker 



Burljam iHorntng l^eralb 


The Durham Sun 

WDNC at 620 on \nuv Ka.Jio Dial aii.l WDNC-FM al IO.>.I «mi iIu- 

Frecjiiency Mu«liilutiuii hand art' tlir broadoajilinj; 

affiliates of 






107 W. Chapel Hill Street PHONE L-973 

W H A L E Y 
Dry Cleaners 

"'Where Quality Counts"- 

210 Third Avenue, Bragtown 

For Pick Up and Delivery Service 
Call J-5294 or 5-3771 

D. C. MAY CO. 

Since 1910 


Wholesale Paint, Brushes 
and Supplies 

314-316 Morgan Street 

there's great news 


. . . fashioiH aro really new tliis 
spring, and you'll find those 
glamourous exciting suits and 
coats licrc at Kfirds . . . when; 
you get <|ualily plus value! ,1-7961 

Home Savings Bank 

Most foiirteoiis service and exoelleni 

banking facilities for all 

will be fonnd at the 

Home Savings Bank 

ol Durham 

Congratulations to the Seniors! 



Owned and Operoted by DUKE UNIVERSITY 




Insurers for 


<^uke lAniverAity. Mining J4aLU 

T. W. Minah, Manager 






Ship Operators 


"/ff Cream SiH'cialisIs" 




"TiKlay lis Ihrifty In Hiiy (Jnality" 
Diirhatii, Norlli Carolina 







105 W. Chapel Hill Street 

Telephone L-OI^Bl 






Selecting Evening Dresses Miss Carolyn Callihan and Miss Gina Mims find it a pleasant experience in the 


The Departmentized Women's Shop, Durham, North Carolina. 

Best Wishes to the 


Class of 1948 












Mooresville, N. C. 


- 1 





' . 


■ i 

; i 















Work hard and then relax at your favorite 
theater— The CENTER, CAROLINA, or RIALTO. 
The theaters offer the Duke Students the finest 
of motion picture entertainment. 

Florrie Jones Decorating Shop 

1108 W. Trinity Avenue 



Miss Fhtrrie Jones Miss Rosa Cox 

Furniture : Rugs : Draperies ; Accessories 

Model Laundry Company 


Dry Cleaners 


PHONE N-171 


our reputation for QUALITY 
is your guarantee of VALUE 



THE FIDELITY BA.Nk has served Duke Liiiver-ily ami il> >lii(lents lur many years. THE FIDELITY 
celebrated its 60th Birthday January 1. 1948. Besides the Main OfFice (ahove) Branch OHices are 
operated in North Durham. East Durham, and West Durham. 

. . . the name that's 
OFFICIAL with America 

Look for it on all Sports Equipment 


IN a ltiri>,t' unhrrsity there are ii certain niiniber of students 
personality quirks have placed them far ahovr the nine class- 
was organized to provide recognition, at least in part, of these 

Although it is customary to designate shining lights, less notorious active members, and aspiring pledges 
the roster this year ivas so crowded by unmitigated potential Alpha Sigma Sig///a's that classification is dele- 
gated to popular discretion. 

Larry Karl 
Jack Fosrer 
Diannc Forrest 
Gordon Smirh 
Marge I'Vc)' 
Jack Shchcc 
Johnny Baldwin 
(>arl Biirgcrt 
Bctt\- Bob W^alrcrs 
Fat Way 
Sally Bouinall 
Jo Richards 

Joan Angevine 
Jean Barnett 
Bobby Anderson 
Erskine Gallant 
Jackie Hutzler 
Helen Mercner 
Peg Smith 
Taye lay lor 
Jack Fancy 
Martha Nesbitt 
Marcia Norcross 
\ud \'ilhinue\'a 

Marj Coldwell 
Nora Cleaver 
Pete Maas 
Charlie Sydnor 
Yandell Smith 
Roger Neighborgall 
Jack I'ieldson 
Brian Charter 
Maggie ('arter 
William Jennings Bryan 
Don Forbes 
Fo\ e I .uuisey 

Art Poller 
Joanny Wharton 
Mary Hendricks 
Ed Austin 
Sally Waddell 
Bill Flias 
Chuck White 
Logan Bruce 
Jean Noble 
Barry Siskind 
Nate Wilson 
John Alger 


\l()ha c;iii OiiKtra 


i loot" and 1 lorn 


Pi Mu I'.psilon 


Alpha Dtlni Pi 


I I ■ ' / ' * 1 

Pi Tau Sigma 


lnter-lrarernir\ ( .ouneil 


\lph.i 1 |isili)ii Pill 

254-2 5 5 

Intramural Sports 

? 10-31 3 



\lplui Phi 




Pre-Medical Society 


\lplui Sigma Sigma 


Publications Board 


Alumni l)i.parrnn.iu 


Junior Class 




Kappa Alpha 


Religion School 

36 j 



Kappa Alpha llura 



145 j 



Kappa (!hi 


Santa I'ilomena 




Kappa Delta 


Senior Class 


Alpha 1 HI ( )incga 

214-21 > 

Kappa Kappa (iamma 


Sigma Alpha l.psilon 


Xrhk-ric Rccognirion 


Kappa Sigma 


Sigma C>hi 




Sigma Delta Pi 






Sigma Kappa 




Lambda C'hi Alpha 


Sigma \u 


Bench and Bar 


I .aw School 


Sigma Phi 1 psilon 


Beta Omega Sigma 


Madrigal C^horus 


Social Standards 

1 68 

Beta Thera Pi 


Masonic Club 




Medical School 


Sophomore (ilass 




Spec till C.hiVl 

Men's F.A.C. 



(^HAMICI.KKR Staffs 


(' t t • - ■ 

Chi Delta Phi 




Student Activities 




Men's Student Clo\ernmenr 


Snuient (-oordinare Boari 


Club Panamericano 

Modern Dance (]lul) 


Student I'orum 



Summer School 

Ooss C'ounrry 

Mu Sigma 






Music Study Club 





Tau Beta Pi 


Delta Delta Delta 



Navy Activities 


Tau Psi Omega 


Delta Ciamma 




Delta Phi Rho Alpha 




Theta Alpha Phi 


Delta Sigma Phi 





Nurses Student Life 



Delta Tail Delta 


Nursing School 


Trinit\' (College 


Department Heads 


Department Staffs 


Omicron Delta Kappa 


X'arsity Club 


Duke Ambassadors 




W.A.A. Board 


Duke I'.ngineer 




White Duchy 

139 ; 

Duke '//' Duchess 


White Scjuad 


Duke Players 


Phi Beta Kappa 


Women's Athletics 


Duke Scene 


Phi Delta Theta 


Women's College 


Phi Lta Sigma 


Women's F.A.C. 


F.nginccring School 


Phi Kappa Delta 


Women's (ilee (>lub 

179 1 

I'.ngineers' C'lub 


Phi Kappa Psi 


Women's Pan-Hellenic C 

)uncil 213 

Phi Kappa Sigma 


Women's Student (lovernment 161 i 




Phi Mu 



Forestry School 


Freshman Class 


Phi Theta Sigma 




Pi Beta Phi 






Pi Kappa Alpha 


Zeta Beta Tau 


Graduate School 


Pi Kappa Phi 


Zcta Tau Alpha 



Tne slogan that's Lacked Ly genuine goodness in 
quality ana service, tne result or 43 years successful 
experience in tne yearnook field. 

We find real satisfaction in pleasing you, tne year- 
book punlisner, as well as your pnoto^raplier and 
your printer. 


Makers of Fine Printing Plates for Black or Color 

Commercial Artists - Photographers 

Official Photographers 

for the 


Cal04tna Studiai^ 9nc. 


114 Park Row : New York 7 : New York 


GUEST HOUSE : Open All Year 

College Parties c Specialty : Reasonable but Unexcelled 

Relaxation, Refreshments, Meals, Shuffleboard, Swimming 

Oceanfront : 930 North Oceon Boulevard 

Myrtle Beach, South Corohna 


Florist of Distinction 


Duke Men . . 


American Eastern Corp. 

Annie Lee Shop 

Auroiiiaric Home Equipment Corp. 

Baldw in"s 

Barger Consrruerion C'o. 


(Center Theater 

(]haml)lee In.surance Agency 

Chatham Blankets 


('olonna Studios 

(]()ro, inc. 

Depositor's National Bank 

Dillon Supply Co. 

Duke University 

Duke University Dining I lulls 

Duke University Laundry 

Duke Universit)' Stores 

Duke Power (>ompan\' 

Durham .Morning Herald. 

Durham Ice Oeam Cak 

Diirh.uii Sun 

I'xlwards & Broughton 


IJlis Stone 

Fidelity Bank 

39.') Florrie Jones Decorating Shop 

387 P. H. Hanes Knitting Co. 

392 Hibberd's Florist 

38.'> Home Savings Bank 

396 Home Security Insurance Co. 
398 Claude Hull 

398 Howard Cjuest House 

406 Jahn & Oilier 

386 Kingsport Press 
38 3 Made-Rite Bakery 
403 iVIarvin's Restaurant 

397 Model Laundry 

387 Claude M. May 
38.^ D. C. May Co. 

382 Mooresville Cotton Mills 

394 Murdock Ice and CCoal Co. 

388 Peabody Drug Co. 

?9^ Pritchard-Brighr lS: Co. 

390 Rinaldi's (irill 

391 Robbins 

39.^ Seeman Printery 

391 A. C. Spaulding 

407 J. Sourhgate and Son 

392 Universal Electric Sign ("o. 
390 Whaley Dry Cleaners 

399 B. C. Woodall CCo. 




You'll find it mighty easy to stay on the bright side when you wear 
shirts of Mooresville Fabrics. Because this mill weaves true color 
into every strand — the fastest colors known to science. They will 
not fade in sun or washing. Nor will the fabric shrink or stretch 
more than 2%. Make it your rule for a brighter life. Ask for shirts 
of Mooresville Fabrics. 







A Credit Rating Earned Over a 12 Months Period 
Gives You These Unusually Low Rates: 

School Year Calendar Year 

MALE STUDENTS $8.25 $10.75 



IiiMiiruiii-e Building Kah-i^li, N. C 

UNITED STATES OF AMERICA— first among natioQS in 
national income! First in production of wheat, corn, 
cotton, petroleum, coal, and iron! First in commu- 
nications/in motor vehicles per capita— first in many 
essen^ls to good living and prosperity, 
/^nd directly related to that position of leadership 
■A% our standard of education— for it has been shown 
that a country's wealth and welfare rise along with 
its educational standards. And countries rich in 
natural resources can be poor and backuanl with- 
out the benefits of education. 

Yes, the United States is a leader in the field of 
education too— but for how long? Appalling con- 
ditions prevail today in many of our schools. Many 
of our most brilliant teachers are working against 

odds— crowded classrooms, shortages of equipment 
and textbooks, long hours. . . . Thousands have left 
the profession for other work. 

You, and every United Slates citizen, uill suffer 
from this situation, because it cannot help affecting 
our national prosperity before long. 


Today— make it your business to take these two steps: 
1. Check up on educational conditions in your local 
schools; 2. Back up and work with organizations 
seeking to improve teachers' working and living 
conditions. For only by keeping our educational 
standards high can wc hold our place in the world 
—and assure a prosperous future for our children. 

Printftl as tt piihlir .•uTiitc h\ 


» !^0r Printers : Stationers : Lithographers : Engravers 

♦ ..:,....,«»» Raleigh, North Carolina 

*«r,J,i ftf"