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Full text of "The Chanticleer [serial]"

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HANTICLEiR 



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DUKE 
UNIVERSITY 




LIBRARY 



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the Gimtideer 



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Editor 
Fred W. Shaffek 



1954 



the 



Chanticleer 




rublished by 



THE STUDENT BODY 

DUKE UNIVERSITY 



DURHAM, NORTH CAROLINA 




A Progressive Outlook 



The year 1954 lias had. as any other year, the hi^ events and 
the small ones, the had ones and the jiood ones, hnt it has heen 
different from those other years heeaiise the events that sou ex- 
perienced and the emotions that acconijianied them never occnr 
in the same light ajjain. Ha|)|)iness — peaie in Korea, pride — 
thirteen new professorships, and a new administration bnilding. 
disgnst — the Rosenherg and Greenlease cases, sorrow — the deaths 
of Mr. Fearing, Dr. Sydnor. and Dr. London, pleasure — Joe Col- 
lege, humor — "big oranges, worry — exams. In all these thoughts, 
the common factor is change — some of it lor the worse, hut ihc 
\ast majority of it for our improvement. 

The progress and development of this outstanding university 
which has heen |»hysically exemplified in the completion of the 
new administialion liuilding and ediicationalU liy the establish- 
ment of thirteen James B. Duke chairs for outstanding pro- 
fessors, is not some brand new. forwaid looking nu>vemeiit. but 
just a continuation of a progressive attitude begun in J 838 with 
the establishment of Union Institute and then carried on l)y the 
men of \ ision who led this (>ducational comnuinity through the 
various moves and heightening of goals. Duke would neither 
have nor deserve the position of leadershiji it has today if it were 
not tor this ]iiogress. Neither could these men have succeeded 
it they had not Ijeen able to instill this same consiiousness in their 
students. Because of the importance it has jjlayed in the life 
of this relatively young institution, we dedicate the (Ihanticleer 
of Nineteen Hundred Fifty-four to the progressive outlook taken 
by the leaders and graduates of Duke University with the hope 
llial it mav contiiuie forever. 



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Blue Print for a Book 



riif chickinj; oi ty|i('« iit('i>. tlu' Marine ladio. llic coiislaiit ring- 
ing of the telephone. l)al)bling voices trying to make a|)i)oinlinents 
for ])ictures or iiKiiiiring as to the whereal)outs of lost copy — 
I lulorlying all this is one driving force for the' entire -laff — 
to present to the Duke University faniil\ ihc licst possil)le account 
of their life during 1954. 

The overall plan is through the arluork and la\oiil to give 
the feeling of niodenusni with the emphasis centering on the 
construction oi the universitv buildings which are the outward 
svnd)ols of the "progressive outlook" to which this hook is dedi- 
cated. We have attempted to attract the viewers of tiiis hook to 
the articles hy utilizing a more informal style, which mav per- 
haps he more readable and which we ho|)e will create a mood 
within the reader to better enable him to understand the ^.roiip 
concerned. 

There are a great many variations in the 1954 Chani k i.kkk 
from those which have been considered the norm for yearbooks. 
Improvement does not necessarily follow from change. i)ut we. 
naturally, feel that there has been a positive contribution made 
by our alterations. Already you are probably questioning, "Why 
the frontispiece?" We just liked it and felt that it wananted a 
place in our story. To attempt to exj)lain all the changes would 
take more space than we have, and even then we might not succeed. 
I think that anyone on the staff will tell you that we have greatly 
enjt)yed putting out the book this year. It is now up to you. the 
critics, to pass judgment. 





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Contents 



DEDICATION 



FOREWORD 



IMPRESSIONS 



10 



FACULTY AND ADMINISTRATION 

Ur. Kdeiis: Executive Coniinitlef of Board of Trustees: Deans of 
Trinity College: Deans of Women's College: Deans of Engineering 
Alumni: Deans of the Graduate Schools: Department Heads: Registra- 
tion; Deans" Staff: Farult\ Life: Xdniinistration HuildinKs. 



44-66 



CLASSES 

Seniors: Juniors: Sophomores: Freshmen: Nurses. 



68-136 



HONORARIES 

Phi Beta Kappa: H'Iio's Who: Red Friars: White Durhv : Omicron 
Delta Kappa; Phi Kappa Delta: Beta Omega Sigma: Sandals: Pi Tau 
Sigma; Tau Beta Pi: Order of St. Patrick; Santa Filomena: Phi Eta 
Sigma: Ivy: Sigma Delta Pi: Tau Psi Omega: Varsity "D" Club: 
Delta Phi Rho Alpha: Delta Phi Alpha and Kappa Delta Pi: Pi Mu 
Ejjsilon and Mu Sigma: Alpha Kappa Psi: Arnold Air S<uiet\ : Student 
Life. 



146-170 



FRATERNITIES AND SORORITIES 174239 

Inlcrl'ralernil) Council: I'anI li'llenic Council : \l|)lia Tau ()mcf;a: Beta 
Theta Pi: D.'lla Sigma Phi: Delta Tan Delta: Kappa \lplia: kappa 



Sigma: Laiiilxia (lii \l|ilia; I'lii Delta Tlicla: IMii Kappa IVi: I'hi Kappa 
Sigma; Pi Ka()|)a Alpha: I'i Kappa IMii: Sijjma Alpha I'.psihin: Sii;ma 
Chi; Sigma !Vii: Sigma I'lii Kpsiildii: Tau Epj^ilini l^hi: ThiMa Chi: 
Zeta Beta Tau: Alpha Ciii Omega: Alpha Delta i'i: Alpha I'hi; Delta 
Delta Delta: Delia (lamma: Kappa Alpha Thela: Ka|)pa Delia: Ka|)pa 
Kappa Camilla: I'hi Mu: I'i Beta Phi: Sigma Kappa: Zela Tau Alpha: 
\l]iha Epsilon Phi: Sludenl Life. 



ORGANIZATIONS 



242-307 



Men s Student Government Assoeiatioii: Men s Judieial Hoard: Woiiiens 
Judicial Board; Mens Freshman Advisory Council: Women s Fresh- 
man Advisor\ Council: Womens Student Government Association: 
Student Co-ordinate Board; Student Forum; Campus Chest; Young 
Men's Christian Association; Young Women's Christian Association; 
Church Board of Student Religious Council; Intercollegiate Council: 
Denominational Groups: Kappa Chi; Bench and Bar: Zoology Cluh and 
Nurses Education Cluh: Publication Heads: Publications Board; 
Publications: A.S.C.E.: A.I.E.E.: A.S-M.E.; Duke Players; Hoof and 
Horn; Shoe and Slipper; Music Study Club; Men's Glee Club; Woman's 
Glee Club; Chapel Choir; Ambassadors; Concert Band; Marching 
Band; Pep Board; N.R.O.T.C: A.R.O.T.C; Semper Fidelis: Social 
Standards: Pre-Med Club: WDBS; In Memoriam — Robert D. Fearing; 
Student Life. 



SPORTS 



310-360 



Football; Basketball: Baseball: Track: Cross Country: Soccer; La- 
crosse: Tennis: Golf; Swimming: Wrestling: Gymnastics: Intramurals: 
Women's Athletic Association: Nereidians: Modern Dance: Girls' 
Physical Education: Homecoming: Student Life. 



FEATURES 



STUDENT DIRECTORY 



364 



386 





iiiiiiiiiiiii 



MOODS AND IMPRESSIONS 
OF THE YEAR 



1954 



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Another Day 



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Peak of Enthusiasm 




Latent Enthusiasm 




Getting Ready 



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Lucky Fifteen 




To the Victor 




Time Out 



'Twos Christmas 



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Noel! Noel 






Here We Go Again 



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"There's No Business . 




Poise Personified 



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My Feet Hurt 





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The Famous and the Fomiliar 




Fascinating Assignment 




Concentration 
















Probing and Searching 



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Open Wide 





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Round and Round 



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"35 



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Troces of a Doy 



Administration 




Dr. A. Mollis Edens, who was inaugurated as the president of Duke University in October, 1947, hos won the admirotion of the students, 
faculty, ond administration alike for his great dignity and the warmth with which he handles every aspect of his responsible position. 



Dr. a. Hollis Edens 




A tall (listingiiisli<'(l man liinit'd as lie was walk- 
in<; lo speak lo a TiiiiitN ("ollciic sliidciil. Alter 
askiiij; how lie was uellinj; ali>n,u. llie iiian Inineil 
Few students ever con- '»'id weiit iiitu llie iiew Vdiiii M isliat ioii liuil.liii-;. 

sider, when they see Tlie sllldeill — a \ Ollllt; llC'-liniaM. till' iiiaii Dr. 

Mrs. Edens on the Cam- » i i 1 1 - l^ i i> • j , i' m i i *i 

pus, that here is a part '^ • ""H'^ VaIcuS. PreSldehl ol Dllk.' InixeiSlly. 

of the power behind Mtlliiliull al\\a\s lil|s\ with the ((lUlllh'SS a 11 a i IS 

her famous husband. ,1 , ,' 1 ,1 r I\ 1 11., 1." 1 ... 1. 

that alt<'iid the iiininnu ol Duke. Dr. h.dens has 
ne\er loijiolten the |iiimai\ i|iialit\ ol aii\ iiiii- 
\('rsit\ (he >liideiils. Since liis eomini; lo (he 
Duke eaiiipiis. l)i. I'ldens lias won the admiralion 
ol all lor the uainith with wliirli he h.iiidles every 
conl.iil w ilh llie ^liidenl. 



46 



Through the Years 



To manajie llic liiuiiiciMi ailaiis ol a iiiii\(Msil\ 
as large as Duke rci|iiir('s the lime aiul services ol 
a jiioiif) of men who are liotli ciiialilu'cl and eager 
to do theii' joh. The Hoard ol Iruslees is such a 
liod\. and. as such, is the hnal aiilhority on (|ues- 
tions ol policy, while the execution of policies and 
rules is lett to llu> Administration. 

Chairman ol ihe Itoard is Mr. Norman (locke 
who was elected to this position this \(>ai'. re|)lacing 
the late Mr. Willis Smith. 

As the outside governing hody of the unixersity. 
il is the ilutv oi the Trustees to elect the ])residenl, 
to confirm the selection ol deans and issuance ol 
diplomas, and to approve such acli\ilies as the 
erection ol new l)uildings. 

A |)osition on the Boaid of Trustees, the men 
hehind the men hehind the desks, means more than 
just ai)peai'ing on the hoard's letterhead. It means 
that each individual memher. whether a Methodist 
minister, a professional or a businessman, was Norman A. Cocke, 
chosen by the North Carolina and Western North j^^ "^board' "'is" "ol"© 
Carolina (Conference to serve from hehind the the president of 
scenes in building a better Duke University. Duke Power Company. 




Members of the Executive Committee of the Board of Trustees and the officers of the university stand in front of the recently completed 
Administrotion Building. This group meets to discuss controlling funds and to make any regulations and by-laws which they may deem necessary. 





Charles E. Jordan is not only the Secretary of Duke University, but 
he is also the Vice-President in the Division of Public Relations. 



Full Time Job 




Business Manager and 
Comptroller of the Uni- 
versity, A. S. Brower. 



I)ite US too often: but. nevertheless, tliey all are work- 
ing tor our best interest. 

Ever busy with directing the operations of a large 
educational institution, still these men have time to 
listen to the [)lans and gripes of the student bodv. 
Course changes, speakers for Greek Week, letters of 
introdtirtion for a traveling undergraduate, fund 
raising for new building, telling people from all over 
the world just what Duke is doing — all these arc pari 
of their job. Through their efforts and others like 
them, Duke University is a name of which to be proud. 

The Vice-President of the University in the Division 
of Public Relations. Charles E. Jordan, is a Jiiadualc 



III iiiiiiiing as large and complex a society as ours, 
it is necessary to have the best men available. It is 
the task of our uiii\ersities and colleges to |)roduce 
these men. The task ol adiiiini^lralion must be han- 
dled In capable men. lor \vc all have to i)c goaded, 
as Socrates told his lellow Greeks, bv (jadflics to be 
abb- to fiiHill these tasks society ha> jnoxidcd us. 
The Gadllics. or \dmini>lration. >omctimc^ seem to 





Charles B, Markhom, Treasurer of the University, must tolly up all 
the dimes and dollars that keep the budget from running in the red. 



48 




W. H. Wannamoker, 
Duke's Vice -Chancellor. 



of Trinity College. He atteiuled Duke Law School, 
and he received liis LL.D. from Elon College. Mr. 
Jordan is the president for the Noilh Carolina Sym- 
phony and also is Faculty Chairman of the Duke 
Athletic Council. 

Alfred Smith Rrowers serves in the capacity of 
Business Manager and Comptroller in the Adminis- 
tration Division of the University and supervises 
the finances. 

The Treasurer of the University, Charles B. Mark- 
ham, received his A.B. and M.A. degrees from Trinity 
College, where he was a member of Phi Beta Kappa 
and Omicron Delta Kappa. 





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Herbert J. Herring holds the double office as Vice-President of the 
University Student Life Division as well as Dean of Trinity College. 



William H. Wannamaker is Vice-ChancclIor of 
the University. He also is a former Vice-President 
and was the Duke representative to the old Southern 
Conference. 

Paul M. Gross, Dean of the University and Vice- 
President in the Division of Education, studied at the 
City College of New York, Columhia University, and 
the University of Leipzig. He was present at the 
General UNESCO Conference in 1949, and was also 
elected president of Oak Ridge Institute in Nuclear 
studies. 

Herbert J. Herring, Dean of Trinity (College and 
Vice-President in the Division of Student Life, ob- 
tained his degrees from Duke and Columbia Uni- 
versities. Juniata College has also conferred an 
honorary LL.D. degree upon him. 



Paul M. Gross, dean of the University and Vice-President in the Di- 
vision of Education, was formerly President of the Ook Ridge Institute. 



All this business is just o 
matter of routine to the 
administration office staff, 
though there will be much 
less confusion when they 
move into their new building. 




49 




R. L. Tuthill, the first registrar in the 
history of Duke University, coordinotes 
all the records of all the colleges. 



Night and Day 



"Duke L^niversity is concerned with developiii<^ 
the whole man. In its classrooms, and laboratories 
it is concerned with his mental and moral develop- 
ment, in its gynmasinms and on its playing fields, 
with his physical growth, and in its Chapel and 
religious jirogram, with his s|)iritiial well being. . . . 
Duke welcomes students of all faiths and encourages 
ihcm to develop their spirilua! Ii\('> in accordance 
with the tenets of their own cieeds. The need of train- 
ing lor specialized piob^ssions and employments is 
recognized, but such training is incidental to a larger 
pui-pose. Through the variety of the subject matter, 
the insistence on a common core of fundamental 
courses and an emphasis on a more intensive stiid\ 
of some selected subject, the colleges seek to give 



Alan K. Manchester, Dean of Undergraduate Studies, obtained his 
B.A. at Vanderbilt University and his M.A. at Columbia University. 





William C. Archie, who came to Duke in )946, hos efficiently served 
in the capacity of Associate Deon of Trinity College for two yeors. 




Lanier Ward Pratt, Assistant Dean of Trinity College, works in very 
close ossociotion with members of the freshmon class on West Campus. 



ihcir >liidcnN a knowledge and apju'ccial ion ol the 
iiilliiic of ihc Western World and at llic same time 
Id |)ro\i(l(' a ionndalion lor caifcis in busitiess and 
llic |iroiessioiis.' 

Tlii> i|iiiilalinn. lakrn lioin llii' (General Catalogue 
ol Duke I ni\ri^il\. (•\|)rc>>CN \er\ well llie aims and 
iilcal> ol tliox' men who direi't the undergraduate 
life of Trinity College. Always bearing in mind the 
iK'cds of ihc individual. llic\ are ever read\ lo listen 
1(1 llir -.Indent. aiK i.-c him. and gi\e him jiersonal 
coiin-cl I inu when he nccd^ it. Tliroiii;h mam >ci\ ices 



A 



!<ucli a8 llii>. the deans of Iriiiil) (^ollej;^ lielp the 
student to l)ecome the "whole man." 

Dean of I'ndergraduate Stndies. Alan K. Man- 
ehester. attended Southwestern Universit), leeeived 
his A.B. from Vanderliilt University, obtained his 
M.A. from (x)ltinil)ia L niversity and later reirived 
his Pii.I). at Duke. During 1951-52, he served as 
(luhuial Affairs Odieer at the U. S. Embassy in Rio 
de Janerio. 

R. !,. Tulhill is the liisl l{ei;islrai- in the history 
of Duke I'niversilN. Ills joii consists ol co-ordinating 
the records and admissions ol all the colleges. 

Robert 1>. Cox, Dean of Men. diil graduate work 
at the University of North Carolina and Duke Uni- 
versity, after receiving his A.B. from Peabody Col- 
lege. Dean Cox is also Secretary of Omicron Delta 
Kappa. 




Working with careful consideration ond high standards, E. B. Weather- 
spoon, Director of Admissions, okays the selection of new students. 




Lewis J. McNurlen, Assistant Dean of Freshmen, aids Deon Pratt, 
hears freshmen's woes, and soothes the feelings of irate housemosters. 




The careful judgment and wise counseling of Robert B. Cox, Dean of 
Men and an officer of Omicron Delta Kappa, govern West Campus ably. 



Associate Dean of Trinity College. William Coun- 
cill Archie, received his A.B. from Davidson College, 
his M.A. from Wake Forest, and Ph.D. from Prince- 
ton University. Dean Archie came to Duke in 1946 
after serving four years as an interpreter in the 
Army. From 1946 until 1952 he was Assistant Dean 
in Charge of Freshmen. 

Everett Broadus Weatherspoon. Director of Ad- 
missions, and Duke representative on the College 
Entrance Examination Board, received his A.B. from 
here in 1930. In 1931 he joined the administration. 
During World War II he was in the Army. He has 
served in his present capacity since 1949. 

Lanier Ward Pratt, Assistant Dean of Trinity 
College, received his A.B. from Davidson and M.A. 
from Duke. He taught in Georgia and Mississippi 
schools and served in the Navy before coming to 
Duke. 

Assistant Dean of Freshmen is Lewis J. McNurlen. 
Dean McNurlen obtained his A.B. and M.A. from 
Drake University. 



Miss Margaret Coleman, the Recorder, 
is in charge of registration, the 
class attendance records, and grades. 




All the Things You Are 



"What a job it must lie to take res|t()nsil)ilitv for 
a school this size!"- that's a tlioujilit which has oc- 
curred to all of us who ha\e spent four \('ars of oui- 
life oM East cam|nis. A real joh it is. and a clialleuj;e 
which well earns respect for those who carry it out. 
Miss Roberta Florence Itrinkley, Dean of the Wonuiirs 
College, in her seven years at Duke, has virttialU 
become indispensable to the campus as a whole. In 
addition to actinj; as chief administrator for llic 



In addition to being the Deon of the Womon's College, Roberto Flor- 
ence Brinkley is olso the author of several books on English poetry. 





Mory Grace Wilson, Dean of Undergraduate Women, has the power to 
either okay or veto the numerous social functions sponsored on campus. 



(College, Miss Brinkley makes good use of her I'h.D. 
in Knglish. ser\ing on the faculty ol the Knjilish 
Department. '"Did you hear the speaker at Dean 
Urinkley's assembly last nijiht':' He gave a fascinat- 
ing talk" ... is heard the (\d\ alter Miss l?iinklev"s 
caretulK plaimed montliK assemblies. Oil the cam- 
|)us. Dean Hrinkleys name can be iouiid on llic covers 
of several books on English poelrx. 

A chcei'liil smile and uilling counsel innnediatel) 
greet the newcomer lo the oHicc of Miss Marv Grace 
\\ ilson. Dean oi I ndergraduale W omen. A graduate 
1)1 \\ inthiop (iollege. Miss W ilson did graduate woik 
at Cohmdiia I'niversity. Her da\ is Idled with \ isits 
and appointments with girls Irom all classes and sec- 
li(>ii> ol ihc WOmans tlollege. Individual problems 
and rcipicsls loi- |)crmission are inters|)ersed with 
(|ucstioiis and conlcrences with representatixcs of 
dillcrent campus organizations. Sororities, clubs, 
dormitory organizations. .\\\A \\SCj\ eonmiitlees find 
con>ullatioiis with Mi^'- WiUon helplid in robing 
ihcir planning and scheduling problems. 




Ellen Huckabee, Deon of Undergroduote Instruction, aids both tresh- 
mon and sophomore women in selecting courses and arranging schedules. 



A young girl enters East Duke l)Liikling. dressed 
in her hest clothes and shakiest pair of knees. She's 
one oi the many hopeful candidates to next year's 
freshman class, coming for an interview which she 
is sure will make or break her acceptance to Duke. 
As she meets Mrs. Elizalieth A. Persons, Dean of 
Admissions at the Vi omen's College, her fear mirac- 
ulously disappears. After an informal interview 
with Mrs. Persons, she feels she knows East campus 
as well as a graduate, and has high hopes of getting 
to know more about it in the next four years. In 
interviewing and evaluating all applicants to the 
Women's College, Mrs. Persons has a year-round 




la>k. Slic is weii ac(|uainle(l with what it lakes to 
(jualify as an East campus coed, having received her 
A.B. and M.A. from Duke. She conliiiucd hci >liidy 
at the University of Peinisylvania. 

"I'll never graduate — I just know ill" coiuc the 
wails from jimiors and seniois who are looking for- 
ward with ho|)c and anxiety In that day in .lune when 
they reap the r<'wai(ls of all llicii work at Duke. Hut 
with the aid and a<lvice of Miss Mariaiina Jenkins, 
appointed \s>ociate Dean of Undergraduate Instruc- 
tion three )t'ars ago, they have every chance of stand- 
ing with the rest of their classmates come graduation 
day. As special advisor to the jiniior and senior 
classes. Miss Jenkins helps students choose courses 
best siiitetl to their major fields, and aids llieni in 
])lanning their jiost-graduate activities. Man> under- 
graduates know Miss Jenkins from their classwork, 
for she teaches art. She obtained her M.A. and Ph.D. 




As Director of Admissions, Mrs. Elizabeth A. Persons reviews appli- 
cations and interviews those girls who opply for admission os coeds. 



Morionna Jenkins, the Associate Dean of Undergraduate Instruction, 
oids and advises members of the junior and senior classes on East. 



from Bryn Mawr. and is a member of the College 
Art Association ol America. 

Miss Ellen Huckabee, Dean of Undergraduate 
Instruction, is remembered as an able guide during 
those first bewildering weeks of the freshman year. 
Each year new students find their way linough an 
unending maze of tests and meetings with Miss Huck- 
abee's help. As consultant for both the freshman and 
sophomore classes, she is responsilde for aiding them 
in adjusting and finding a position in the academic 
iile on East campus. .As students enter their junioi" 
year, they have chosen their major and are well on 
their wa\ to completing their re(|uirements for it. 
Vliss Huckabee received her A.B. and M.A. from 
Duke University, and earned Phi Beta Ka|)|)a honors 
ill her year;- here. She is active in the American 
.Association ol Universitv Vi'omen. 



53 



Show Me 
THE Way... 



Six years ago. the last hit of finishing was done 
on the red hrick huilding l)eliind the chapel, and the 
(College ol Engineering opened its doors to prospec- 
tive students. Since that time the path leading from 
the main quadrangle to the Engineering huilding has 
become well worn as countless embryo engineers, 
armed with T-squares and slide rules, have trotted 
down it. The task of directing the College of Engi- 
neering lies in the hands of four capable men, whose 
job it is to make the plant run smoothly. 

W. J. Seeley. Dean of the College of Engineering, 
heads the overall administration and stinuilates pub- 
lic interest in the college. Although a specialist in 
the field of Electrical Engineering, holding degrees 
from Polytechnic Institute and the University of 
Pennsylvania, he is well equipped Ijy experience to 
be the director of the school. 

The various specialized branches of the college are 
supervised by the chairmen of the departments. Civil 
Engineering, training men to build the future bridges 
and liigiiways of our nation, is headed by J. W. Wil- 
liams, who has earned A.H., H.S. in C.E., and M.S. 
degrees. 

C. R. Vail, Executive officer of the Electrical Engi- 
neering department, directs the work of the students 
whose major interest is in electronics and high fre- 





Not only is Walter J. Seeley the Dean of the College of Engineering, 
but he is olso on expert on devices used for submarine detecting. 



(lucncy transmission, lie holds degrees ironi Duke. 
and the University of Michigan. 

Mechanical Engineering, designed for students 
inteiested in the problems of machinery, is headed 
by Van Kenyon, with degrees from the University 
of North ("arolina and lli(> Universilv of Delaware. 



As Chairman of the Department of Electricol Engineering, 
Charles R. Vail sees that his students moster kilowotts. 



J. W, Williams is the Choirmon of 
the Department of Civil Engineering. 



Von L. Kenyon, Jr. is Choirmon of the 
Department of Mechanical Engineering. 





Left, As busy as the proverbial bees, the stoff works full time to make orrcngements for the onslaught of alumni who will return for Home- 
coming. Center, Chorlie Dukes, Director of the Alumni Association. Right, Miss Anne Gorrord, Assistant Director of the Alumni Deportment. 

Anywhere I Wander 




Droves of alums descend upon the campus to retrace their paths on 
their old stamping grounds and relive their doys as students at Duke. 



"Once a Duke man, always a Duke man" is the 
molto of one of the most important offices on the Duke 
campus. This is the AUnnni Oflice located in the 
Union Building with Mr. Charles Aubrey Dukes at 
the helm. Wlien, and if you ever graduate from 
Duke University, your name and jiermanent address 
will be transcribed in this oflice and go down in Duke 
history. The stately Gothic and gracious Georgian 
will always be one of your lasting memories: how- 
ever, from the time you graduate to your deatlibcd 
you will be followed by one of the Alunmi Office's 
publications. The Alumni Rei^ister. the ])rinciple 
puiilication of the Alunmi Oliice carries news of 
Alums and articles of interest on undergraduate af- 
fairs. That's not all you will hear from Duke after 
graduation day — there's Homecoming, Class Re- 
unions, alumnae week ends, and of course the Loyalty 
Fund. In 1947, the Alumni Department established 
the Duke University National Conmil whose jnirpose 
it is to institute a program to inform alumni and 
friends of the University of the needs of the institu- 
tion and the conditions which produce these needs 
and to institute a program of annual donations by 
alumni and friends. Therefore, when you display 
your sheepskin, remember Duke — remember more 
than the Gothic and the Georgian — remember the high 
operating costs of a great University and give all you 
can. Yes, you will never forget Duke and the Alunmi 
office will never forget you. 



55 




Dean W. C, Dovison 
Medical School 



Dean Florence Wilson 
Nursing School 



Dcon J. A. McCloin 
Low School 



At Last I've Found 
THE Secret of It 



The Duke University Medictil School lias a it'im- 
tatioii of wliicli it can he proud — it is approved as 
Class A hv the American Medical Association and 
is also a niemher of the Association of the Anierican 
Medical Colleges. These hiiih a(hie\enienls were 
ohtained hy the standards which the faculty and stafif 
have created. The professional, academic, and scien- 
tific enviionmeiil created hy the staff is such as to 
engender scientific in(piiry and to encourage diligent 
pursuit of the medical sciences in all their relation- 
ships. Now entering his twenty-eighth year oi service 
to the Duke Med School, Dr. Wilhurt C Davison has 
heen Dean and professor of pediatrics since 1927. 
Dr. Davison is a iiuMnher of the di\ision ol medical 
sciences of the National Research Council as well as 
consultant to the Office of the Surgeon General, U. S. 
Army. An honorary mend)er of the Guatemalan 
Medical Society, he also serves the North Carolina 
Hospital Board of Control. 

Dean Florence K. Wilson is head of the School of 
Nursing, a position which she assumed in J946. Miss 
Wilson tanght botany before taking up nursing. She 
received her A.H. degree from the University of 
Michigan and later attended Vassar Training Camp 
for Nurses and the City Hospital School of Nursing 
in New York City. In 1930. Dean Wilson acipiired 
her M.A. fiom Western Reserve University. As 
administiatoi of the Duke School of Nursing, she 
spearheads the central aim of the educational pro- 
gram which is to promote the common interests of 
the Medical School. School of Nursing, and Duke 
Hospital. In her s|)ai'c time. Dean Wilson s|)cnd> 
time listening lo her iccoi'd collection and attending 
concerts. She aUo retains liei' interest in liulanN and 
collects flower prints. 

Since 19.^1, Dr. Joseph A. MiClain has Ix'cn Dean 
of the Duke Law School. Dr. McClain could not be 
better i|ualifie(l for his most distinguished position. 
His ])ast exi)ci'ience has given him a wealth of ex- 
perience from leading universities and llic business 



woiid. Dean Mc(]lain holds degrees from Yale and 
Tiilaiic I nixcrsilies. He served several years as 
counsel b>r the Wabash Kailroad at St. I.ouis. Mis- 
souri. InimcdiatcU |iiii)i' lo a>Mniilng lii> diitio al 
Duke, he was Dean (d the W ashinglon I ni\ei>.il\ Law 
School. Dean McClain is the "legar" advisoi- lo all 
of the >|iccial acti\ ili<'> ol the l.;u\ Scbnol lacnltN and 
students. Till- >|)ccial la(ilitic> ul the Duke Lau 
.School are natioiialK known <in(l acclaimed —the 
Duke Legal Clinic and the line lacnlt\ ar<' but a lew 
of the im|)()rlaiit fcaluic^ ol the Law School. 



56 




Dean Chorles S. Sydnor 
School of Arts and Sciences 



Dean James Cannon 
Divinity School 



Dean C. F. Korstian 
School of Forestry 



Tlie Duke Divinity Scliool was opened in 1926 and 
was tlie first of tlie graduate professional schools to 
be established by Mr. Duke. The faculty is composed 
of about twenty outstanding men in the field of re- 
ligious education. Duke's Divinity School is one of 
the ten approved theological schools of the Methodist 
Church and is a fully accredited member of the 
American Association of Theological Schools. Al- 
though primarily Methodist in the student body, there 
are students from many of the Protestant denomina- 
tions. The Divinity School conceives its task to be one 
of broad service to the Church of Christ in all of its 
forms. Since 1950 Dr. James Caiuion has been Dean 
of the Divinity School. Dr. Cannon is secretary of 
the Duke chapter of Phi Beta Kappa and was a mem- 
ber of the editorial staff of The Moslem World. More 
than any other of Duke's graduate schools, the 
Divinity School is an integral unit of the Sunday 
services through the Duke Chapel, public lectures, and 
the librarv which operates for the entire universitv 
conmiunity. 

At Duke's Graduate School of Arts and Sciences, 
a (jualified student mav obtain four tvpes of degrees 
— the Master of Arts or Education, Doctor of Philos- 
ophy, or Doctor of Education. The Duke graduate 
student has all of the finest in laboratory, library and 
lecture facilities. Until his death in 1954. Dr. Charles 



S. Sydnor was acting Dean of the Graduate School 
of Arts and Sciences. Dr. .Sydnor was also head of 
the department of History and was elected chairman 
of the Institute of Early Aiuerican History and Cul- 
ture in 1952. Both graduate aiul undergraduate 
students will feel his absence keeuK in their aca- 
demic lives. 

Duke has iiuich to lie |)roud oi Init one oi its finest 
distinctions is the School of Forestry. The Duke 
Forestry School is one of the very few found in this 
country. The Duke Forest, a track of 7,.5(K) acres 
containing pine and hardwood trees typical oi the 
Piedmont region, provides a natural laboiatory. 
while the excellent facilities of the Biology Depart- 
ment are available to forestry students for other 
types of research. Dr. Clarence F. Korstian. Dean 
of the School of Forestry, came to Duke as Director 
of the Duke Forest and professor of silviciiltiiic 
Upon the establishment of this school in \9'A8, he 
was named Dean. He is well known in the world of 
forestry for his numy published articles and iji 1926. 
he was co-editor of The Nalurnlist's Guide of liiterica. 
Dr. Korstian is active in Durham cixic lilc as a mem- 
ber of the Rotary Club, a Mason, and a member oi 
the Duke Executive Council. Graduates of this school 
are placed in the Southern bimber in(iiistr\ tor a 
period of a \car as experience. 



57 





Sitting on Top 
OF THE World 



A university is as good as its lacullx. ami we at 
Duke are fortunate to have as our academic depart- 
nieut heads, men ol al)ility and renown in tlieir majoi' 
field of study. Soon students discover this, a-; tlu'y 
find themselves becoming better acquainted witli all 
the members of the faculty in their departniciil. The 
heads of the departnu^nts are especially instninicntal 
in this. They make certain that a student feels tree 
to ilro|) in on thciu any time to discuss his curricular 
|)r()l)lems and |ihins toward a career. Their homes 
arc often ncarix (he focal points ol llieir dcpailmcnts. 
as lioth the stiulents and the faculty under their 
ilirection gather for informal discussions on topics of 
interest to all ol llicm. These facult\ menilicr> do an 
able job of correlating the material presented mi the 
courses under their supervision. 

Earl G. Mueller. Aesthetics, Art. and \bi>ic. won 
a Belgium-American tunil scholarship recentU anil 
has art exhibits in Washington. Chicago, and San 
Kraiicisco. Col. Kobeil J. Knight. Chairman of Air 
Science, was avvai(le<l the Legion ot Merit during the 
past wai'. Hugo I,, iiloonupiist. ('hairnuin ol l5otan). 
was President of llie Southeastern Biologists" Associ- 
ation and has done a great deal of icsearch in his 
held. Dr. Marcus K. Ilolibs. ('liairrnan ol ("Iteniislrv . 
has received recognilion from (he g(i\crnnicnt loi- his 
experinuMits and research dining the last war and 
).')| was Acting Chief Scienli-.! in the Ollice 
Dr. (!al\in I!. Hoover. 



i\\ 



if ( )i<linancc Hcscan 




Chairiiiun ol Economics, is tlie autlior of books about 
the economy of South, international trade, and do- 
mestic employment, and was made President of the 
American Economic Association in 1953. Dr. Wil- 
liam H. Cartwright, Chairman of Education, has 
received the Army Connneiidation Ribbon for his 
historical writings and was past President of the 
New England Association of Social Studies Teaching. 
Dr. Vi'illiam H. Irving. Cliairman of English, recently 
returned from England wliere he completed research 
for his forthcoming book. Dr. Edward W. Berry, 
Chairman of Geology, was a delegate to six geological 
societies and congresses, and has contril)uted to over 
thirty scientific journals. Dr. Clement Vollmer, 
Chairman of German, was former president of the 
South Atlantic Modern Language Association. Dr. 
James !\I. Truesdale, Chairman of Greek, is the 
author of A Cosmo Prosopographia Graeca and has 
served as Lt. Commander in the Air Combat Intelli- 
gence during the last war. Julia R. Grout. Chairman 
of Health and Physical Education, Woman's College, 
was Vice-President of the National Association for 
Physical Education of College Women and was a 
member ot DeUa Kappa Gamma, honorary national 
fraternit\ in education. Tliomas M. Aycock, Chair- 
man of I'hysical Education for Trinity and Engineer- 
ing Colleges, joined the Duke staff in 1937. Dr. 
Charles S. Snyder. Chairman of History, was elected 
chairman of the Institute of Early American History 





60 



Cliairniiiii of Pli\>ics. was awarded tlie Navy's Dis- 
liiigiiislied Civilian Service Awafd lor research 
and developmental work diiiini; the last war, and 
is paiticulaiK intci'csted in cosmic ia\ research. 
Dr. Rohert S. Iiankin. Chairman oi Political Science, 
lias written hooks in \arions fields ol American 
government anil was ap|iointetl a project director 
for iet)rganization of the ('oimecticiit state govern- 
ment. Dr. Eliot H. Rodnick. Chairman of Psychol- 
og)', has pnhlislied several articles in his field and 
is especially interested in ps\chopathology. Dr. 
Hiram E. Myers. Chairman of Religion, was elected 
President of the Southern Section of the National 
Association of Hihlical Instructors and has been Chair- 
man of the Religion Department sinie ]936. Dr. 
Brady R. Jordon. Chairman of liomante Languages, 
spent the summer of 1952 in France continuing his 
investigations on contemporary French literature and 
is a member of the Erasmus Club. Dr. Thomas G. 
Winner, Chairman of Russian, has held research 
fellowships from several societies and lecently spent 
a vear in Europe working on the literature of Russian 
Kazakhstan. Dr. Howard E. Jensen, Chairman of 
Sociology and Anthropology, was appointed Distin- 
guished Professor of Sociology at Texas Christian 
University for the spring semester of 1953. Dr. 
Irving E. Gray, Chairman of Zoology, is member of 
several zoological societies and has published books 
concerning his work. 





61 



Pack Up Your Troubles 




Registration on West olwoys seems to bring o moximum ot confusion and a minimum of order. Everyone is afraid he won't be able to get in 
the courses he wants, ond he's right, but oil he con do is brave the mob, argue with the toculty advisors, and rely on his class seniority. 




Conferences between student and prof ore often neccssory to decide 
term paper subjects or to discuss the high and low points of grodes. 



Just as llirilly people camp for hours ior tlie l.ahor 
Day sales, students line up in East Duke or the indoor 
stadium at the eraek of dawn on registration day. 
The reason is simple: those students who come too 
late are invariably closed out of the niosl popular 
courses. Sotuelimes when classes interfere with the 
waits, roommates lake shilN for each other. The 
leward for this |)crsislancey Kijiht professors at ihc 
ri>;hl lime. 



Sebastian and McNur- 
len make up a team 
that must face the 
hazards of the long 
registration day lines. 



62 




The More We Get Together 



Sitting ai"Ound a talilr on a wcckdaN aftcnioon may 
be found the six deans ol Trinity (".olle^c. lioldinji 
their regniar meeting. The iunclion ot the Deans" 
Staff is varied. Not onl\ does il icx iew cases ol a 
judicial nature, luit also determines uni\(Msity |)olic\ 
in jnter-lraternitN relations, lis underlying i)ur|)ose 
is. lio\ve\er. to lurtlier hetlcr iniderslanding hetwcen 
tiie students and the Administration. 

\X orking in close coimeclion with the Deans Stall 
is the I ndeiiiraduate Facnlt\ ("oinicil. Did \ on ever 



wonder who |iut> out the manual ol st\lc hn Duke 
midergraduate term |)a|)ers. thai little |)arn|)hlet which 
is su|)|)osed to make all the rules regarding teini 
|ia|iers just as sim])le as A 15 C-'r' Or did \ou ever 
wonder who makes out the junior Knglish exam? 
Well, the answer is th(^ I'ndergradiiate l'acidt\ C.oini- 
cil. This council is concerned with the aeademic lile 
ol the students ol 'I'linilv (College, the Woman"-- (Col- 
lege, and the (!ollege of Engineering. 

It is one ol several lacult\ coiniciU on th<' Duke 




Just tal(ing it easy for o cliange and posing for flie camera fiound, tlie men wlio spin the wlieels, pusti the buttons, and make the rules, consti- 
tute the Deans' Staff. They are, left to right. Dean L. W. Pratt, Dean R. B. Cox, Dean H. J. Herring, Dean W. C. Archie, and Dean L. J. McNurlen. 




Deons Herring ond 
Archie think two heads 
are better thon one as 
they work on o chore. 



campus, and it aels under the general supervision 
of the University Faculty Council. There are ap- 
|)r()ximately one lunidred mend)ers of the Under- 
gra(huite Faculty Council which are ex-officio, 
appointed, or elected from tlu' administrative officials, 
the chairmen of all the departments of instruction 
of the three undergraduate schools, and mend)ers 
of the faculty who teach studies in the undergraduate 
field. The Count'il opeiates from the floor and acts 
through committees. 



63 



House Pa r t y 



The Aliiollers. n liusband and wife team leacliing 
uii llie I iii\eisity campus, live on Virginia Avenue 
in DnilKini. In addition to Mr. and Mrs. Mueller 
there are two .small cliildren in the family — Jon. who 
is eight, and Laurel, age one. 

During the week vou will find liolh of the Muellers 





Mr. Mueller takes a 
busmon's holiday as he 
spends a Sundoy eve- 
ning at the baby grand. 



After day of teoch- 
ing music, Mrs. Mueller 
en|oys practicing her 
culinory arts, but Mr. 
Mueller doesn't mind. 



working in .\si)ury Building on East. Here Mr. Muel- 
ler spends his time in the Art braiuh of the .Aesthetics 
Department, while Mrs. Mueller works in the Music 
field. Both Mr. and Mrs. Mueller attended P^astmans 
School of Music, and went on to the Lniveisity of 
Iowa for graduate studies. 

When it comes to traveling, the whole family loves 
the heach. The older Muellers, however, also enjoy 
New York. 



We hove caught the Mueller family in one of the rare moments when they ore not busy with their school work or their hobbies. However, as 
any hard-working couple, they enjoy on evening awoy from it oil when they may just relax and enjoy the "peoce and quiet" of the children. 




64 




Although both of the Bevingtons ore on the faculty in the English Department, there's nothing they enjoy more than a get-together with all 
the members of their fomily. Themes, term papers, and exams ore allowed to slip the mind as they enjoy o pleasant evening in their home. 



The Bevingtoiijs. who are well known personalities 
on the University campus, came to Duke from New 
York a little over ten years ago, and have been work- 
ing with the English department ever since. Mrs. 
Bevington teaches courses in freshman English and 
contemporary poetry. Her hobhy, naturally enough, 
is one of writing poetry. She has had two books of 
her verses published, and since 1946 she has been 
writing poetry for the IXew Yorker. Dr. Bevington 
is the Director of Ijndergraduate Studies in English 
here at Duke. In addition, he gives courses in Roman- 



It's all in the doy's 
work for Mrs. Beving- 
ton to check papers. 



Since Dr. Bevington's 
hobby is rodio, he lis- 
tens to check the re- 
sults of his hondiwork. 





. -.* ^^^^^V 


^ 


4l 


§0 


^^^^^H 


1 


\ M 




tie lit<'iiitnr(' anil \ ictoriaii lilcralmi'. Dr. licNinglon, 
like his wile, lias also had scxcral book-- piibi i^licd. 
and is cui'if'ntl\ working on anotiier. 

The Bexinglons haxc two sons. The eldest one 
graduated from liarxaid and i~ now stationed in 
England with tlie \rnied Forces, ilie other son will 
graduate irom liar\ar(l at the end oi this term. 

When it comes to liaNcling. the Bevingtons agree 
on England as their laxorite countiN', for there they 
can combine work and studies with relaxation. 



65 



Administration 




The swift-moving men on the wrecking and rebuilding crews are aiding 
tlie old administration building to become a modern student center. 



In spiinji of ]952, tlie traditional green fences 
went u|) on tlie right hand side of the main quad- 
rangle, mysterious sounds of lianmiering and sawing 
hlled tlie air, and sawdust flew. As the luonths went 
on, students with their arms filled with hooks, passed 
the fences and stopped with curiosity to peer through 
the cracks. Slowly before their eyes the new Ad- 
ministration Hujlding rose. At last, the tower was 
fiiiisli(^d and at (Ihiistnuis of this year, trucks and 
people loaded with important ])apers began to move 



The Gothic Age with a modern touch could well be the theme of the 
new Administration Building with its air conditioning and elevotors. 





in. 1 lie (n'cupation oi the offices and the classrooms 
marked the end ot a twenty-five vear Imilding pro- 
gram. 

In addition to completing the architectural plan of 
Duke, the new building provides spacious oihces for 
the president, deans, and other administrative offi- 
cials. From the oak-paneled lobby to the well- 
furnished offices, the building is eipiijiped with such 
nujdern conveniences as flourescent lighting and 
separate thermostats in each office. Besides housing 
the administrative branch of the University, there 
will be several large classrooms in the rear wing of 
the building. 

The finishing of the Administiation fJuilding is 
symbolic of the over-all program of expansion, not 
only in the physical plant of the University, luil in 
the intellectual sense as well. Thus in the future 
another group of students may peer through the 
cracks in the green fences as other buildings rise. 



Students have watched 
with interest and curi- 
osity as the new adminis- 
tration building neorcd 
completion to take its 
rightful place on the 
side of the quadrangle. 





This fall wc returned 
to find that, as seen 
through the scaffolding, 
the new administrotion 
building was nearing 
completion except for 
the many inside details. 




Classes 




W^m 




^S 




1954 





1954 Seniors 



First row: 

AKINS. JOHN KDWl.N. Wi-^luuod. .\. J. Ilu.sinrs.s A,lininislm!ion. \r<>. ALLEN. ANN. Kiver Luiest. 111. English. KKT. 
ALLKN. MLTTY JE.AN. Macon. Ga. EnsUsh. ALLEN. IKVING ELLLS. Durham. N. C. Pre-Medlcal. ALLEN. JOHN 
I W Wi.hita. Kan. Ens^lish. :SAF. AMLING. HiCH \I{1) HF.HFM'.KT. Pa.ui. ill. llisinrr. ATQ. 

Second row: 

ANDEIi.NON. HEHSCHEL VINCENT. Raleifili. \. C. Political Science. <I>K*. ANDERSON. MARTHA ALICE. Cli.iaw. 
S. C. Ma'hcmalics. KAW. ANDON. NEIL (;E0R(;E. Elnihurst. N. Y. Mechanical Eni^ineerinii. :i*K. ARNOLD. 
El DENE ALXNSON. Atlanta. Ca. Chemistry. ARTHUR. SHIRLEY ELIZABETH. Kings Mountain. N. C. Socioloay. *.M. 
ASHDOWN. CHARLES EDWARD. JR.. Marvelne. N. Y. Economics. A:i*. 

Third row: 

AVERY. VIRGINIA JOHNSTON. Alexandria. Va. Political Science. AAll. BAILEY. CLARENCE ALMON. Selma. N. C. 
Prc-Mclical. \<^. RAIMA. JOHN ALGl'Sll'S. JR.. Ranisev. N. J. Mathematics. BALDWIN. Sl'ZENNE. L\n(Iil.urg. 
Va. Elcmcmary Ediica'ion. A<I>. BAR(;ER. JERR^ HENRY! Salisl)ur\. N. C. Business Ailminislrntion. \<\. BARKER. 
BRADLEY SINCLAIR. High P(jint, N. C. Political Science. I'K*. 

Fourth ran : 

BARNES. LEE (JORDON. Dohhs Ferrv. N. Y. SociolonY. A.VA. BARNHARDT. MAN LLOYD. JR.. Durham. N. C. Eco- 
nomics. 'I>A(-). BARR. CHARLES R.. Wallingford. Pa. Chemistrv. ^i.X. BARTLETT. WILLIAM MCGILLIVRA^. 
Rorkford. \\\. Civil EuL^ineerinii. ATS.'. BATE.V WALTER IRVING. Meadville. Pa. General. i^-AK. BALGII. PIIII.I.II' 
JACKSON. JR.. Charlotte. N. C. Psychology. i.\. 

/■///// /()»'.■ 

BAl R. RAYMOND II.. Chapel Hill. N. C. Civil Enaineerina. HK*. BAZEMORE. CHARLES WILLIAM. Meri..n. Pa. 
History. liWII. BEACHAM. HORACE TED. West Palm Beaoh. Ela. Pre-Legal and Hi.storv. ATS2. BEANE. MAIUIERY. 
Grcensl.oro. N. C. Accounting. P.EASLEY. JOHN AUSTIN. JR.. Soulhcrii Pines. N. C. Genertd. HE \T^ . KRKD 
DONALD. Belmont. N. C. Pre-Minislerial. 

Sixth row: 

BEAVER. CHARLES RONALD. Salishurv. N. C. Pre-Ministerial. BECK. SUSANNE JOYCE. Gahanna. O. Zoology. 
Al'. BEIINKE. RAYMOND G.. Morrislown. N. J. Mechanical Engineering. W.X. BELL. JOHN H.. High Point. N. C. 
Pre-Medicat. IIK<I'. BELLAND. CHARLOTTE ETHEL. Miami. Fla. Chemistry. BEMUS. JANE ELIZABETH, \\a\rips- 
lioro. Pa. A(//.s//n; Education. .\4'. 



.'Seventh row: 

BENSON. MAia THORNTON. .Sanford. N. C. Elementary Educa'ion. BERLI NCiHOE. PETER. Baltimore. M. 



1 1 II SI 



ness Administration. :SX. BEVAN. JOYCE ANN. Oeean Citv. N. J. Psycholoiiy. \XV.. BIEHL. FREDERICK ROBEH I'. 
New Ro.helle. N. Y. Econom-'cs. TF,'I>. BLACK. ELIZABETH GRF.(^,(;. D.'land. Fla. ]hisic Educa'ion. \\V.. BI.\CK. 
MARILYN ELIZABETH. Baltimore. Md. Sociology. KAM. 



Lett; The officers of tlie men's Senior Closs, Al Max, Clayton McCrackcn ipres.i, Fred James, Bob Trebus I vice-pres. i , and Howard Pitt. 
Riqht: The women's Senior Closs officers, top to bottom, Mary Benson, Prudence Todd, Marie Hopkins i vicepres, i , and Joonne Miller I pres, i . 




1954 Seniors 



First row: 

BIACKARO. LOriSF. C()I!M:LIA. liiist,,!. Va. Educaiion. ZT A. 1!1. ACKLKY. SHEM KKVHMIY. .11!.. Sh.-ll)v. N. C. 
Cirll Eniilm-rrina. IlKA. lil.ACKW Kl.l.. I.ICLIA M.IC.K. K.iliin. \. ('.. Undish. BLVDKS. |{\l{|{Ali\ \\\. l{i(lin...n(l. 
Va. Sociolofi). KK1-. HOlililTT. I!\l.l'll LANK. ]H.. |{,,rkN \lounl. \. C. Irrountinii. liODDIA. (iKliXLI) \.. .11!.. 
.\'l()l>il('. \\a. Economics. i.\. 

Second row: 

BOLING. FI.OM) I \(,;k.^()\. .11!.. Silcr Citv. N. C. Mechanical Enfiinccrina. liOl.TON. (;i,YN SAl NDKI!.'-. l.akclaiHl. 
Fla. Erjiilish. .\AII. l!()M)l KANT. W KSLKY F.UCFA'K. Keiilsville. N. C. Mailiema/ics. HONNESFN. JANFT l.Ol l.SF. 
Summit. N. J. Si>anish. :iK. MOTMCK. HOBFKT STAM.F^. Hallic^^hor,,. Miss. I're-Mcdical. /HT. i!()\\FI!S. CM \l{- 
LOTTE. Bristol. Term. Socioloi^y. 

Third row: 

BOWMAN. DOROTHY WILLARD. Fasten. Md. General. '/.\\\. BOYD. EDWIN CANNON. (Jn-.-nslmro. N. C. Iiu.iiness 
Adnnnislra/ion. ATA. BOYESTON. BENJAMIN CALVIN. \uv(ulk.\a. .SocioloiiY. 'i'K^i. BR VDEFY. .) FAN. (;..l.lsl.<.n.. 
N. C. Eniili.di. /TA. BKADSHAW. ROBERT WALLACE. Jl!.. Wilson. N. C. HLsiory. .VVil. BRADT. JAME.S LFWLS. 
Monterrev. N. Mex. Econoini<.s. K-. 

Fourth row: 

BRENNAN. DAVID RICHARD. Arlington. Va. Pre-Law. .\.\A. BRIDGES. MARY LOU. Wil.son. N. C. Elementary Edu- 
cation. AAFl. BRITT. JOY WOOD. Durham. N. C. Elemenlary Education. BROWN. CHARLES SHICART. JR.. War. 
W. Va. .Accounting. KS. BROWN. FDfiAR B.. Bn.okUn. N. Y. I're-I.aw. ZI5T. BROWN. JAMES I'.. Criflo,,. \. C. 
Ceneral. i A K. 

Fijili row: 

BROWN. JOYCE. Hiilshoro. N. C. Hi.-^lory. BROWN. ROBERT MARCHANT. (ilen Hock. N. J. Mechanical Endncerin^. 
■hK*. BRYANT. KFNDRFD LITER. JR.. Durliam. N. C. Electrical Enaineerina. BRYANT. WILLI \M FliWkLIN. 
JR.. Greensboro. N. C. Pre-Medical. m\\. BRYSON. MARY C. Durham. N. C. Political Science. II UK 111 LI. Mil). 
SALLY. Charlotte. N. C. History. KKT. 

Sixth row: 

BURROUS. BARBARA ANNE. Genesee, i'a. .4rt. A*. BURROWS. ROBERT LEE. Ashehoro. N. C. Economics. KA. 
BURTON. ANN MAPES. Detroit. Mich. History. iK. BUSH. VIH(;iNIA ANNE. Charleston. W. Va. Education. \\M>. 
BUTTERS. JOHN THOMA.>^. JR.. Wiiminjiton. N. C. Economics. iX. CAIULL. RICIIM!!) WM.TFIL l.ii. hli.M. C..nn. 
Hi.story. .\\.\. 

Seventh rote: 

CALN. PAUL RICKS. Macon. Ga. Mechanical Endneerim^. KA. CANNON. CARL FRANKLIN. Jli.. \ru i Ncus. Va. 

General. CARTER. JANE AILEEN. Morganlon. N. C. Reliaion. AXQ. CARVER. JOHN RAYMOND. Hume. Mo. 
Mechanical Engineering. GATES. RILL^ REEVES. Durham. N. C. Economics. CATHF\. BETTY. Dunn. \. C. Ele- 
mentary Education. 



Left: "Vanity, vanity, all is vanity," but what could bring more pleasure than trying on those lovely white jackets after two long years. 
Right: The West campus loundrymon travels busily up and down to return the newly cleaned and pressed suits in time for Saturday night. 




1954 Seniors 



Firs/ roiv: 

CAVIXKSS. VERA DORMAN. Lillinplon. \. C. Ernilish. CEDERSTROM. JAME> CI RT1>S. I'itufuia. Mas^s. EniitUli. 
a:-<I>. CHAPLIN. STANLEY WINEIELI). Keene. N. H. Economics. AXA. CIIAI'I'ELL. BETTY Rl TH. Hertford. N. C. 
Arcoun/inii. CHESNLT. DONVLD 15.. Codarville. O. Clwmislry. '1>K>1'. CHE.SSON. LESLIE FOY. Durham. N. C. 
Electrical Engineering. 

Second rou : 

CHRISTIE. JOHN NORTON-. JR.. Jacksonville. Fla. Pre-Medical. K A. ClU N. ROBERT JENQUEN. Oakland. Calif. 

McHlienui'ics. CLAPP. GORDON WILLIAM. Swanipscott. Ma.ss. Economics. i.\. CLARK. JANICE. Durham. N. C. 

Educii'ion and Art. \\\ CLARK. JO'iCE. Durham. N. C. General. CLIFTON, LARRY DANIEL Daytona I5eath. Fla. 
IIK'I'. 

Third rote: 

COE. ELAINE MARIE. Langhorne. Pa. Elementary Education. .Wil. COFFEE. MARY ELIZABETH. Cranford. N. J. 
Endish. KAW. COGGESHALL. ALBERT PARROTT. Darlington. S. C. Political Science. KA. COGGINS. JANET 
JEiiOME. Lenoir. N. C. Socioloav. COLLINS. DANIEL THOMAS. Jackson Heights. N. Y. Electrical Engineering. 
COLLINS. n\RLEY G.. Miami. Fla. I'olilicd Science. 



Eoinili rote: 

COLLINS. PATRICIA RYAN. Thomasville. Va. Art. KKF. COLLYER. V,. .STANLEY. Fort Wavne. Ind. English. liwil. 
COMBES. GEORGE L.. Rockville Centre, N. Y. Spanish and Economics. -I-Kvl/. CONNA. SHERRILL ALEXANDER. 



Yonkers. N. Y. French. CONWAY. PAUL BLACKWELL. Greenville. N. C. Economics. 
HI P.ERT. Charlotte. N. C. Economics. ATA. 



:-AK. COOLEY. CHARLES 



Fijth row: 

COPELAND. A. ANN. Greenhurg. Pa. Economics. COVINGTON. ANNE PASCHELL. Sumter. S. C. Political Science. 
CO\E. JERRY VERNON. Homestead. Fla. Electrical Engineering. IS. COZART. RACHEL STEDMAN. Fuquav Springs. 
N. C. Ilislory. AAII. CRAIG. JOHN BRADFORD. Pittsburgh. Pa. Mechanical Endncerinii. UK<1'. GRAIN. ELIZA- 
BETH rilERESE. Durham. N. C. English. KA. 

.S/v/Zf roir: 

CRANWELL. JA.VIES L0(;AN. JR.. New York. N. Y. Ciiil Eniiincenna. ATA. CRAWFORD. THEODORE ROBERT. 
Jamaica Estates. N. Y. Economics. AKA. CRESAP. JANICE BLAND. Miami Beach. Fla. English. KA0. CROCKETT. 
DAVID FRENCH. Wvnnewood. N. J. Botany. AKA. CRONCE. PALL CALVIN. Frenditowii. N. J. Botany. i-<I>K. 
CROW. EARL PICKETT. JR.. Atlanta. Ga. K \. 

Sevenllt roiv: 

CLLBERTSON. JACQUELYN. Vernon. Tex. En^ilish. A<1>. CILBRETH. CAROLYN ELIZABEIii. Durham. N. C. /'/<•- 
Medical and Zoology. CUMMIN(;. JANE COLLIER. (Mitlin. Ga. .Spanish. i-K. CrNNIN(;ilA\l. CHARLES. Durham. 
N. C. Economics. ClINNINCJHAM. WAYNE AMBLER. Abington. Pa. Economics. Ki. DAIIL. DORINC; CRARY. 
Downers (;ro\c. HI. Geology. .Mv^f. DALTON. CARSON ELWOOD. Veronla. N. V Spanish. Ki. 



Left: Hold it! Traffic is tcmpororily cut down to single tile os some workmen fix o leak in one of the water pipes over the underpass. 
Riqht: Allow me, please! A fomiliar sight is o bunch of students getfing out of a student operated vehicle otter a ride from East Campus. 





Two guys and two gals try out a different seating arrangement os they take a spin in the convertible on a sunny afternoon. Right: One of 
the more industrious students applies large quantities of soap, woter and elbow grcose os he gets ready tor the heovy dote on Saturday night. 



1954 Seniors 



Firs! rote: 

DALTON. ROBERT ERWIN. Winter Park. Fla. Pre-Tlieolonr. 1)\RLIN(;. LEK WINKIELI). Cleveland lleif;l,l>. (). 
Mechanical Enfiinecrinii. <I>AM. DAVIS. BARBARA JOAN. Flint. Mich. Mathematics. .\<l>. DAVIS. NORMAN WAI{- 
REN. Ncrth Vugusta. S. C. Chemistry. DAWSON. GEORGE H.. Philadelphia. Pa. Mechanical EnaineerinK. ^S. DAY. 
JERRY IXn \l.n. Charh.tte. N. C.Mathematics. 

Seconil roiv: 

DECKER. MARVIN CLEMENT. Deear Grove. N. J. Ennineerinn. K^i. DELAPP. BARB\I!\ ROSE. Eexinglon. N. C. 
Political .Science. 11 B'^. DE LASKI. DONALD. Washington. D. C. .4ccountinii. 11>\-:. DEMOREST. SXLIdE JANE. 
Jacksonville. Fla. Chemistry. DERRICK. BARBARA ANNE. Washington. 1). C. Spani.sh. A.M.). DERRICK. KENNETH 
C. West Hartford. Conn. Sociolofiy. 15(-)II. 



Third row: 

DICKENSON. CHARLES E.. JR.. Roanoke. Va. Civil Ensineerina. :iS. DICKMAN. HENRY lOSEPH. IK.. 
S. C. I're-Medical. K.A. DIENSTL. SHARON RAE. Tuckahoe. N. Y. Political Science. AAA. DILLON. NOEI 
Hampton. N. Y. £/i,i;/i.s7/. <1>K*. DINON. JOHN ELLIOTT. Axden. N. C. Chemistry. DIXON. RICH\I!D 
Norfolk. Va. Enalish anil Pre-Lau. Ai'l>. 



r lorenee. 

P.. East 

ELMER. 



Fourth row: 

DOBB.s. JOHN HLLL. Memphis. Tenn. Economics. Iil-)ll. DOMI N I K. JOYCE MAE. Park Ridge. III. .Sociolot^y. KA. 
DORN. THOMAS FEEDER. Charleston. S. C. Chemistry. DOWNS. CONSTANCE ALEEN. Lexington. Mass. Elemen'ary 
Education. ZTA. DRAKE. JANET MARIE. Neutonville. Mass. Political Science. DRAKE. MARCIA RANDOLPH. 
Asheboro. N. C. Education. KA. 



Fijth row: 

DRIESELL. CHARLES GRICE. Norfolk. Va. Educa'ion. Dl DEFY. DOROTHY ANN. Lenoir. N. C. .So«o/oev. Dl Ki;. 
DAVIS WELRY. JR.. Alexandria. Va. <1>K*. DULIN. JO CLAIR CRUMBLEY iMrs.i. Durham. N. C. /li.story. KA. 
DLNDAS. ROSEMAin. S..uthern Pines. N. C. English. KKP. DLSSAl LT, ANDRIENNE, ArlingL.n, Va. Poliiicnl 
Science. 



.Sixth ron : 

DUTOIT. AUDREY LOUISE. New York. N. Y. Engli.sh. DUTTON. RUTH CLARKE. Sparla. N. C. EndrJ,. Dl YS. 
JOSEPH CARTER. Havana. Cuha. Economics. B(-)ll. DW^ ER. DWID WILLIAM. South Glen Falls. N. V I'olilical 
Science. a:£*. EADES. ABI(;AIL. .>^t. Louis. Mo. Botany. Al'. EARNHARDT. HAROLD CLARK. (;ol<l Mill. N. C. Eco- 
nomics. 

Seventh rou': 

EDENS. CATHERINE W \RD. Rouland. N. C. Sociology. AT. EDWARDS. PETER SMITH. ^ ork. Pa. Husincss Idminis- 
tration. VVV.. EDW AIIDS. \\ILL\RI) LEE. Silver Spring. Md. Fnfilish. :iN. ELSE. FRED IIEMENW A>. Washington. 
D. C. Political .Science, i AE. EPPS. JOSEPH SCIIRUM. Nch Bern. N. C. Economics. EVANS. JACK GRAVER. Lexing- 
ton, N. C. Pre-.Mcdical. <l'Ki. 



77 




Left: The Dope Shop assumes the atmosphere of a military ocodemy when the uniformed Air Force pauses for refreshment offer a hard after- 
noon of drill. Right: Along about October, the tobacco warehouses in Durhom became beehives of activity during the annuel tobacco auctions. 



1954 Seniors 



First row: 

KAIHLEY. ARCHIE BLAIH. Halcigh. N. C. Political Science. 5\. FWSI.Kl!. lilCIl Mil) KIGENE. Hockv rxi\.-,. O. 
Erifilisli. FARBER. JAMES 1'.. Si. IViersliuig. Fla. k:-. FARMER. FRED CIIATMAN. High Point. N. C. Civil Eiii^i- 
neering. K.\. FEATHERSTON. JOHN EUGENE. Roxboro, N. C. Bj/wk-^a ./<//;H/n-.s//7///o« 
TON (Mrs.). Durhaiii. N. C. General. 



FENNELL. CAROL HOL- 



Second row: 

FESI'ERMAN. (;E0R(;E MH/rON. Chailolto. N. C. Economics. ATA. FISCHER. CEORCE I.. Manmrcnipck. N. Y. />'(/.s/- 
ness Administration. i.\K. FISCHER. Jl DITH KENDALL (Mrs.l. Maniai.>ii<.ik. N. Y. SocioloiiY. AAA. FITCH. 
LEWIS THOMAS. Charleston. S. C. Eniiineerinii. FLANNERY. MARY FRENCH. Coral Gables^. Fla. Eniilisli. KM-). 
FLORA. JERRY LEE. Kingsporl. Tenn. Chemistry. ATA. 

Third rote: 

FOGLE. H. LARI E. Walkersville. Mtl. Economics. FORD. CONSTANCE RRI(;H\M. \.ii>urn(lale. Mass. Hi.slory: ^K. 
FOX. NANCY 10. Allu-marle. N. C. .irt Hi.<<tor\. AAII. FRIEDLANDER. ROBERT. Larchmont. \. Y. Economics. TK<h. 
FULLER. GERALD W.. Erie. I'a. Pre-MedicaL :i\. Fl LEER. JOHN PEYTON. St. Petersburg. Fla. .4ccoiintinii. AKM/. 



lour til roic: 

CABLER. EDWIN RICHARD. Chamhersluirg. Pa. Mathematics. CJAITHER. JOSEPH MILTON. Boone. N. C. I'svcholof^y. 
K^. GARRER. MEYER. Atlanta, (ia. Pre-Fore.'itry. TVA\ GARDNER ROBERT EUGENE. Salislnirv. N. C. Mechanical 
Engineering. GATES. HERBERT STELWYN. Washington. D. C. Zoo/o^y. :-.N. GEOGHEliAN. JAMES CHRISTO- 
PHER, South Hill. Va. Economics. K.\. 



/'////; Kite: 

GERBER. (;E0RGE CARL. Arlington. Va. Civil Enaiaccrinn. H(-ill. (;ILBEI!T. JOSEPH TEX. JR.. Bim.inghani. Ala. 
Economics. iAK. GILBERT. ROBERT CLAUDE. JR.. Charlotte. N. C. Business Administration. GlLl.lVM. IVEY 
WILSON. (;rahani. N. C. Chemi.'itrY. X^'V. (IILLILAND. JACK KNItlHT. Charlotte. X. C. Economics. Illvh. (M.AN- 
V.V.W. CHARLES ELLIOT. Tnekahoe. X. ^. Political Science. /HT. 

,S'/\//) /();/; 

(;LASS. JAMES FULLER. JR.. Durham. N. C. Economics. I<.\. GOLDI'.KKG. \LM \ NORM \. New Orleans. La. History. 
(;OOI)E. ELIZABETH ANN. ClifTside. N. C. Music. iK. GOODMAN. W 11,1,1 \M FR WCIS. Snow Hill. Md. Business 
Administration. TK<I>. GOULD. BARBARA LYNN. St. Louis. Mo. /V/(/.v/<. AAA, (;i!\ll\M. THOMAS CASTON. New- 
nan. C,a. Pre-\ledical. 

Seventh row: 

GRAY. Al RELIA El.lZ M'.EIII. WinsloM-Salem. N. C. Eniilish. \AII, Gl! W \\\C^ JE\X. Thoinas\ illc. X. C. Ac- 
countiufi. KA. GBIlf ,( )l!\ . DOLORES. Pamlico. ^. C. Chemistry. ( dl ESI I \ \l. BMII'. MIV \XX. Chai lollcsv ille. Va. 
Sociolofiv. (.KU'FIX. ASHTO^ THOMAS. 111. ( ;ol,l>l,oro. X. C. /'.vw //<'/o.i;v. iAK. GKICG. W 11,1,1 \\l III MI'IIKEV 
Alliemarlc. \. C. I.au'. 



78 



1954 Seniors 



GULLEDl.E. JAMES \... Albemarle. N. C. Accouniina. II ALL. ANNE I'ALLINE. Ilifih l'.,i„i. \. C. Ili.-i„ry. /TA. 
HALL. HAVMOND A.. JR.. Younpst.nvn. (). I're-Mr,!ical. 'I'K*. HALL. ROHEliT \ .. S;ill>lMir\. N. C. E,lurali„n mul 
Malhvmntics. A:-<h. HALL. SHIULK^ JEAN. HoaTiokc. Va. Elementary Eilucation. \\\[. II WILL. HE(;iNALI) STAN- 
LEY. Soiilhfiii Pines. N. (".. Eniilish and I'ir-I.eiial. "hK*!*. 

Secoml row: 

II AMES. WILLI \M MOOIIE. \Li,on. Ga. General. AXA. HAMILTON. JOHN COi,ViN. \\\.. AiexarMli ia. Va. EnL^lisI, 
and I're-Leiial. AT'..'. IIWIILTON. Jl'LIE HEKEEORl). New York. N. Y. Musie. AAA. II AMMEI{I5EI{(;. CHARLES 
M.. MeKeesport. Pa. Ciril Eniiineerinp. <1>A("). HAMRICk. HARVEY BLY. Boiling Si)rings. N. C. Enplish. IIKA. IIAR- 
DON. CLAYTON THOMAS. Long Meadow. Mass. Mechanical Eniiineerinii. 

Third niic: ♦ 

HARGRAVES. WILLIAM PEARCE. JR.. Clearwater. Fla. SnciohnY. Kii. HARMOINT. THOMAS HERBERT. Cleve- 
land. O. Mechanical Eniiineerinii. HARRIS. BARBARA ANNE. Winston-SaN^ni. N. C. Political Science. WU. HART. 
ELIZABETH H.. Durham. N. C. Zoolofiv. AP. HART. SARAH FRANCES. Jacksonville. Ela. Chemistry. HARTSELL. 
ROBERT JAY. Dowagiae. Mieli. Zoology. Aii*. 

Fourth row: 

HASSINGER. MARY JANE. Bristol. Tenn.£ni;//.s/(. HATCHER. REBECCA ANN. Hamlet. N. C. Zoology. KA. HAWK. 
MARGARET ANN. Cleveland. 0. Socioloav. A<I>. HAWKINS. RONALD HARRIS. Durham. N. C. Psychology. 
HEALEY. JOSEPH HENRY. Bloomfield. N. J. Mechanical Engineering. K^. HE(;E. CYNTHIA GAIL. .Saiishury. N. C. 
General. 

Fijth row: 

HIBBLER. CHARLOTTE VHUilNIA. Lookout Mountain. Tenn. PsycholoKV. Al\ HIESTER. CAROLINE MOYER. 
Wvomissing. Pa. Sociology. HIGGINS. DEBORAH R.. Charlotte. N. C. Psychology. M\ HIPP. JOE ROBERT. Char- 
lotte. N. C. History. HdHLSTEIN. WILLIAM KURT. Rutherf..rd. N. ].' Economic.'!. ^\. HOLDER. RISSELL G.. 
Charlotte. N. C. Mechanical Engineering. ATA. 

Sixth row: 

HOLLAND. ROY CALVIN. Raleigh. N. C. Civil Engineering. :i\. HOLLOWAY. AIARGARET FRANCES. Durham. 
N. C. English. HOLMES. ARTHUR JAAJES. Colmar. Pa. General ATA. HOLMES. WILLIAM ELLSWORTH. Long 
Island, N. Y. French. A.XA. HOLT. JOSEPH WHITSETT. Sumter. S. C. Engli.'ih. 'l>K:i. HOLT. ROY RAY. JR.. Albe- 
marle, N. C. Chemistry. 



St 



ith 



HOLTON. AURA QUINTON. Louisburg. N. C. History. HONSINGER. ROBERT WILLIAM. East Orange. N. J. French. 
i'M:. HOOPER. SAM TERRELL. Durham. N. C. Political Science. RMII. HOPE. ROBERT C. Clinton. N. C. Geology. 
HOPKINS. MARIE DE BRUYN KOPS, Charlotte, N. C. English. HORNER. ROBERT B.. Long Island. N. Y. Business 
Administration. nK<t>. 



Left: Money, money everywiiere but nary a nickel to spend, so the coeds descend on tlie cash register to cosh those checks before the Dope 
Shop runs out too. Right: West rushes to cash their checks in the comporotive luxury of the new bonk branch in the basement of the Union. 




1954 Seniors 



first row: 

II{)|{TON. DOROTHY BOYD. ConccMfl. N. C. (immil. K\. MORTON. JAMES COURTNEY. JR.. Mt. Sterling. Ky. 
Acrounlirifi. >hAM. NORTON. RA^ MONI) KARL. Norfolk. Va. Civil Eniiinrrrinii. ATU. HUDSON. MILTON LKROS'. 
Jarksoiivillf. Fla. Mechanical Endnccrlng. HUFFINES. MARY ANN. Reidsville. N. C. English. A*. HUNT. SARA 
DEWEY. Goldsboro, N. C. English. 

Second row: 

HUNTER. RICHARD LEWIS. East Orange. N. J. Business Administralion. 'IKi. HURST. MARY ALICE. Washington. 
D. C. Psychology. IRELAND. BARBARA ANNE. Hamptonville. N. C. rolliical .Science. A*. JACK. BERNARD ROY. 
Leeclihurg. Vi»yEngllsh. *AW. JAMES. FREDERIC. JR.. W>nnewoocl. Pa. Political Science. iAE. JAMES, GENE L., 
Newark. N. J. (^Iril Engineering. BWII. 

Thin/ row: 

JANICKI. BERNARD A.. Ambridge. Pa. Education. :iX. JARHELL. PENELOPE HAMPTON. Rock Hill. S. C. English. 
*M. JENNINGS. WILLIAM HARNEY. Burlington. N. C. Physics. 'Mv^f. JANSEN. ROBERT LEIF. Staten Island. N. Y. 
Zoology. JOHNSON. HERBERT ERASER. Tampa, Fla. Pre-Medlcal. JOHNSON, JAMES B.. Fairmont, N. C. Pre-Dental. 

Eourlh row: 

JOHNSON. JEANNE ANN. Atlanta. Ga. Elementary Education. JOHNSON. REBECCA ANN. High Point. N. C. Soci- 
ology. AAA. JOHNSON. SHIRLEY JANE. Dunn. N. C. Elementary Education. AAH. JOHNSTON. AILEEN MOREL. 
Asheville. N. C. Political Science. I1R<^. JONES. DOLORES. Gastonia. N. C. English. JONES, EDWIN K.. Harrishurg. 
Pa. History. <1)K*. 

Fljth roiv: 

JONES. JOHN DONALD. JR.. Durham. N. C. Economics. liMll. JONES. JOHN ().. Saluda. S. C. Economics. A.\A. 
JONES. NELL PERKINS. Charlotte. N. C. General. JUSTUS. DRAYTON WW. Hendersonville. N. C. Music. A.\A. 
KALOOSTIAN, DIRAN MIKE, New York, N. Y. Economics. TE'I>. KASTENHOLZ, RICHARD JAY, New York. N. Y. 
Mechanical Engineering. 

Sixth rou : 

KAYE. LEWIS ALAN. New Rochelle. N. ^. liuslness Administration. TVA'. KEEVER. EUGENE ROGERS. Kamiapolis. 
N. C. History. Ai<l>. KENNEDY. FREDERICK JAMES. Fairhope. Ala. Clrll Engineering. KENNEDY. \I\KG\RET 
HUBER. Charlotte. N. C. English. KEKBECK, JANE RACHEL, Ridgewood, N. J. English. <I>.M. KERin. ALFRED 
EVISON, Hampton. Va. Electrical Engineering. 

.Serenth rou-: 

KESLER. WILLIAM EARL. Fuquay Springs. N. C. Pre-Medlcal. KKINFIi. ALICE CAMILLE. Concord. N. C. Political 
Science. KA. KING. CARL HOWIE. JR.. Salisl.urx. N. C. Pre-Mlnlsterlal. KING. JAMES EDWARD. Alexandria. Va. 
Political Science. KIPNIS. PAULA L. (Mrs.l. Durham. N. C. Psychology. KISTLER. JOHN DENGLER. Ardmoro. Pa. 
Political Silence. liMII. 



Left: Heavy precipitotion season in Durham is well known. During the Deluge, the coeds find the Union steps handy for drying umbrellas 
while at meals. Right: The unusual snowfall brought forth a great amount of sculpture on West, especially of "the girl of my dreams" type. 





P^-*'Ti ;>- 




Left: What would one do without the helping hand land eye' of the lab instructor? It's so hord to tell those little things from a speck 
of dust. Right: As though in silent meditation, this trio hunches o/er their microscopes. Apparently they hove found what they wanted. 



1954 Seniors 



liisl roic: 

KNEECE. ALICE VIOLA. Chesterfield. S. C. Elemenlary Educalion. AAA. KNOTT. WILLIAM E.. Morris Plains. N. J. 
Fre-Medical. KYLE. FRANCES ELIZABETH. St. .lohn.s. Newf<.u.ulian(i. English. \\m\ LACY. CLAYTON RUDOLPH. 
Roa.uike. Va. General. K\. LADEHOFF. ROBERT LOUIS. Higii Point. N. C. Pre-Ministerial and English. LANE. 
HK^R^ .1.. HciHJerson. N. C. Economics. <l>Kii. 

Second kiw: 

LARRINOA. FRAN THERESA. Havana. Cuba. Socioloi^y. FIB*. LAWLER. ROBERT ALLEN. New Orleans. La. Physics. 
LAWRENCE. MAR(;ARET P.. Kinston. N. C. Education. LAWSON. DONALD VICTOR. Jenkintown. Pa. Economics. 
LEAKE. ROBERT CLARK. Tupelo. Miss. Rusiness Administration. :i\. LEDES. CLAl'DE P.. New York. N. Y. Pre- 

Meili( at. 



Third roir: 



ANTHONY JOSEPH. Woodhavpn. N. Y. Psy- 



LEEAPHON. DON. Bangkok. Siam. Business .Administration. LEGGIO 

choi.oKY. LEIBFRIFD. WARREN PAUL. Roslyn. N. Y. Pre-Medical. ATA. LENNON. KMGHT 
olony. LERPS. DAVID ARTHUR. Tu, kahoe. N. Y. Economics. •<\V.. LlATTl. Ll.OM) A.. CI.-m 
Engineerinii. ATA. 



Fairniont. N. C. .Sori- 
(). \li<liiiniral 



Fourth row: 

LIDDON. .lAMES FLINT. JR.. Yazoo Citv. Miss. Business Adminislra'ion. i.\. LLOYD. JAMES RONALD. Durham. 
N. C. Pre-Ministerial. LOVETT. RUTH. Dixon. 111. Economics. '^M. LOWNDES. WILLIAM SINCLAIR. Durham. N. C. 
Political ."science. :£AE. LUCAS. CHARLEY llENin. Hickory. \. C. I'olilical .Science. A:-'!-. LUCEY. I'M 1. i.DW \I!D. 
\^ ailliani. Mass. Economics. 

Fifth row: 

LYNCH. ALBERT VANSTORY. Baltimore. Md. Mechanical En^ineerinii. :<\K. LYNN. CHARLES GORDON. JR.. 
Garden Cit\. N. Y. .iccountinn. 2N. MacEWEN. W. SCOTT. Durham. IN. C. Electrical Eniiinecrinii. MaiLEIlOSE. 
ELIZABETH JEAN. Summit. N. J. Mathema'ics. ZT.\. Mat-QUEEN. KENNETH H.. Pontiac. Mich. Economics. <I>A(-). 
MADDOX. WILLIAM NOTLEY. JR.. Auburn. N. Y. Business Administration. A.\.\. 

Si.xth rou : 

MAIRS. ROBERT LOUIS. Durham. N. C. Mechanical Engineering. MALLETTE. RUTH 1!.. I'.irmingham. Ala. Enf;Ush. 
2K. MALONE. JOHN WILLIAM. Macon. Ga. Economics. MANESS. SARA NELL. Grecrish,,r.>. N. C. .SociolonY. 7.T.\. 
MANNING. GE0R(;E KENNETH. (;rccnvillc. N. C. Accountinn. A:i'l>. MANSFIELD. JACK PERCIA. Cundu'rland. Md. 
Political .'Science. lIK'h. 



Seventh row: 

MAPLETON. FELIX ANDREW. Miami. Fla. Zooloav. iAE. 



MARKS, j \r;K 
MARLOWE. HARRIET BERRY. Whiteville. \. C. Elementary Education. A.\<2. 
N. Y. EniLineeriny.. MASON. DEAN TOWLE. Bethesda. Md. Pre-Medical and Chemistry. 
CHAPLAIN. JR.. Paterson. N. J. Prc-Thcoloaical. 



W.WW. Memphis. Tenn. English. TK*. 

MARSDEN. GEORGE W.. New Rochelle. 

\XA. MASON. RANDALL 



85 



1954 Seniors 



/'//■.s7 row: 

MAlTIIFViS. ROBERT LEE. Rockawav. N. J. Chemistry. MAX. AL A.. Iivington. N. J. General /.WW McRRIDE. 
IKWCKS EElZAIiETH. I'lainfic-ld. N.J. Ma'hematirs. Wil. McCLELEAN. MARION MATTHEWS. Tlu.mast..n. Ca. 
I're-Me,liral. -I'Kii. McCOLLUM. (JLOHIA MAE. Eairinoiii. N. C. Kniilish. McCRACKEN. CLAYTON HOUSTON. JR.. 
Ashcx ill.-. \. C. I're-.Medical. 

Second row: 

McCRARY. NANCY MARION. Bristol. Tenn. Religion. McDonald. ANNE. Raleigh. N. C. English. um>. M.CRAW. 
WESLEY ALLEN. Cumheilaiul. Md. Economics. McGUINN. JOHN WILLIAM. JR.. High Point. N. C. Business Ad- 
minislralion. K.\. McKEEMAN. MARILYN. Eort Waxne. Inch French. RAM. McMILLAN, ROBERT C \RL. Sikcston. 
M(p. Eleclrical Eniiineering. 

Third row: 

McROY. WILLIAM I).. JR.. G.ildshoid. N. C. Forestry. *AW. MEEK. CHARLES ROBERT. Scarsdalc N. Y. Economics. 
5.\E. MELLEN. JAMES VEDREW Washington. D. C. Geology. MELVILLE. NOEL. Crosse Pointe. Mich. Economics. 
MENGES. GARNET ANN. West Palm Bea.h. Fla. Zoolony. *M. METROPOL. JIMM^ JACK. Manning. S. C. I'oli/ical 
Science. i<l>K. 

Fourth row: 

MEYER. WARREN EDWARD. Rochester. N. Y. Civil Engineering. MICHALES. LAWRENCE, Forest Hills. N. Y. 
Zoology and Pre-Medical. MILLER. (JUY FREDERICK. Fex ra Bush. N. Y. Mechanical Engineering. 5N. MILLER. 
JOANNE. Coral Gahles. Fla. General. .AAII. MILLER. JOHN HOWARD. Youngstown. O. Mechanical Engineering. ^AW. 
MILLER. MARTHA JANE, Peoria. III. Elementary Education. KKP. 

Fifth row: 

MILLER. MICHAEL BOYD. Baltimore. Md. Mechanical Eni^ineerina. i.\K. MI LLl lOLLAND. DONALD WILLIAM. 

Indianapolis. Ind. P re-Ministerial. MOELLER. PATRICIA ANNE. Charlotte. N. C. Sociology. MOHN. RICHARD 

EBERLV. Ephrata. Pa. Economics. iAK. MONTGOMEI{Y. JOHN WESLEY. JR.. Kinston. N. C. Engineering. i<l'K. 
MOORi;. TED L.. Gastonia, N. C. History and Pre-Ministerial. 

Sixth row: 

MORAN. GEORGE JOSEPH. Wanaque. N. J. Economics. MORION. JACK. Alhernarle. N. C. Economics and Pre-Legal. 
MIRDOCK. JUDITH CHRISTINE. Durham. N. C. Elementary Education. A<I>. MURPHY. CATHERINE CMIILL 
iMr.s.i. Durham. N. C. English. MURPHY. NANCY LOU. Wilniette. 111. French. KKP. MURPHY. HERBERT JAMES. 
JR., Newark. O. Civil Engineering. .\X.'\. 

Seventh row: 

MURRAY. MARILYN CISSIE. Durham. N. C. History. MUSE. ELIZABETH Cll ADWICK. Williamston. N. C. English. 

NAOMI. THOMAS. JR.. Asheville. N. C. Pre-Medical. i-AK. NEAL. CONSTANCE JANE. Charlotte. N. C. Political 
Science. NEAL. WILLIAM WEAVER. III. Marion. N. C. Business Administration. i.X. NEELY, JOHN STARR. JIL. 
Rulherforrllon. N. C. Academic-Law. KA. 



Three guys hit it lucky as they find o couple of those scarce books from the Undergraduote Reading Room. Right: This engineering is really 
boring. It would be much more interesting if they would illustrate these books with a tew pictures of Monroe. Man, that's really o design. 





"Well, I gotta spend some time in the lib. tonight," is o tomilior phrase around both campuses. There is always reading ot some sort to 
be done, whether it's browsing through the sports section, catching up on the funnies, or digging madly into thot five hundred word novel. 



1954 Seniors 



/■'//• ,s7 roic: 

NEHRIG. HARRY MEADE. Patten. Pa. Poli/ical Science ami Pre-Ministerial. NELSON. COURTNEY B^ Rl). Tusla. 
Okla. Economics. iX. NELSON. MOLLIE EDA. C.lunibus. 0. Socioloay. IIB*. NESSEN. NEWELL JOHN. JR.. Spiin^- 
field. Pa. Business Ailmnislralion. AXA. NEl HAl S. FRANCIS CLEMENS. Huntington. W. Va. Chcmislry: NORRIS. 
ANN ROLLINS, Raleigh. N. C. Elementary Education. KA. 

Second row: 

NORTHINGTON. NANCY CLARK. ChaiL.tte. N. C. English. NORTHROP. RICHARD ARMSTRONG. Hinn-.n. N. Y. 
History. OAKLEY. THOMAS ALLISON. Quintx. 111. Business Administration. ATQ. O'BRIEN. NANCY HELEN. Ham- 
let. N. C. English. ODOM. MILDRED LYTCH. Gibson, N. C. Economics. iK. OEHLBECK. AVIS ANN. Moiganton. 
N. C. Eniilish. 

Third rou : 

O'GARA. PATRICIA MARIE. Augusta. Ga. English. AAII. OLIN. ALETTE LOUISE. Hartsdale. N. Y. General. ORR. 
KENNETH BRADLEY. Charlotte. N. C. Business Administration. ATO. OSBORNE. FRANCES ANN. Ha\ti. Mo. Eniilish. 
OSBORNE. IIEBER BURTON. JR.. Washington. D. C. History. «X. OTLEY. MARY ELLA. Upper Mon'.daii. N. J. Art. 
KKI'. 

Fourth row: 

OWENS. EDGAR HART. Louisburg. N. C. Education. PACHUTA. SYLVIA ANN. Mt. Carmel. Pa. German. iK. 
PAGE. NINA ELIZABETH. Yancewille. N. C. Political Science. PALATINE. RICHARD LOl'IS. Trenton. N. J. Civil 
Engineering. iX. PARIS. ERNEST RALPH. JR.. Atlanta. Ga. Business Administration. K.\. PARKER. LELIA CE- 
LESTE. Asheville. N. C. Elementary Education. AAII. 

Fifth row: 

PARKER. PAUL C. Roekville Centre. N. Y. History. ^KS. PATSCH. ARTHllR VERNON. JR.. Durham. N. C. Political 
Science. KA. PATTY. WILLIAM H.. Burlington. N. C. Accounting. PENBERTHY. ROBERT JOHN. Wilmette. HI. Pre- 
Medical. <1>K*. PERLOV. ALEXANDER SANFORD KEEVER. Washington. D. C. Pre-Law. PERRY. THOMAS ED- 
^'IN. II. Da\tiiiia Reaeh. Fla. Civil Engineering. ATQ. 

Sixth row: 

PETERS. AVILDA CARVER. Bristol. Va. Political Science. ZTA. PETERS. THOMAS. Dravosl.urg. Pa. Accounting. 
iX. PETERSON. ELIZABETH ANNE. Penns Grove. N. J. Chemistry. PIIIFER. BETTY McDOVX ELL (Mrs.l. Wake 
Forest. N. C. .Sociology. AAA. PIERCE. ROSE MARIE. Gastonia. N. C. Music Educatiim. A<|.. PIERSON. KIRVAN 
HENRY. Baltimore. Mel. Civil Engineering. AX.V. 

Seventh row: 

PITT. WILLIAM HOWARD. JR.. Hertford. N. C. Political Science. SAP:. PITTS. CHARLES OLEN. JR.. Quanii.o. Va. 
Political Science. *Ki-. PIZER. EDWARD PAUL. Raleigh. N. C. Economics and Pre-Law. ZBT. POPE. THOMAS 
ARNOLD. Enfield. N. C. PrcVlinisterial. POPPENBERG. JOHN ROGER. Rrooklvn. N. \. Economics. .|.A(-). PORTER. 
GEORGE HOMER. 111. Atlanta. Ga. Zoology. 1IK1'. 



89 




Left: Deep concentration and frantic neck-scratching ore the methods used by the bridge-sharks when they get ready to go in for the slam. 
Right: When you've got that urge to let loose with the Charleston, neither quiet hours nor house counselors con dampen that dancing urge. 



1954 Seniors 



!■ iisi row: 

I'OT'I". WILLIAM HOWARD. StralfnnL Conn. Arcoui'inu.. POWER. CARREL ANN. Coral GaMes. Fla. KA("). PRICE. 
I'ARIIAM rilOMA.S. LMicliliurg. Va. Ihisiness. PK()(;LER. THOMAS H.. Clarksburg. W. Va. Elcclricnl Enaineerinn. 
PVLE. JACK LAWRENCE. Maitland. Fla. :i.\. Prc-.Medkal. PYLES. DOROTin ANNE. Washingtdn. I). C. I'nliii.al 
Science. A All. 

Second row: 

RAHIN. C. RONALD. Kings Point. N. Y. Economics. TE I>. RANDALL. ROBERT EARL. Elizahdli. N. J. General. 
RANDLE. LOl'IS EDWARD. ,IR.. hulianapolis. Iiul. Political Science. BWIL RANDOLPH. HILLDA ANTHONY. Jack- 
sonville. Fla. Eniilislt. AAA. RATH. LISLE FREDERICK. Fulton. N. Y. Psychology. RAVENEL. KATHERINE PARR, 
(ireensboro. N. C. Political Science. '/.T.\. 

Third roiv: 

RE1)(;RAVE. CATHERINE JANE. Atlanta. Ga. .SW/o/o^y. /TA. REDLACK. CHARLES KIMI'.ALL. Siat.-svillc. N. C. 
Economics. IIKA. REDWINE. JAMES DANIEL. JR.. Lexington. N. C. General. KA. REED. MARSHALL FOSTER. 
JR.. Rranrloii. Vl. Civil Enninecrinii. IIK'I\ REESE, SARAH ANNE. Durbam. N. C. History. RE.NZ. IIARR^ W ARD. 
JR., Noru I. I'a. Political Science. Ki:. 

J-uiirlh row: 

REVELS. NORMA lEANNE. Cocoa. Fla. Endish. 'I'M. RICE. CHARLES LARRY. Durham. N. C. Bu.iiness Adminis- 

Irnlion. RIDDICK. ROYCF IIOSTON. JR.. West Memphis. Ark. l/istorv. :^\K. RIGSHEE. ANN MONROE. Durham. 

N. C. Eniitish. AAII. IHKLR. ROD^E^ MOORE. JR.. Rockville Centre. N. Y. Mechanical Enninecrinii. i-l'i:. RlOl E- 
ZES, JOSE RAFAEL. (Caracas. Venezuela. Giiil Eniiinecrinii. 

tijlh row: 

RITCII. II LIA ANN. Charlotte. N. C. Religion. AAH. ROAMAN. MARTIN. New York. N. ^. Polifical Science. 
/,HT. ROiiERSON. GEORGE DONALD. DaNtona Beach. Fla. Pre-Mediral. K \. ROBERTS. JOHN EDW ARD. Durham. 
N. C. Electrical Eniiineerinii. ROBINSON. MAR^ LEE. Coral Gables. Fla. RODGERS. FRANCES LOl'lSE. Cre\<' Cocur. 
Mo. Enu.lish. K AI-). 

Sj*7/i row: 

RODIO. CARMEN |OII\. HanHnonlon. \. I. Hiisi,u-.s tdministra/ion. ROSENKR \NZ. DONALD IR \. LakevM.o.l. \. J. 
Political .Science and Socioloay. TK'I'. ROlll. ALFRED DONALD. ^ onk.is. N. V /.oolnii^. i'l-K. ROWLEY. GRAHAM 
T.. W. Hartford. Cotin. .Socioio!i\. 'IKi. IH IIIN. JANE \'A RD. Duiluim. N. C. Eniilish. I{1 VY\. V\\ \NKLIN i,.. JR.. 
Kantuipolis. N. C. History. Ai'l>. 

Seventh roit : 

RUSSELL. B\l!l!\l!\ STONE. Grei-nville. N. C. Elementary Educa'ion. AAII. I!1»1;LI.. DON JWILS. W oo.Ux ille. 
N. II. Economics. ]\K\. SALE. (;i!\CE WILSON. Charles'on. W. Va. Pelii^ion. \'h. SMKOVER. JOAN NATALIE. 
Cincinruiti. O. A'h/;/m/(. SALL^ . JOII N 1... DmiIimiu. N. C. C/r// /■.Vi,i;/;iee/7>i,i<. S\ND()I'.. lESTFI! BOND. JR.. Bristol. 
Va. liiisiness Administration. VVil. 



90 



1954 Seniors 



l-iiwl it)ir: 

SANSOM. THOMAS HMCIITON. JR.. Dunn. N. C. Poliliral Srirnrc i,\K. SCIIKLLER. MAKII-: ^^^\■.. (;m-nville. 
\. C. Crnrml. KA. SCIIKMAiN. ROBRRT HERNARD. New ^oik. N. V. Eronowirs. TK'I>. SCHMIDT. ROLAND 
WDRKW . I'.altimore. Md. Civil Enjiineering. SCHMITT. EVELYN. Ean lirnutil. \. ^ . C-nrml. SCHMOELLEIL MARY 

R\^ M()\ni;. \ii,m. in. EniiUsh. 

Second roir: 

SCHNEIDEW IM). FRANCES EEIZ M'.KTll. E-sex Ealls. N. .1. ///.svo/y. KKP. SCHWARTZ. RICIIMH) T.. J.is.x Ciiv. 
N. J. I'rr-I.au. TlvK SCHW ARZ. ROliERT LOl IS. Jamaica. N. Y. Geolonv. SECKEST. DORO'IHY EElZAiiETli. 
Eillinglon. N. C. Elementary Educa'ion. •<K. SEYEFERT. MARY JANE. Hampton. Va. Psychology. SHAHEL. FRED 
AEAN. riiioii City. N. J. Sorioloiiv. TK*. 

Til 1 1(1 run : 

Sil\FFEI{. FRED \\ .. Hiinlingdon. I'a. Hisiory. SH \RI'E. FRXNKH', EOF. Elm C\u. N. C. Emilish. AT. SHARI'E. 
SIZANNE. Fl. Eamlerilalc. Fla. KAM. SHAW. CHARLES POWELL. JR.. I!i,llc\ Park. Pa. Merhaniral Enmm-rrinn. 
SHEFFIELD. KARL SCARBOROUGH. WaMu-slH,,-,.. Va. Economirs. <I>K>I'. SIllFLET. HERBERT BRYAN. JR.. Bn- 
\aril. N. C. Eniilish. .\XX. 

Eon till ritn-: 

SHORT. ROBERT J.. JR.. Ciiuinnati. O. Economirs. BHII. SHRADER. WHJJAM RAYMOND. JR.. R.^anokc Va. /,'//.v/- 
ness Aihninislralion. K.\. SILER. IVAN LEON. JR.. Greensi.oro. N. C. Economics. SINGLETAPxY. IHCHARD LEWIS. 
TliDmasviile. Ga. Business Adminislmlwn. ATH. SKINNER. NANCY KATHRYN, Zephyrhills. Fla. Botany. .\Xn. SKOR- 
VAGA. MARGARET ANN. Charleston, W. Va. Cliemi.Hlry. 

Eijth row: 

SLOAN. NANCY ANN. Wiimingtmi. N. C. Zoology: SMEDLEY. CAROL LOUISE. Solon. O. General. ZTA. SMILEY. 
DOUGLAS FREDERICK. BeverL Hills. CaliL Pre-Medical. BHIL SMITH. BOBBY WAYNE. Durham. N. C. Accouniinn. 
SMITH. CATHERINE LORAH. Greenville. N. C. Elementary Education. *M. SMITH. CHARLES THOMAS. JR.. Dur- 
ham. N. C. Accounting. 

Sixth row: 

SMITH. ELIZABETH ANNE. Charleston. W. Va. 5K. Lansuage. SMITH. JENELL. Jacksonville. Fla. Psychology. AAA. 
SMITH. MARY BLAIR. Greensboro. N. C. Art. SMITH. NANCY LEE. Washington. N. C. History. SMITH. SUZANNE. 
SavaTuiah. Gra. Psyclioloiiy. SMITH. T/\LBOT M.. Durham. N. C. Business Adminislralion. 

Seren/li row: 

SMITH. \N ILLIAM JORDAN. Alexandria. Va. Economics. SOMMARDAHL. PATRICIA LEE. Roanoke. Va. Sociology. 
SPALDING. DONALD WATSON. Cranford. N. J. Psychology. STANBACK. SALLY ANN. Miami. Fla. Sociology. KA(-). 
STAUFFER. RONALD BRYAN. Emmans. Pa. Civil Engineering. ^KS.. STEIN. CHARLES ALAN. Teaneck. N. J. 

Chemistry. 



Lett: Wliat you can't tind in ttie Dope Sliop, you just can't find. It's noted tor its ready stock ot everything from Cokes to rozor blodes. 
Right: "Prithee, why so pole?" Just wait until you discover that fair faces often have needles behind them — ot least at Student Health. 






^ 



\ 



h 



Lett; Instcod of loining the Novy to see the world, just come to Duke and meet the world, or rather, its delegotes in Internotionol Club. 
Right: Instcod of one, three young men with horns step torword at a pep rally to wow the cheering crowd with their famous Dixielond jczz. 



1954 Seniors 



First row: 

STEPHENS SAMUEL COUNCIL. JR.. Doiluui. Ala. Fre-Medical. <^A(-). .STEWART. PERRY M.. Yell„u Springs. (). 

Economics ATA .STOKES. DELEON EDWARD. Charlotte. N. C. Mathematics. ATA. STONE. JOHN WH.LIAM. Ra- 

liM-h. N. C. Economics. i^AE. STONE. JOSEPH S.. Culver. Ind. Economics. STOPP. DONALD LOUIS, Pen Argvl. Pa. 

Ilislory. 

Second row: 

SrOTT. MARY BELLE. KilUcll. N. C. Eiluculion. STOUT. EDWARD 1?.. (keenshoro. N. C. Civil Eniiinccrinii. STREET. 
MARY ELLEN. Wooflhridgc. Conn. Sociology. -I'M. SUDDUTH. ROP.ERT LEE. III. MontgomerN. Ala. I'olilical Science. 
K A. TAHOR, THOMAS EDWIN, Charleston, W. Va. Mechanical Eni^ineerinji. IIKA. TATUM, NANC\ ANN. Atlanta. 
Ca. Sociolofiy. AAIl. 

Thin/ row: 

TAYLOR GEORGE RICHARD. Coral Gables, Fla. Economics. BMii. TAYLOR. RORERT WORTH. Jenkintown. Pa. 
Merlinnical Enfi neering.:<X. TAYLOR. RONALD WESLEY. Glouiestcr. Mass. I're-Denlal. IIKA. TAYLOR. THOMAS 
SHELDON. Cleveland.' O. Socioloiiv. <I>K:i. TEMPLE. ALAN HARRISON. JR.. .Srarsdale. N. Y. I'sycholoiiy. THAI ■ 
lai.D. EDWARD JOHN. Elkins.'W. Va. littsiness Adminislrnlion. IIKA. 

Eon till roil': 

THOMAS. EDW IN R.. JR.. Si. Louis. Mo. Economics. 2AE. THOMPSON. EMERSON McIdlAN. JR.. P>urga«. N. C. 
Enfilish ("i\. THOMPSON. REBEK.AH JANE. Chester. Va. SociolofiY. /TA. TIIORNE. LARR^ (;E(M{(;E. B((kle\. W . 
Va'. I're-Medical. -^S. TODD. CLARA i'RUDENCE. Fayctteville. N. C. Elemenlary Educa'ion. KA. TODD. THOMAS 

I LI, WD. Cinrliuiati. O. I're-Medical. liHll. 

I I fill line: 

T()(;\S\KI. SIIINOHU. Beik.lcN. Calif. Mathematics. TORRE. ELI \S RICO. Durham. N. C. General. K^. TREIU'S. 
ROiiEKT STWLEV iniu^'lon. N. I. Chemi.strr. K:i. TRISKA. MARCITO. Ma.dui.s.sel. N. Y. Art. ZTA. TRl DEAl . 
JEANNE TISDM.i;. kini;- Park. N. ^. Sociology. /.TA. TURNER. ROKEI! JAMES ANDERSON. Harisdale. N. ^. /'/<■- 
Law. ATA. 

Sixth rote: 

UMPHLETT. CLM);', VERNON. JR.. Durham. N. C. General. UMSTEAD. RICHARD DVNIEL. Durham. N. C. Malhc- 
malics I NI)EI!I1EI!(; \LERED E.. Tampa. Fla. Political Science. UPSTAD. PAUL J.. Al.cn toml.ie. N. Dak. Econom- 
ics. ATA. V ALLEN I'^NE. JANE. Oak Paik. III. Hisioty. KKT. V \N DEI! I lOOK. Dl \NK EMILIE. To,-.»a. Ca. 
History. iK. 

Seventh rotv: 

VAUGHN. STI Aid II.. D.-lroil. Midi. Civd Entiineerinji. A.\A. VICK. CI! \|;|,E> RDOKId!. Sealmard. N. C. Ili-lory. 
\ru. VIVONA. DOMINIC ANJ'HONV. hvitigton. N. J. Aecoitnlinii. WADDELL. OLIVER WENDELL. Eaimouili. K\. 
History. i\. WAIIUiOl'. I'l'TEl! NI'.LSON. Dililnm. N. C. Economics. ATA. W \1 I.VC.E. SUSAN. Wri-hlsxillr. I'a. 
Enplish. //I'A. 



91 












Left; Everybody 
the Devils troun 



looks forward to the pre-gomc olumni banquet, end the chance to rommiscc almut gome week ends of the post Right: After 
ced the Boilermakers and the lost strains of the "Alma Mater" faded owoy, the crowd swarms onto the field from the stadium. 



1954 Seniors 



First row: 

WALSKE. RON GILMORE. Cleveland. 0. Economics. iAE. WARE. MARGARET VIRGINIA. Atlanta. (;a. Kniilish. 
IIB*. WARE. RICHARD MARSHALL. Arlington. Va. Political Science. .\X.\. WASHBURN. CAROLYN BPriTlS. 
Shelbv. N. C. English. WATKINS. LINDA JANE. Fairmont. W. Va. Elcnwnlary Educalion. KA(-). WATKINS. MAK- 
(iARET LOUISE.' Charlotte. N. C. Political Science. iK. 

Second roiv: 

WATSON. J. KIMBALL. Leicester. Mass. Business Administration. \\\. WEEDON. BETTY JOYCE. H.iI1\«o(k1. Fla. 
History. WEEKS. THOMAS WALLACE. Enfiekl. N. C. General. WELL. MARTIN LESTER. Statesville. N. C. Econom- 
ics. ZBT. WELCOME, ALLAN T., Lee, Mass. Economics. IIKA. WELLONS. WILLIAM HOLT, Naples, Fla. General. 
ATU. 

Third roic : 

WERBACK. JOHN A.. Garden Citv, N. Y. PsychologY. WESTBROOK. CAROLYN. Dunn. N. C. Political Science. AAII. 
WHITE-SPI NNER. JOAN IRVING. Pittsburgh. Pa.' Political Science. ZTA. WHITMORE. MARY ELLEN, Salem. Va. 
Economics. AXn. WTLHITE. JAMES GIBSON. PaintsviUe. Ky. Pre-Medical. :iS. WTLLARD. HELEN ELLEDA, Ra- 
leigh. N. C. History. HB*. 



Fourth row: 

WILLIAMS. ARTHUR CLAY. Belleville. 111. Pre-Lepal. ATQ. WILLIAMS. SHIRLEY ANN. Bethesda. Md. History. KKT. 
WILL0U(;HBY. LAIRA Virginia. Jaekson. Miss. Music Education. I'M. WILMER. F. PAGE. Chestertown. Md. 
Political Science. A*. WILSON. ANNE SANDERS, Monroe. N. C. Economics. WILSON, BARBARA MALLARD. Rose 
Hill. N. C. Religion. 

Fifth row: 

WILSON. BETTE JANE. Bradonton. Fla. Enatish. AAII. WILSON. MARY REBEKAH. Durham. N. C. Art. WILSON. 
NORMAN JAY. Philadelphia. Pa. Pre-Medical. WILSON. RONALD LEONARD. Baltimore. Md. Mechanical Engineer- 
ing. l.\E. WTN(;ERTER. RONALD EARL. W. Orange. N. J. Political .Science. Bwil. WISE, CONSTANCE ANNE. 
Winter Haven, Fla. English. KAf-). 

.S;'a7/i roiv: 

WISE. RICHARD TYSON. Bronxville. N. Y. Civil Engineering. :iAE. WOLFE. DUANE TED. Lexington. N. C. Account- 
ing. K.\. WOODARD. JAY WESTBROOK. Raleigh. N. C. English. IIKA. WOODS. BARBARA ANNE. Arlington. N. J. 
History. WOODWORTH. BARBARA ANN. Erwin. N. C. Education. Vl'. WORSHAM. MARY ELIZABETH. Rullin. 
N. C. Political Science. :iK. WORTHINGTON. BARBARA ANN. Winl.T\illc. N. C. English and Education. 'I'.M. 

Seventh roiv: 

WRIGHT. WILLIAM HENNIES. Louisville. Kv. Pre-Medical. :£N. WYLLY. JAMES i{ ANDOLPH. Port Washington. 
N. Y. Accounlma. AXA. WYSARD. HERBERT PARSONS. JR.. Balnlon. N. Y. Business Administration. <I>AW. YAN- 
CEY. MARGARET HUNTER. Raleigh. N. C. Elementary Education. IlB<t>. YEN(;ST. WILLIAM CARROLL. Mradvillc. 
Pa. Electrical Engineering. Ai*. ZIMMERMAN. JOE,' Leesburg. Va. Economics. TI>h. ZOLLARS. WILLIAM BELL. 
Wallingford. Vt. Electrical Engineering. iI'K'l'. 



97 



1954 Juniors 



Flrsl row: 

ABHAHAMS. Nina E.. Lvnchhurg. Va.. Kappa Delta: ADAMS. V. Jean. Elkin. N. C. Kappa Delta: ALBERT. Karl V.. 
Golclsl>oio. N. C. Sigma Alpha Epsilon: ALBERTS. Vivian. Suffolk. Va.. Phi Mu: ALLEN. Julia A.. Smithfielrl. N. C: 
ALMAND. Helen S.. Atlanta. Ga.. Zeta Tau Alpha: ANDERSON. Caroline R., Miami, Fla., Delta Delta Delta; ANDREK. 
George, Glen Lyon. Pa.. Theta Chi. 

Second row: 

ANDREWS. Edwin T.. Durham. N. C. : ANESHANSEL. Jane L. Cincinnati. Oiiio. D.lta Delta Delta: APPLETON. Hi. h- 
aid F.. Bergonfield. N. J.: BAKER. Charles C. Arlington. Va.: BAKER. Paul W.. Atlanta. Ga.. Ka|)pa Alpha: BALLXRD. 
Clarita 1... St. Petersburg. Fla.. Kappa Al|)ha Theta; BARBER, Margaret F.. Charlotte, N. C, Alpha Delta Pi: BARCJER, 
Jane C, Upper Montclair. N. J.. Kappa i)elta. 

Third row: 

BARKER. Orus C. Jr.. Asheville. N. C: BARNARD. William R.. Washington. D. C. Phi Kappa Sigma: BAKMIAHDT. 

Luther E.. Concord. N. C. Phi Delta Theta: BARROWS. Kimherlv. Wehster Groves. Mo.. Kappa Alpha Theta: BARTNER. 

Seth I).. Great Neck, N. Y.. Zeta Beta Tau: BARTON. Cecil C.Trenton. N. J.. Sigma Alpha Epsilon 

R.. Charlotte. N. C, Pi Kappa Phi: BECKMAN. Marjorie A.. Garden Citv. N. Y.. Zeta Tau AljAa. 



BEARD. Douglas 



Foiirlli row: 

BENTON. Mary E.. Saco. Maine: BERNSTEIN. Robert L.. Massillon. Ohio. Pi Kappa Phi: BERRY. Deborah. Miami. 
Fla.. Alpha Chi Omega: BEVERIDGE. David M.. Dallas. Texas. Beta Theta Pi: BLANTON. Marion E.. Charlotte. N. C. 
Kappa Delta: BLODGETT. George S.. West Palm Beach. Fla.. Alpha Tau Omega: BLOMQITST. Betty. Durham. N. C. 
Alpha Chi Omega: BOWLER. Elizabeth A.. Wimietka. Illinois. Kapjja Kappa (iamma. 

Fijili row: 

BO'lETTE. Joseph G.. Rockv Mount. N. C: BOYLE. Dial G.. Sanford. Fla.. Delta Delta Delta: BRAMHAM. Frances N., 
Ft. Thomas. Kv.: BRANNON. Annette L.. Durham. N. C. Alpha Phi: BRETT. Joan K.. Springfield. Mass.: 15RFWER. 
Silas IL. Anchorage. Ky., Sigma Alpha Epsilon; BRITTAIN, Elizabeth M.. Brevard, N. C, Kappa Delta: BH.OWN, 
David C. Rockville Center, N. Y., Alpha Tau Omega. 

Sixth row: 

BROWN. Joan P.. Blackville. S. C. Kappa Delta: BROWN. L. Virginia. Albemarle. N. C. Delta Delta Delta: BROWN. 
Marv M.. Louisville. Ky.. Kappa Kappa C>anmia: BROWN. Patricia A.. St. Simons Island. Ga.. Kappa Alpha Theta: 
BROWNlNf;. Ilenrv D.. Wilson. N. C: BROWNLEE. Jacquelvn G.. Atlanta. (;a.: BRYAN. David B.. Scottsdale. Ariz.. 
Sigma Chi: BUESING, Muriel J., Marengo, 111. 

Seventh row: 

BUGG, Betty B., Wilmington. N. C: Bl'RGHARD. Jacqueline. Ft. Lauderdale. Fla., Kappa Kappa Gannna: BLRKA. 
Leonard W., Washington. D. C. Zeta Beta Tau: BI'RR. Peter S.. New York. N. Y.. Phi Delta Theta: Bl RRELI,. Jo Ann. 
Albemarle. N. C: BYERS. Frank M.. St. Petersburg. Fla.. Pi Kappa Alpha: BYRD. Jesse II.. Jr.. Linden. N. C; CALD- 
WCll. John W.. Jlanulen. Conn. 

Eiiihih row: 

CALKINS. Elizabeth I).. \\ashingt..M. D. C. : CARUTHERS. Peggx J.. llillslM,ro. N. C: CASE. Laurence E.. Rouaxton, 
Conn.: CASH WELL. Barbara L.. Greensboro. N. C. Alpha Chi Omega: CAULFIELD. Hubert E.. St. Petersburg. Fla.: 
CHANDLER. Robert M.. Jr.. Rockv Mount. N. C. Sigma Chi: CHATTIN. Carol. Hollvw.M.d. Fla.: CIUCL Marv .Jane T., 
Manhasset. N. Y.. Alpha Phi. 

N in ill row: 

CI, ARK. Cath.Tine R.. Greenville. N. C: CLARKE. Judith L.. West Palm Beach. Fla.. Kap|ia Alpha Theta: CLAYTON. 
Robert H.. Williamston. N. C. Phi Delta Theta: CONMER. Elizabeth D.. Bcthcsda. M.I.: COOKE. W aleiia D.. llickorv. 
N. C: C0RI5EELS. Barbara 1... WiMsi.inSal.'ni. N. C. Delia Delta Delta: CORDES, William F.. Tuckaho... \. V'.: 
COSLOW. Jcrr) S.. Louisville, Ky., Phi Mu. 



Leff: The officers of fhc men's Junior Closs ore: Lyic Horpcr, Worth Lutz, Luther Bornhordt ipresJ, Bill Huntley ivice-pres ', Reynolds Price. 
Right: The officers of the women's Junior Closs ore: Vicky Stedmon, Ann McJimsey 'pres. i, Ann Ritch ivicc-presJ, Kitty Plummet. 









^^T;^ 



7. 























\ \\ 


















\ Jj«BAi 



L] 




•l^'^r^V 




Leff; Finolly arriving ot their destination, the Men's Glee Club olights in Washington, D. C. to sing at the Republican Convention. Even 
the Democrats went along Right: Did somebody soy that lite in the t^iavy was rough? Woikiki couldn't be much tougher to endure than this. 



1954 Juniors 



First row: 

COUCH. CainKn. niuluini. N. C. Alpliu Delta Pi: COl'KlE. Mauik-t- \.. Kiiisloii. N. C. : CRAIGUE. Jam-t 1... M.-n.lcn- 
hall. Pa.: CRAWFORD. Frederick R.. Chevy Chase. Md.. Beta Theta Pi: CRISS. (doria J.. Manhasset. L. 1.. N. Y.. Sigma 
Kappa: CROWLFY. llenrv D.. lir.uiw ilie.' N. Y.: CI RLEE. Martha A.. Thornasville. N. C: DAVIS, .luflith A.. Pitts- 
iiurgh. Pa.. Phi Mu. 

Second roit : 

DAVIS. Richard A., Newark, Del.. Kappa Sigma: DAY. Nancy L.. Charleston. W. Va.. Sigma Kappa: De CORDOVA. 
Peter. Poughkeepsie. N. Y.. Sigma Alpha Epsilon: DEl'SCHLE. Margaret B.. Winston-Salem. N. C. Alpha Chi Omega: 
DICKSON. Ronald W.. Shelby, N. C. Phi Kappa Si^ma: DISPENZIERE. Carl J.. Bh.omfield. N. J.. Kappa Sigma: 
Dll CUD. Stephanie. Jacksonville. Fla.. Pi Beta Phi:^DODD. C. Svvanson. .|r.. Henderson. N. C. 

Third row: 

DILA. Sara J.. Durham. N. C: DUNCAN. Margaret C. Raleigh. N. C. Zeta Tau Alpha: DUNN. Mary F.. Arlington. 
Va.: DYKES. Kathryn L.. St. Marvs. W. Va.. Alpha Chi Omega: EDWARDS. Carl N.. AsheviUe, N. C. Phi Kappa Sigma: 
EHRGOTT. Ann B..' Philadelphia.' Pa.: ELDER. Elizabeth. Albemarle. N. C; EVANS, James M., Maumee. Ohio. 

Fourth row: 

FARY. Ernest F.. Elizabeth City. N. C. Kappa Sigma: FESSENDEN. Bruce D.. Candor. N. Y.: FINCHEK. Joa.i 1.. 
Canton. N. C. Delta Gamma: FISCHER. David J.. Mamaroneck. N. Y.. Sigma Alpha Epsilon: FORD. Jac(|ueliiie M.. 
New York. N. Y.: FREEMAN. Barbara R.. Washington. D. C. Alpha Phi: GASTON. Joanne S.. Belmont. N. C: GAT- 
LING. Willard I.. Jr.. Charlotte. N. C. Pi Kappa Phi. 

Fijlh row: 

GEORC.E. Rhett T.. Jr.. Anderson. S. C: GETAZ. Elizabeth G.. Greenyille. S. C: GIBBS. Robert H.. Statesyille. N. C. 
Pi Kappa Alpha: GI.ST. Charles R.. Greenville. S. C. Pi Kappa Alpha: (JLOSSOX. James O.. Jr.. Siler Citv. N. C: GOD- 
FREY. Banks 0.. Atlanta. Ga.. Pi Kappa Phi: GOFF. Richard D.. Petersburg. Va.: GOFORTH. Marcus II.. Coiir..r.l. N. C. 

Si.v7/i row: 

GOOCH. Edwin J.. Jr.. Durham. N. C: GORHAM. Perrv G.. Morehead City. N. C. Pi Kappa Phi: GRAHAM. Beltv. 
Pensacola. Fla.. Delta Delta Delta: GRAY. William L.. 111. Coral (;ables. Fla.. Sigma Chi: GREEN. Frank. Sarasota. Fla.: 
GREENS. Jane K.. Coral Gables. Fla.. Alpha Delta Pi: GRISWOLI). Lvman W.. Ridgefield Park. N. J.: GKOSE. Favette 
P.. Hubbard. Ohio, Phi Delta Theta. 

Seventh row: 

GUNN. Robert M.. Sanford. N. C. Delta Sigma Phi: HABEL. Shirley A.. Raleigh. N. C. Zeta Tau Alpha: II ML. Jack L.. 
Richmond. Va.. Sigma Nu: HALTON. Shirley. Tenafly. N. J.. Phi Mu: HALYBURTON. Janet A.. Middletoun. Conn.. 
Zeta Tau Alpha: HAMILTON. EdvNard A.. West Sand Lake. N. Y.: HARPEli. Lv le E.. Yale. Michigan. Phi Kappa Psi: 
HARRILL. Julia A.. Raleigh. N. C. Delta Gannna. 

Eighth row: 

HARRINGTON. Michael H.. Towson. Md.. Sigma Alpha Epsilon: HARRIS. Barrv C. Cresson. Pa.. Delia Tau Delta: 
HAUPT. Jerrv R.. Oil City. Pa.. Theta Chi: HAYES. Horace O.. San Francisco. Calif.. Chi Phi: HEATER. Barbara A.. 
Gary. N. C. Alpha Phi: HELD. Shirlev A.. Washington. D. C: HENSLER. Palrl.la I... W .m.hnere. \. ^ .. Phi Mu: HEN- 
SON. Lillian A.. Atlanta. (;a.. Kappa Aljiha Thela. 

Mnlh row: 

HERRING. J. Furman. Jr.. Durham. N. C. : HERRING. Virginia F.. Durham. \. C. Alpha Delta Pi: Mil.!.. Carolvn F.. 
Greensboro. N. C. Al|jha Delta Pi: HILL. Joan B.. Hemp.stead. N. Y. : HILLMAN. Virsiinia M.. Westport. Conn.. Kappa 
Kappa Gamma: HOCHRFITEH. Peter F.. P.ullalo. N. Y.. Sigma Alpha Epsilon: HOFFMAN. Bettv L. Landisville. Pa.: 
HOKE. CarnI \.. Fbensburg. Pa. 



101 



Left: The Dope Shop is the best place on campus to grob something to eat or drink, see everybody you know, and catch up on all the news 
around compus- Right; During an I.F.C. meeting most of the boys display some enthusiosm, but others are obviously indifferent to everything. 



1954 Juniors 



First rote: 

HOLMES. Hol.ert F... Atlanta. Ca.: HOLTO\. Ann C... Chew Chase. M.I.: IIOXF.VCITT. A^a L.. Spring Hope. N. C: 
llOI'PE. Lama M.. Atlanta. Ga.. I'i Beta Plii: HOIJAN. John T.. Fort Wa\ru-. hid.. Alpha Tan Omega: HOISER. Pantha 
v.. Weaverville. N. C: HOWE. Lucile I).. Hainl.ri.lge. Md.. Delta Delia Delta: III NCER. John M.. Searsdale. N. V. 

Second roir: 

HINTLEY. William B.. Charlotte. N. C. Pi Kappa Phi: HI RLBl RT. James C. Salem. Ohio. Alpha Tau Omega: HUS- 
TON. Thomas. Jr.. Miami. Fla.. Sigma Chi: JACOBSON. Arlene M.. Sanford. Fla.. Alpha Epsilon Phi: JEFFERSON. Lvdia 
I).. Wilson. N. C: JENNETTE. William S.. Elizaheth Citv. N. C. Phi Kappa Sigma: JERVE^. LexNis P.. Atlanta. Ga.. 
Pi Kappa Phi: JOHNSON. Alhiii W .. Arlington. Va.. Alpha Tau Omega. 

Till III row: 

JOHNSON. Ann P.. Kerr. N. C. : JOHNSON. Jame- I!.. Jr.. Fa\ etle\ ille. N. C.: JOHNSON. Lorraine J.. Pensacola. Fla.: 
JONES. Bett\ B.. Charlotte. N. C; JONES. Richard B.. Atlanta. V,a.. Pi Kap|)a Ali)lia: KALE. Janie 1).. Kannapolis. 
N. C: KALFMAN. Arthur. Jersey City. N. J.. Zeta Beta Tau: KAY. Frank A.. Cle\eland. Ohio. Lamhda Chi Alpha. 

tiiiirlli roil : 

KEE. Flora ].. Charlotte. N. C. Kappa Delta: KEELS. Peggy V.. McCall. S. C. Kappa Delta: KEENAN. Miehael E.. St. 
Petershurg. {•"la.. Lamlxla Chi Alpha: KELLY. Marv G.. Lillington. N. C. Alpha Phi: KENNARD. Robert D.. Rising Sun. 
Md.: KERR. Dana K.. Nutley. N. J.. Alpha Phi: KING. Norwood J.. Wilmington. N. C. Phi Kappa Sigma: KOONTS. 
Flank J.. Lexinglon. iN. ('.. 

I'ijili row: 

KORNEGXY. Martha K.. (;ol.lsl.oro. N. C. Zeta Tau Alpha: KRAMER. Jean J.. Durham. N. C.. Kappa Delta: KREUT- 
ZER. Richard M.. Bronxville. N. Y.. Beta Theta Pi: Kl HNERT. Frederick J.. Englewood. N. J.. Kappa Sigma: L\MLEY, 
Howard J.. Jr.. Havertown. I*a.. Kappa Sigma: LAMMEY. Franklin E.. Jr.. Coatesville. Pa.. Phi Kappa Sigma: LAND M'. 
I'eter E.. Caracas. Venezuela. Pi Kappa I'hi: LANE. Daniel. .Ii.. Lake Junaluska. N. C. 

Sixth row: 

LARSEN. John F... Bahiniore. Md.. Phi Kappa Psi: LASHER, llouard R.. Ashe\ ille. N. C. : LASSITER. Faith H.. 
Evanston. 111.. Delta (^amma: LloCLERCy. Rohert F.. TenalK. N. J.. Sigma Chi: LEE. Jo Anne. Durham. N. C. : LEE. WiL 
liain C. Deland, Fla.. Signuj Nu: LEFEVER. Jiidiih F.. Cohiiiil.us. Ohio. Kappa Alpha Thcia: LEHMAN. Barbara J.. 
Maumee. Ohio. Delia Delia Delta. 

Si'iciitli roir: 

LE.STOrR(;EON. KalluMi I'.. Charlotte. N. C. Kappa Kappa (iaiimia: LFVINE. Roherl J.. W aiilagh. N. "> .. I'i Kappa Phi: 
LINDQl'IST. Ri.hard K.. AlhariN. N. \.: LINDSAY. Rodger. Wvnnewood. Pa.. Pi Kappa Alpha: LINEBERGER. Doris 
A.. Lincolnton. N. C.. Alpha Delia Pi: LONG. Fdilh B.. (;oldsboro. N. C: LONG. Harr\ (,.. Jr.. Gastonia. N. C.: LI D- 
WICK. Martha L.. Pittsburgh. Pa.. Delia Ddui Delia. 

Eijihlli row: 

LYON. Nadine. St. Auguslinc Fla.. Alpha Chi Omega: MABFN. Elizabeth 11.. Crewe. Va.. Delta Ganniia: M\Bm. Wil- 
liam F.. Shelbv. N. C. Pi Kappa Mfilia: MacLEOD. Boiiald C.. W .^t llcmpsU>ad. N. A.. Kappa Aloha: MVCOMIiFR. 
Sall\ A.. Rockxille Centre. N. Y.: MALLARD. Baib.na I'... \ru Vnk. N. V: MARIdN. I'li\lll> F.. Bailicrlon. Ohio. 
Sigma Kappa: MARTZ. Charles T.. Wesllidd. N. |.. Sigma Chi. 

,\iiitli roll: 

MASSARO. Alfonso 1).. Tampa. I'la.: M A I lll'A^. Calvin W .. Kliielicld. West Va.. Sigma \li: \l \l S. Ihllie \.. l!ei<l-\ ille. 
N. C. Al|.lia Chi Omega: MWWFI.L. Daniel II.. Fa\ ellev ille. N. C. : M WW ELL. Donald. Jolmslown. Pa.. Alpha Tau 
Omega: .MWWELL. Richard. Jolins\,,«ii. Pa.. Alpha Tau Omega: MA^\(H{. I'homas Corlf-z. Durham. N. C. : McCALL. 
Ann E., Ashland. Kv.. Phi Mu. 



102 



1954 Juniors 



/'(V.s7 roic: 

McCASIl. ■|'li(Mii;is W.. Oil (;il\. I'm.. Sif;ni;i Alpha Kp.-ilori: McCLAHAN. .jovcc. Lakcudcd. Oliio. Delia i),-lla Delia: 
McCLKl.l.AN. Charles 1'.. Atlanta, (ia.. licta Tlu-ta I'i; McCLl !{!■:. Dorothy j.. loletio. Ohio: McCl TCilAN. K.-hecca 
v.. .Salishurv. N. C. Sigma Kappa: McDOlCLK. Ann S.. Charlotte. N. C; .\i(:(;ii:ilAN. Gail C. )larlstiaic. IN. Y.. Kappa 
Alpha rhcta: McJlMSEY. Ann ('... Arlington. Va.. Delta Delta Delta. 

Second row: 

McKENZlE. Jerrv F.. III. Roek Hill. S. C. I'hi Kappa Psi: MeNEELY. Homer A.. Tampa. Fla.. Delta Sifjma Phi: MeRAE. 
Cameron S.. South Boston. Va.. Delta Sigma Phi: MEFFERT. Mollv L.. Cedar Rapi.ls. ioua. Delta (;amma: MH.- 
SAP. .lames H.. Jr.. Atlanta. C,n.. Reta Thela Pi: ^HN(;. Nancv T.. Point Clear. Ala., kappa Kappa Caiuina: MITCHELL. 
(ilenwooil J.. Jr.. INewport News. Va. : .M1\0\. Hazel 1.. Charleston, S. C. 

Third roiv: 

MOON. Tracy L.. Durham. N. C. Sigma Alpha Epsilon; MORGAN. Jane T.. Bailey. N. C; MORGAN. M. Patricia. 
Arlington. Va.. Pi Beta Phi: MOSS. William R.. Spring Hope. N. C. : MULL. Sarah F.. High Point. N. C: MUTTER. 
Hol.ert L.. Durham. N. C: MYERS. Jeanne K.. Cincinnati. Ohio, Kappa Delta: NAWROCKl. Victor A.. Durham. N. C. 

Fourth row: 

NEWBERRY. Betty B.. Fayetteville. N. C: NEWCOMB. Margaret B.. Huntington. W. Va.: NEWELL. Nell B.. Raleigh. 
N. C. Delta Gamma: NEWELL. Thomas D.. Charlotte. N. C. Pi Kappa Phi: NEWLIN, Eva J.. Guilford College. N. C: 
NICHOLSON. Carole R.. Burlington. N. C: NORTHINGTON. Betty. Charlotte. N. C: NORTON. Jean F.. Raleigh. N. C. 
Pi Beta Phi. 

Fijih row: 

NLITE. Carolyn C. Wedgefield. S. C: OLDBERG. Joan A.. Winnetka. 111.. Kappa Kappa Gamma: OLDS, Rav M.. Jr.. 
Grand Rapids. Mich.. Beta Theta Pi: OLIVER. Richard C. Fort Mill. S. C.. Phi Kappa Sigma: OLNEY. Lavern. Dallas. 
Texas. Delta Delta Delta: O'NEAL. Margaret J.. Jacksonville. Fla.. Sigma Kappa: 0"SHEE. Patrick C. Jr.. Birmingham. 
Ala.. Alpha Tau Omega: OTT. Louis J.. Seaford. N. Y. 

5/.v//i row: 

OUTCALT. Richard F.. Jr.. Chagrin Falls. Ohio. Alpha Tau Omega: OVERTON. Joseph L., Shelhv. N. C: PARKEIiSON. 
John B.. Savannah. Ga.. Sigma Alpha Epsilon: PARSONS. Donald T.. Williamston. N. C. Pi Kappa Phi: PEKSA. Janet 
L.. Silver Spring. Md.. Alpha Chi Omega: PERKINS. William C. Lynchhurg. Va.. Phi Kappa Sisjma: PFRRI. jane S.. 
Columhus. Ohio. Kappa Alpha Theta: PICKENS. R. Andrew. High Point. N. C, Pi Kappa Alpha". 

Seventh row: 

PILLOW. Virginia Q.. Eggertsville. N. Y.: PINGREE. Charles H.. Grosse Poinle. Mi.h.. Alpha Tau Omega: Pl.LMMER. 
Kathryn. Philadelphia. Pa.: POLLOCK. Arnold H.. Miami Beach. Fla.. Tau Epsilon Phi: POPE. Pauline (;.. Dunn. N. C. 
Kappa Delta: POSTMA. Herman. Wilmington. N. C: POTTER. Eric D.. Raleigh. N. C, Pi Kappa Phi: POWELL. Mary 
A.. Raleigh. N. C. 

Eiiihth roiv: 

PRICE. E. Re\nolds. Raleigh. N. C. Phi Delta Theta: PRITCHARD. Paul W.. Edgewood. Mo.. Sigma Nu: P^ \ IT. 
Kedar D.. Jr.. Goldshoro. N. C: QITLLIN. Helen D.. Fayetteville. N. C. Phi Mu: RACKLEY. Charles E.. Indepemlence. 
Va.. I'hi Delta Theta: RAIFORl). Ilettie L. Greenshoro.' N. C. Phi Mu: RAMSEUR. Mary M.. Lincolnton. \. C. Alpha 
Phi; RANSOM. James R.. Sunmiit. N. J. 

Ninth row: 

RATCHFORD. Mary A.. Bn.okhaven. Ga.: READ. Sally H.. Atlanta. Ga.. Zeta Tau Alpha: REAVES. William S.. Onton- 
agon. Mich.: RICE. Rilla M.. Ashland. K\.. Delta Deha Delta: RICH. James G.. .South Rend. Indiana. Lamhda Chi Alpha: 
RITCII. Elizaheth Anne. Charlotte. N. C. : ROBERTS. Jane E.. Fayetteville. N. C. Alpha Delta Pi: ROEHM. Nane\ C. 
Rockville Centre. N. \.. Zeta Tau Alpha. 



Lett: "After ttie ball is over" tlie crowd iams the doors of East's gym, leaving sagging streamers and a dilapidated decoration tor the 
clean-up squad. Right: During the swimming meets, the spectators drape themselves over the gallery raihng to cheer the team on to victory. 




1954 Juniors 



Ursl roil : 

HOSSKl.L. SiH'iicci (;.. Jr.. Juiiiaica. N. 'I.: liUW \.\\\. Be\>il\ J.. CnliiinMa. .<. C... Ka|.|M Helta: SAMS. Warren \.. Jr.. 
Atlanta. Ga.. Pi Kappa Plii: SANCHEZ. Joe. Jr.. St. Augustine. Fla.. Tlieta Clii: SAK(;K.M'. Katipu I).. Crescent Cit\. Kla.. 
Kappa Sifinia: SAKCEM. Mar\ H.. Sevi.kle\. Pa., \iplia Phi: SALNDEKS. Nanr\ E.. Hiuefieid. Va.. Kappa Delta: 
SAVEOK. John H.. Jr.. DurhanK N. C. 

Second roir: 

sen AKCES. Horace F.. Hi....klMi. N. Y.. Beta Theta Pi: SCHEIE. Cliarles P.. Jersev Citv. \. J.: SCHIMMEE. David M.. 
Baltimore. M.I.. Tau Epsilon Plii: SCHNHTZMANCY. Helga. E.. Nokesville. Va.: .SCHXEIDER. Eduin B.. Forest Hills. 
N. Y.. Zeta Beta Tau: SEBASTIAN. Hiehard A.. Washington. D. C. Sigma Chi: SHANKEE. Joel W .. Dol>s,,n. N. C.: 
SFIEHON. Herman D.. Charlotte. N. C. 

Third row: 

SHIVEEE. (;a\l W.. Ridgewood. N. J.: Sill FORI). Patsy, Thomasville. N. C.: SHL'MAN. Mary E.. Darlington. S. C. 
Mpha Phi: S1E(;EE. Martin R.. Trenton. N. J.. Zeta Beta Tau: SIMMONS. Rov E.. Jr., Pilot Mountain. \. C: SIMMONS. 
William P.. Pilot M(.untain. N. C. Kappa Sigma: SEATER. Charles E.. Chelyan. West Va.: SMITH. Phillip D.. Hunting- 
l(,n. W. Va.. Pi Kappa Phi. 

Foiulli roll : 

SMITH. Sue. Decatur. Ca.: SNOW. Frances C. Macon. Ga.. Phi Mu: SNYDER. Charles B.. Pelerslmrg. Va.. Sigma Alpha 
Epsilon; SNYDER. John G.. South Charleston. W. Va.. Sigma Chi: STANLEY. Nelda J.. Favette. Ala.: STEDMAN. Vic- 
toria E.. Eumherton. N. C. Alpha Delta Pi: STEGNER. Donald E.. Baltimore. Md. : STEPHENSON. Edward V.. Ml. Cake 
Park. Md.. Alpha Tau Omega. 

Fijili roir: 

STEW Al! r. Amie E.. Arlington. Va.. Alpha Phi: STEWART. Burton G.. Williamston. N. C: STEWART. Mar\ W.. Char 
lotte. \. C.: STEWART. Patricia A.. Hendersonville. N. C. : STIFFEE. Jules N.. Chicago. HI.. Zeta Beta Tau: S POTT. 
Barl.ara J.. Greenshoro. N. C. Alpha Chi Omega: .STYRON. Catherine J.. Durliam. N. C: SUGER. Richard II.. l{ock\ille 
(!enlre. N. Y.. Alpha Tau Omega. 

.S/.v//( roir: 

SI MMERROW. N. ('.\nlhia. (;astonia. N. C: SWAN. Letts E.. Toledo. Ohio. Kappa Kapjja (iamma; TAGGERSALE. Carl 
W.. Tenafh. N. i.: TAM.OK. Charles R.. Jr.. Kinston. N. C. Lambda Chi Alpha: THACKER. Alexandra E.. Charlotte. N. C.. 
Zeta Tau Alpha: THOMPSON. Margaret J.. Washington. D. C: THORNE. Norman A.. Alioskie. Ohio: THl M. Frederic 
C.. Allaiila. (;a.. Phi Delia Theta. 

Seventh roii : 

TISI. Charles. Dohhs Ferrv. N. Y.. Eamhda Chi Alpha: TOME. Paul G.. Bellaire. Ohio: IREVARTHEN. Rohert K.. (;as- 
tonia. N. C. Kappa Alpha:' TUCKER. Daniel N.. Jr.. Wilmington. N. C. Theta Chi: Tl CKER. Donald H.. (Jreenville. N. C. 
Phi Kappa Sinma: TLCKER. Eleanor B.. Birmingham. Mich.. Kappa Kajipa Gamma: Tl RNER. Harold E.. Paramus. N. J.: 
I LIHCIl. Ko'herl L.. St. Petershurg. Fla. 

Eiiihlh roir: 

IZZELL. CaroKn C. Wils.m. N. C. Alpha Chi Omega: VAN BEARCOM. Peter P.. Alexandria. Va.. Alpha Tau Omega: 
WA(;NER. Wilham C. Nazareth. Pa.. Alpha Tau Ouiega: WALDROP. Marv A.. Greenville. N. C. Alpha Delta Pi: 
WALKER. Carol K.. Ashland. K\.. Phi Mu: WALE. Ann S.. Walkertoun. N. C... Phi Mu: WARMATIl. W illinn 1'.. 
Greenshoro. N. C.. Phi Delia Thela: WATSON. Phvllis J.. Anderson. S. C. 

Mii/h roir: 

W'EP.B. Eli/al.rili A.. La (irange. N. C: WEEKS. Rohert 1).. Jr.. Bah\lon. N. Y.. Pi Kappa Phi: W'ESTCOTT. liulh E.. 

TenalK. \. J.. Pi I'.ela Phi: WHITE. Sue. C.ncord. N. C. Kappa Delia: WlHTId'A. Ell.erl 1... Alhemarle. N. C. kappa 

\lpha: WHITLOCK. Douglas. 11. Washington. N. C. Alpha Tau Omega: W1(;F1ELD. Ernest (;.. Jr.. Brooklvn. N. Y.: 
W II.LIAMS. Grace E.. Duiham. N. C. 



Jock of all trodes? No, it's one of the Duke Engineers trying out his touch with the cutting torch as part of a well-rounded program. Right; 
Stick em up. It isn't robbery, but a couple of students relieving th:^ Post Office of those long-awaited goodies from the folks bock home. 





1954 Juniors 



/;/.s7 loic: 

WILIJAMS. I.aura D.. Charlotte. N. C: WILLIAMS. Max R.. High Point. N. C: WILLIAMSON. Mary M.. Charlotte. 
N. C. Alpha Delta Pi: WILSON. Anne E.. Durham. N. C. Sigma Kap|)a: WILSON. Frances M.. Norfolk.' Va. : WILSON. 
Owen C. Jr.. Lenoir. N. C. Kappa Alpha: WINTER. Thorne S.. 111. Atlanta. Ga.. Alpha Tau Omega: W IN Til ROW. Jo 
AniM-. Wilmellr. 111.. Zcia Tail Alpha. 

Second row: 

WOLDIN. William S.. Hound Brook. N. J.: WOOLLEY. Virginia C. Coral Gahles. Fla.. Pi I5ela Phi: WOOTEN. William I.. 
Greenville. N. C. Kappa Alpha: WRAY. Charles W.. Jr.. Raleigh. N. C. Kappa Sigma: WRIGHT. Elizal.eth \.. Wilson. 
N. C. Zeta Tau Alpha: WYCKOFF. E. Lisk. Jr.. New York Citv. N. Y.. Sigma Alpha Epsilon: YOLNG. David 15.. W arwiek. 
Va.: YOINC;. J..hn I).. Jr.. Asheville. N. C. 

riiird roH : 

ZIMTMM M. MarN \1.. NevMon. N. C. 



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Is this scene fomilior? Well, it is most common around exam time, 
when it strikes you that you haven't cracked a book oil semester. 




108 



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With the stotely tower of the library m the bockground, students stroll along os 
leisurely as possible to the lost class of o day which prompts thoughts of the golf course. 



Workmen hasten to cleor the ice from the wolks 
to enable students to get to their exams on time. 



Friendly relationships between students and faculty make for many pleasant evenings spent in the homes of the profs, hiere, a professor 
holds on intormol showing of his own art collection to stimulate in his students an opprcciation, it not on understonding, of great paintings. 



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1954 Sophomores 



I 



First loir: 

ABERNATHY. Charles C. Jr.. Ka|.|u. \l|ilia: \BF,I{\ATTIY. Frank H.. jr.. Tliria Chi: MiKKN ATIIV. M. Cl.-nn: ACKER- 
MAN. Brute M.: AFEEEDER. ManUn T.: ALBERT.SON. Tlinma.s IJ.: Al.DHIDCE. Hr\ant T.. Kappa Alpha; ALEX- 
ANDER. Ann L.. I'i Bela I'hi: ALE\ANI)EI{. Jerrx \1.. Kappa Alpha. 

Second lOir: 

ALEXANDER. .ludith M.: ALGER. Robert J.. Pi Kappa Alpha; ALLENDER. (;e(.rge I!.: ALTVATER. M. Ann. I'i Beta 
Phi: AMOS. Riehard C: ANDERSON. Sarah C. Doha Delta Delta; ANDERSON. William S.. Alpha Tau Onie<;a; APPLE. 
Etta L.; ARN. R..y D.. Delta Tau Delta. 

Third row: 

ASllWORTH. Hal E.; ATKINSON. Mary J.. Alpha Delta Pi: AILD. Patricia D.. Kappa Delta: ACMAN. Mary S. : ACS- 
TIN. Caroline: AUSTIN. Mary A.: AUWAERTER. John E.: BABCOCK. MaryLou C. Delta Delta Delta: BAILEY. Joyce 
W.. Delta (ianima. 

Foil rill row: 

BAKER. Cvnthia L.. Kappa Delta: BAKER. Donald H.. Sigma Alpha Epsilon: BAKER, Ford A.. Phi Kappa Psi : BALD- 
WIN. Hol.arl E.. Jr.. Alpha Tau Omega: BALLANTYNE. Douglas B. : BARBONE. Stephen C. Sigma Phi Epsilon: BAR- 
CLIFT. Thelma C. Phi Mu: BARGER. Nancy W. : BARHAM. Sidney J. 

/////( row: 

BARKER. Mar^ A.. Kappa Delta: BARNES. William H.. Theta Chi: BARRY. Ralph J.. Phi Delta Theta:BEAL. Mary L.: 
BEAVERS. Barbara J.. Delta Delta Delta: BECK. William D.. Jr.: BECKER. Charles N.. Tau Epsil,,n Phi: BEESON. 
Nancy R.. Zeta Tau Alpha: BELL. Martha J. 

.S/a7/i row: 

BENNETT. Herd L.. Lambda Chi Alpha: BENNETT. James L. : BENTZ. Carl E.. Sigma Chi: BERGER. Junius C.. Sigma 
Nu: BILLINGS. Donald R.: BLACK. Barbara A.. Alpha Chi Omega: BLACK, Harold T.; BLACK. John M.. Phi Delta 
Theta: BLACK. William L.. Kappa Alpha. 

Seventh row: 

BLACKBURN. Thomas E.: BLACKFORD. Lydia H.: BLAIR. James H.. Alpha Tau Omega: BLANKENSHIP. M. Carol: 
BOHNENBERGER. Ralph E.: BOTNICK. Marvin Z.. Zeta Beta Tau; BOTTOMS. Claude B.: BOYD. Barbara. Delta Delta 
Deha: BOYD. Gordon D. 

Eighth row: 

BRADFIELD. Todd S.. Delta Tau Delta: BRANDON. Donald J.: BRAU. Richard C; BRAUN. David: BRIDEWESER. 
William B.: BRIGGS. Norman H.. Sigma Nu: BROCKWELL. Sterling M.. Jr.. Delia Tau Delta: BROWN. BettN L.. Delta 
Gamma: BROWN. Martha L.. Kappa Alpha Theta. 



\inth row: 

BRUBAKER. Leonard H.: BRUNING. Betsy S.. Alpha Chi Omega; BRUNSON. Voolder K.; BRYANT. Corrone E.; 
BURKE. Denise C. Sigma Kappa: BURNEY! Lila K.. Alpha Phi: BYERS. Elizabeth A.: CAIN. Elizabeth J.. Sigma Kaj)pa: 
CAINE. Helen A.. Deha Delta Delta. 

Tenth roiv: 

CAPRIO. Gioia A.: CARLISLE. Richard M.. Jr.; CARNEGIE. Henry C. Alpha Tau Omega: CARRICO. Dorothx L.. Pi 
Beta Phi: CARTIER. Philip P.: CARZOO. Dean M.: CATO. Phillip C: CAVENAUGH. James A.. Pi Kai)pa \lpha: 
CAVINESS. Verne S.. Alpha Tau Omega. 



Left: The officers of the men's Sophomore Class ore: Henry Carnegie ' pres. ' , Carl Bentr, Jim Harbison i veep i , Fred Downey, Sam McMillon. 
Right: The officers of the women's Sophomore Class ore: Joan Daniels i vice-prcs.', Martha Brown, Elsa Reece, and Lenore Green fpres.'. 



1954 Sophomores 



First row: 

CHAPMAN, liolini l{.. Phi Kappa Sigma: CHKRKY. F^aul W.: CHITTV. Malcolm R.. Tlu-ia Clii: CHRITTON. Marv 
L.. Kappa Alpiui Tlicta: CI.VRK. J. N..rw..ofl. Jr.. Phi Kappa Sigma: CLARK. Leverett T.: CLARK. Morris C: CLARK. 
Robcri N.: C\.\\. I'lorence M.. Dcha C.anima. 

Second roic: 

(:Lt:VEN(;F.R. Robert W.: COCHRAN. C.nstanre A.. Pi B;na Phi: COFFMAN. Ruth A.: C0(;AN. John P.. Delta Tau 
Delta: COFn:N. Joseph P.. Tau Epsilon Phi; COLE, John W.; COLERICK. Miles H.: COLTRANE. George A.: CO.N- 
NER. Sarah L. 

Third roiv: 

COOKE, \\^v^ II.: COPPER. WaUer L. Pi Kappa Alpha: COLGHLIN. Donald O'Brien. Sigma Alpha Epsilon: COl N- 
CILL. Martha II.. Zeta Tau Alpha: COWELL. Edwar.l D.. Jr.: COX. Seth T.. Delta Sigma Phi: CRANDALL. Virginia 
L.. Delta Delta Delta: CRAN.STON. Luanne A.: CREADICK. John D., Delta Tau Delta. 

lour ill row: 

CROSSINGHAM. Charles E.: CRUTCHFIELD. Marvin M.: CUNNINGHAM. Arthur Vi .. Jr.: CI RRAN. Edgar A. C. 
Jr.. Alpha Delta Phi: DALE. Lueian J.. Jr.. Alpha Tau Omega: DAMPIER. Minnie 11.: DANIEL. Ann R.: D WILLS. Joan 
E., Zeta Tau Alpha: DAUGHTRY, A. Mabel, Kappa Delta. 

Fiflh row: 

DAUGHTRY. Sarah I{.. Kappa Delta: DAVIS, Bettv J.. Zeta Tau Alpha: DAVIS. Charles W.. Theta Chi: DAVIS. Eliza- 
beth H.. Zeta Tau Alpha: DAVIS. James K.: DAVIS! Janet W.: DAVIS. Sylvia A.: DAY. Jerry B.. Sigma Nu: DEAKINS, 
Derrick li.. Phi Kappa Psi. 

Sixlli roic: 

DEANS. Mary C: DEANS. William C. Phi Kappa Sigma: DeHART. Mar\ L.. Phi Mu: DEICHMANN. Gretchen E.. 
Kappa Alpha Theta: DENNIS. Nancy T.. Zeta Tau Alpha: DENT. L. Marilvn. Alpha Delta Pi: DERRICK. Franklin L. 
Jr.. Beta Theta Pi; DIGGS. Nancy P.. Delta Delta Delta: DINWOODEY. Judith A.. Alpha Chi Omega. 

Severt/li rmr: 

DIX. Max L.: DODD. William II.. Sigma Alpha Epsih.n: DOLWICK. Gail M.. Alpha Phi: DORT. Dorothx. Kappa Kappa 
Gamma; DOWNEY. Fred M.. Pi Kappa Phi: DnMONT. Marvann B.. Alpha Chi Omega: Dl'NCAN. James V.: DUNCUM, 
Betty G.: DUNKIN, WilHam W., III. Pi Kappa Phi. 

F.iiililli roic: 

DURALL. Richard M.: EADIE. Robert. Lamlxla Chi Alpha: EARLE. Joan. Kappa Alpha Thcia: EDMONDS. John R.. 
Phi Kappa Psi: ELLER. Elizabeth A.. Alpha Phi: ELLLS. Bett\ S. ; ELLSWORTH. Harriet L.: ERLENBACII. Philip E.: 
EVANS, Beatrice W.. Kappa Delta. 

:\iiilli roic: 

EVANS, George J.. Jr.. Phi Kappa Sigma: EYSTER. M. Elaine: FALLS. Ronald M.. Kappa Alpha: FEMAN. Morris J.. 
Zeta Beta Tau: FERRELL. Ilenrx C. Jr.: FESPERMW. William D.: FICHTllORN. Palri( ia A.: FINCH. Harold E.; 
EIXNEY. William E. 

Ten ill roic: 

FISCHER. Robert W.. PI Kapna Phi: FISH. K.mra.l K.. Kappa \lpha: FLEMING. Jane \.: FIF It :i 1 1 K. Robert M.: 
FLIPPIN. l!ob<Mt .S.. Jr.: Fl,> I \1. Jamo K.. Lambda Chi Alpha: FORBES. Rc.lucll K.: lORD. Chrislin,- S.. Pi liela Phi: 
FORI). Margaret \.. Delia Delia D.'lta. 



Left: These fellows from below the Mason-Dixon rcolly moke o night of it as they make their very first acquaintance with Yankee-like sncw. 
Right Workmen swiftly remove the tell tole shode of blue paint with which some fellows from the Hill so obligingly decorated J. B. Duke. 





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el 



1954 Sophomores 



First row: 

FOHEII\Nl). Williain i;.. Jr.. I'i Ka|.|K. IMii: I'OKrvKST. Charlie D.: I<)\. AiMn I!.. Tau Kpsilon I'lii: FOXWOKTH. 
David H.. Lamlxla Chi Alpiia: FRF.KMAN. Barbara A.. Alpha I'hi: FHFMCII. \lar\ I!.. D.lla Can.ma: FHOST, Oakley 
C: GAMBLE. Betsy B.. I'i Beta Phi: CARCIA. John P. 

Second row: 

(iAKNER. Robert S.. Alpha Tau Omega: CARRARl). Patricia \.. Mpha Phi: GARRF.TT. Portia. Phi Mu: GFNTER. 
David L.. Pi Kappa Alpha: (;ERLOUGH. Diane C.. Alpha Phi: (;IB.^()\. (lerald W.: (ilLL. David K.. Pi Kappa Phi: 
GIRAND. Ann. Pi liela Phi: GOLDTHWAITE. Hathaway, Delta (Jamnia. 

Third row: 

GORDON. Albert C.: (;()IILD. Harriet M.. Alpha Delia Pi: GRACE. Gerald E.. Sigma Phi Epsilon: GRADY. Carol M.. 
Sigma Kappa: GRAHAM. William T.. Beta Theta Pi: GRANHOI.M. Fredlyime A.: GRANVILLE. Orpah M.: GRAY. 
Sarah V., Sigma Kappa: GREEN. Lenore. Alpha Epsilon Phi: 

Fourth row: 

(;REEN. Robert. Tau Epsilon Phi: (;RIEFIN. Joseph M.. Phi Kappa Sigma: GRIFFITHS. Donald C. II; GRIMES. Doug- 
las P.. Lambda Chi Alpha: GUILD. Barbara L.. Kappa Delta; GUMB. Albert M., Phi Kappa Sigma; GUNTER, Edgar 
J.. Jr.. Sigma Phi Epsilon: GURLEY. George M.; HAACK. Allan H.. Phi Kappa Sigma. 

Fifth row: 

11 \1)LEY. Martha E.. Mpha Delta Pi: HAINER. Frank T.. Beta Theta Pi: HALL. Marilou F.: HALL. Ronnie L. : HAM- 
MAKER. Lvdia E., Alpha Chi Omega: HAMPSON, Henry P., Beta Theta Pi; HAMPTON, Linda C: HANEY, Lila B.; 
HANNER. H. David, Phi Kappa Sigma. 

Sixth row: 

HARBISON. James W.. Ir.. Phi Kappa Sigma; HARDIN, James E.. Kajipa Alpha: HARK. Donald L.; HARRELL, Ruth 
F.. Kappa Kappa Ganmia: HARRIS. Elizabeth A.: HARRISON. William T.: HARTMAN. David D., Sigma Chi: 
HASLEM. John A.. Alpha Tau Omega: HASLETT. Darden D. 

Seventh row: 

HASSELL. Marv M.. Deha Delta Delta: HATCHER. Barbara. Alpha Delta Pi; HAIJSER. Charles F.. Deha Tau Delta; 
HAYES. Charles D.. Jr.. Phi Kappa Psi; HENRIQUEZ. Armando J.; HENSEY, Charles M.; HERNDON. George B., Jr., 
Pi Kappa Alpha: HIERS. James M.: HIGGINS. James T.. Jr.. Sigma Chi. 

Eighth roiv: 

HIGHSMITH. Leon E.; HILLES. William C. Pi Kappa Phi: HIPP. Carnie P.: HIRSCHFELD. Robert L.. Tau Epsilon 
Phi: HISS, Valerie; HOEY. M. Charlotte. Kappa Delta; HOHMAN, Elaine M.: HOLCOMB, Hoke S.; HOLDINC;, Har- 
vey R. 

\inlh row: 

HOLLISTER. Claire G.. Alpha Phi: HOOD. Joseph W.. Jr.. Delta Sigma Phi; HOOKS. Joe L; HOPPER. Caroline G.. 
Alpha Chi Omega: HOPPER. Eldridge L.: HORNE. Elizabeth C. Kappa Alpha Theta: HOVATER, Sarah F.. Delia 
Gamma; HOWARD, William H.; HUFFINES, Elbert C, Jr., Kappa Sigma. 

Tenth roiv: 

HUG. Richard E.. Theta Chi: HUGHES. Albert W .. Jr.: HULSART. Bob A.. Delta Sigma Phi: HUNDLEY. Ann M.. 
Kappa Alpha Theta: HUNTER. Parks D.. Jr.. Phi Kappa Sigma: HYMAN. John C. Pi Kappa Phi; HYNSON. Nathaniel, 
VIII: IRONS. Jean E., Zeta Tau Alpha: IZAGUIRRE. Simon A. 



Left: Southgat-e Goons disploy their feelings about how sophomores should act, and how sophomores really do act ifrom the frosh viewpoint.) 
Right: Inspired by Macbeth, no doubt, these freshmen stir up o pot full of trouble for the meddlesome sophs who hove cromped their style. 



1954 Sophomores 



Firsl row: 

JACOBS. Marianne. Alpha Phi: JAMtS. Donald I).: JAYNES, Susannc. Ka|)|.a Delta: JKNNETTE. Albert T.. Kappa 
Alpha: JOHNSON. A. Francine. Alpha Chi Omega: JOHNSON. Relt\ H.: JOHNSON. Marilvnn A.: JOHNSON. Mark 
P.. Alpha Tau Omega: JOHNSON. Myrtis H.. I'hi Mu. 

Secontl row: 

JOflN.SON. V. VVelisl.T. Jr.: JOHN.STON. James W.. Jr.. Sigma Nu: JONKS. P.rth W.: JOM'.S. Kran.es N.: JONES, 
Judith A.. Kappa Alpha Theta: JONES. Malcolm I).: KASLER. Jiidilh II.. Mplia i;pMl..n Phi: KEII,. Barbara A.: KEP- 
HART, Vi'illiam W. 

Third row: 

KH.IJAX. Carole P.. Delta Camma: KHXIAN. Kav A.. Delta Gamma: KINDKN. Mona J.. Kappa Delia: KING. John H.: 
KIRKMAN. Thomas C: KIRKPATRICK. David W.. Kappa Alpha; KllikP \TI!ICK. Jane: KLliTTZ. Bettv R.: KOLKO, 
J'hilip. Zeta Beta Tan. 

Fail nil row: 

KOONTZ. Earl C: KIMPF. William A.. Theta Chi: KURAD. U. Ward; LACY. David A.: LADD. RoImmI \.. Sigma Chi; 
LAMB, Glennwo..d ¥..: LANGLEY. Van E.. Lamhda Chi Alpha: LASSITER, Helen M.; LAl'ER. Ellen R. 

Fiflh row: 

LaVOO. George W.: LAWRENCE. Dorothv: LcCLAIR. Diane B.; LEE. Richard C: LEIGH. Linda A.. Zela Tau Alpha: 
LEINBACH. Philip E.. Phi Kappa Sigma; LEVY. Michael P.. Zeta Beta Tau: LEWIS. Andrew .M.. Delta Tau Delta: 
LIGHTSEY. Margaret 0.. Delta Delta Delta. 

Sixth row: 

LITLE. William A.: LODMELL. John G.: LOVETT. Don R.. Pi Kappa Phi; LOW. Joseph T.. Jr.. Kappa Sigma: LOWl. 
Bertram II.. Zela B<la Tau: LOWNDES. Mary B.: LUGAR. William C; LYNCH. John C: LYNCH. Walter G., Delta 
Sigma Phi. 

Seventh row: 

LYON. Marianna E.; MaeGREGOR. Dunean B.; MacLElOD. Jean A.; MAGEE. Phvllis A.: MAHONEY. Dennis M.. Sigma 
Chi: MANUEL. Ri(hard D.. Delta Tau Delta: MARSHALL, Patricia T.. Zeta Tau Alpha; MASON. Nancy G.. Alpha Chi 
Omega: MAXSON. M. Finley. Sigma Alpha Ei)silon. 

Eighth row: 

MAYBKRRY. MariKn. Zela Tau Alpha; MAYHEW. Kenneth F... Jr.: McALIdSTER. John F.. Sigma Nn; McBRlDE. 
I'atricia K.. Delia Delia Delta: McCLOSKE\. Kers(-y E.: McCURDY. Elizabeth A.. Kappa Delia: McGRANAHAN. Charles 
B., Sigma Alpha Epsilon: McGRE(;OR. Grace L., Alpha Delta Pi; McKINNON. John B.. Kappa \lplia. 

Sinlli row: 

McKINSTER. NancN M.. I),lla (iamma: M.I.FAN. William 1!.: MrMll.LAN. Sanui<-I D.. Jr.; McNEELY. Elizabeth A.. 
F^hi Mu: McNFFR. Charles C. Alpha Tau Omega: MEBANE. R. Alan: MFRINFV David K.. Tli.la Chi: MERZ. Harrv 
W.. Jr.. Sigma Chi; MICHAEL, William T. 

Tenth rote: 

MILLER. K.'rmclh M.; MILLIGAN. Mar\ A.. Phi Mn: Ml ICIIKLI,. John W.; MOFFAT. Charles II.. Delia lau Delia: 
MOLES. Stanley S.; MONROE, (harles M. 111. Sigma Chi: MOORF. Pli\llls \.. Phi Mu: MOORF. Terrence V,.. Phi 
Kappa I'si: MORRISON. Calhrrliie II.. Kappa K:ippa Gamma. 



Lett: After working in such crowded quarters all winter, fhc CHANTICLEER statf can't resist spring's balmy breezes, so the coeds on the 
copy staff move to the lown. Right: The snow provides fun for the boys, but Is the bane of the girls' existence since they're the targets 




^> ' '^m^tt .^im 




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1954 Sophomores 



FirsI roic: 

MOKKOW, Duiiald 11.: MOKHOVV. Sallie A.. Kappa Kapppa (.amina: MOHSE. Sally B.: MOTI . Jolni C. Jr.: MOHS- 
MOILES. George B.: iMliEELKH. Maxii..- 1).. Pi Beta Phi: MINIZ. Am. mi.. M.. Theta Chi: MUHKAY. Nani> J.: 
Ml KRAY. Reginald A. 

Second roir: 

MYERS. Bettv Jo. Alpha Phi: NEESE. Thomas R.. Jr.. Phi Kappa Sigma: NELSON, Coy J.. Phi Delia Thota: NEI..SON, 
Marilyn J.. Pi' Beta Phi: NEWELL. Nancy B.. Kappa Alpha Theta: NEWLAND, Joanne. Kapjia Kappa (iamma: NICHOLS, 
Bobby S.: NICHOLSON. David L, Sigma Chi: NORDAN. Robert W. 

Third row: 

NORRIS. Edward J.. Sigma Nu: O'BRIEN. Maureen. Alpha Chi Omega: 0"CALLA(;il AN. Harold A.. Jr.. Sigma Alpha 

Epsilon: O'DEA. Bruce B., Delta Sigma Phi; ORMOND. Nancy D.. Delta Delta Delta: OSHINSKY. Phyllis C... Alpha 

Epsilon Phi: OUTTEN. Wilson C. Sigma Nu; PANOSSIAN, Nancy L., Sigma Kap|)a: PARE, William R.. jr.. Phi kappa 

Sigma. 

Fourth roiv : 

PARIS. Edythe C. Alpha Delta Pi: PARK. Daniel J.. Kappa Sigma: PARSONS. Joan M.: PASCHER. JoM-e: PA'ITER- 
SON. Carol' E.. Alpha Chi Omega; PATTON. Mary M.; PEARSON. John H.. Jr., Phi Kappa Psi: PEARSON. Martha R.. 
Delta Delta Delta: PEDERSON, Norma C. 

Fijlh row: 

PEELER. Shuford K.: PERRY. Richard B.: PETERSON. Edwin P.. Alpha Tau Omega: PFOHL. Sarah M.. Pi Beta I'hi : 
PHILLIPS. Leroy F.; PIPER. Harry M.. Alpha Tau Omega; PLATER. Richard W.; PLAYER. Richard L., Jr., Pi Kai)pa 
Alpha; POND, Cecilia E., Phi Mu. 

Si.xlh row: 

POOLE. Edwin S.. Jr., Phi Kappa Sigma; POPE. Alison S., Sigma Kappa: POWELL, Ferrell F., Jr., Kappa Alpha: 
POWELL. William C. Kappa Sigma; PRICE. John C. Beta Theta Pi: PRITCHETT. Emma G.. Delta Delta Delia: 
PROCTOR, James F.: PROTHERO, Robert H.: RABIL, Albert. 

Seventh row: 

RAPE. W. Catherine. Sigma Kappa; RAY. H. Barth, Delta Sigma Phi; RAY, Janet P.: REECE. Richard L.: REESE, Elsa 
M.. Pi Beta Phi; RINEBERG. Bernard A.. Zeta Beta Tau: RITTER, Dallas A., Kappa Kappa Gamma: ROBERTS. Norma 
L; ROBINSON. Joseph D.. Jr.. Phi Kappa Psi. 

Eighth row: 

RODENSKY. Arthur. Zeta Beta Tau: ROGERS. David T. : ROGERS. Drucilla C: ROOKER, Donald W.. Phi Kappa 
Sigma; ROSE. Eugenia R.. Kappa Kappa Gamma: ROSE. Martin M.. Zeta Beta Tau; ROSS, Katherine L., Alpha Delta Pi: 
ROTH. James H., Pi Kappa Phi; ROUSE, William F. 

iMnlh row: 

ROYCE. Linda R.. Kappa Kappa Gamma: SACHSENMAIER. David F.. Kappa Alpha: SAFRIT. Robert W.: SALLEY. 
Anne K.: SANDERS. Donald C. Phi Kappa Psi; SANDERS. Virginia A., Phi IVlu; SANGSTON, Barbara J., Sigma Kappa: 
SASSER. Bede R., Kappa Delta; SAUNDERS, Nancy £., Pi Beta Phi. 

Tenth row: 

SAUNDERS. Richard B.. Sigma Alpha Epsilon; SAVAGE. Linwood C. Sigma Alpha Epsilon: SAWYER. Ida E.; SCHAE- 
DEL. William K.: SCHAFFER. Richard W.. DeUa Tau Delta: SCHEID. Harold D.: SCHOSTAK. Muriel S.: SCHWARZ. 
John A., III. Sigma Alpha Epsilon: SELLERS. John P. 



Left: In the early hours of the dawn before the eight-ten classes, the students move more slowly and in fewer numbers through the doors 
of the Social Science Building. Right: There are always some poor souls slaving owoy in the reference room of the library on West Compus. 



1954 Sophomores 



First row: 

SENERCHIA. Sallve C. Alplui Drita I'i: SKW AKI ). Jolui II.. l).-lia Tan D.lia: S!l\\\. l'luli|i K.: SH W Ki.lianl C. : 
SHINN. Gerald 11.': SHIPH Mary .S.. Alpha Ciil Omega; SHUEY, Maillu.. Mplia D.iia Pi: SIM.MONS. .^ailv \.. Sijiina 
Kapjia: SIMONS. Louise Gale. 

Second row: 

SIMS. Donald C. Delia Tau Delta: SINGLETON. William L.. Plii Kappa Psi : SKIPPEK. Nathan R.: SL1 E. W iiii.-.in H.: 
SMITH. Carol M.. Kappa Kappa Gamma: SMITH. Donald 1).: SMITH. Kduard 11.. Jr.: SMITH, Jo Anne: SMITH. 
John \l. 

TliinI rail : 

SNKKD. Hett\ J.: SNOWHEHGF.I!. Don. Phi Delta Theta: SOP.HLLL. Darrell F.. Kappa Alpha: SOT THERN. Miki 0.: 
SOVXERBY. Emilv J.. Kappa Alpha Theta: SPEARMAN. William W .. Alpha Tau Omega: SPEARS. James R., Phi Kappa 
Sigma: STALLINGS. Riles S.. Jr.: STANFORD. James S.. kappa Sijima. 

Fail rill roic: 

STANSBIIRY. Patricia A.. Kappa Kappa (ianmia: STARK. Mary Ann: STARR. Betsey B.: STEELE. Walter F.: STEPHEN- 
SON. Alice M.. Zeta Tau Alpha: STEVENS. P.ohhx D. : STEWART. Laura V.. Pi Beta Phi: STOKES. Helen. Mpha Delta 
Pi: STONE. Mar) E.. Delta (ianuna. 

/////( row: 

.STOTT. E. Russell: STOWE. I'honuis F.: STRADER. Susan A.. Kappa Kappa (iarnma: .STRATTON. Virginia 11.. Mpha 
Chi Omega: STROl D. Jane T.. Phi Mu: STLART. Frank A.. HI. Sigma Mpha Epsilon: STUBBS. William 1!.. III. Sigma 
Nu; SLLLIVAN. Margaret S.. Phi Mu: SLMNER. Thomas B.. Sigma Alpha Epsilon. 

Sixlh row: 

SUTTON. Daxid B.: SWARTZ. William J.. Beta Theta Pi: TAYLOR. Peter V.. Beta Th.-ta Pi: TAYLOR. Terrs W.. 
Delta Tau Delta: TEASLEY. William \.: I'F.GTMF^ ER. Erica F.: TELLER. William K.. Phi Kappa Sigma: TEMPLE. 
Terry B.. Sigma Nu: TERKY. I'.ail.ara. Alpha (hi Omega. 

Sei'i'iilli row: 

TERRY. Ellenor R.. Alpha Chi Omega: TEWKSBIRY. John H.: THOMAS. Wayne P.: THOMASON. Bet.sy J.. Alpha 
Chi Omega: THOMASSON. S. Kathryn: THOMPSON. Lasyrence K.. III. Mpha Tau Omega: TINDALL. John P.. Sigma 
Chi: TOBIAS. Peggy A.. Alpha Epsilon Phi: TOPE. Stephen L.. Jr. 

Eiiililli roll-: 

TOWE. Ke.m.lh \l.. B.la I h.la Pi: TIIA^ Ml \M. Catherine II.: IRONOLONE. Patricia J.: TROSDAL. Maria C. Kappa 
Delta: Tl CK. William P.: 11 DOK. William P.. Phi Kappa Sigma: TUERFF. PauK;.. Delta Tan D.lla: •!■> LER. Mir,- W.: 
TY.SON. Lila .S. 

\iiilli roil : 

[ IlLlilG. 1. 11. ill.-. Delta Gamma: UNDERWOOD. D..uglas E.. Pi Kappa Phi: UNDERWOOD. Joel C: VANCE. Virgil 
D.: V\N L\KI!. Charl.'s E.: VAN METER. Nanc\ N.: VIAEL. Ell/alM-ih \.. Mpha Chi Om.-ga: VlETll. Roger G.; 
\()KIII.. Bl.ha.,1 k.. Sigma Chi. 

Ti'iilli row: 

VOSSLER. Barhara A., kappa kappa Gamma: W \CIISNER. (;ahrielle A.. Alpha Epsihm Phi: WALLACE. Ellen. Zeta 
Tau Alpha: WALTERS. Martha A.. Z.-la I'au Alpha: W ALl ERS. S. Mo.,n\.'.Ti. Sigma Kappa: WARD. Bou.len W .. Jr.. 
Plii Kappa Psi: W ARLICK. Cle..: W ARLICK. (Jeorge W.. Laml.da Chi Alpha: WARNOCK. Jack W. 



Left: Two stucJents hove on intellectual (liscussion concerning who to dote tonight, where to toke her, and how to moke thot money stretch. 
Right: Nope, the KKK isn't plonning o lynching, but . . . supporters of the Blue Devils hove a bonfire prepored to roost thot Carolino ram. 



^ 




1954 Sophomores 



First roic: 

W \i;i!l'.\. James I.. Jr.. Plii Kappa Psi: WAKHKN. ]au\. Delta Delta Delia: WASDEN. Eugenia C. Kappa Kappa Gamma: 
W \JKI\S. Er.'.idie E.. r.ela Theta Pi: WATTS. Hillie J.: WEANT. Joan (].. Pi Beta Phi: WEATHERS. Rebecca A.; 
WEMHEI!. CaroKii T.. Phi Mu: WEREH. John C. 

Sfconil run: 

WEBER. Thomas W.. Pi Kappa Alpha: W I I'.SII.il. Charles A.. Jr.: WEEKS. Jan.'t 1..: W EIDMANN. Ere.leriek 11.. 
Delta Tan D.Jta: WEll!. Christopher. Beta Ih.^la Pi: WEl\N EBSTHOM. Arlluir J.. Delia lau Delia: WEHBEK. P:itrieia. 
Zeia Tau Alpha: WllEEl.EB. Marx \.: WlllNUE^. Sarah !,.. Pi Beta Phi. 

Fourth row: 

WIIITAKEB. CarN. Phi Kappa Sif^ma: W IlllE. Williairi 1),: W IHIEIU B.Sl'. Harl.ara A.: WlllTTED. Margaret A.. Delta 
Dell,, l)..|ia: W ll.KEBSON. Ja,n<>s 11.. Jr.: WTl.l.lAMS. J.,Iim C.. 111. Pi Kappa Alpha: WTEEIAMS. Marv L., Pi Beta Phi: 
W II 1,1 WlNON. Mars I... I'i Beta Phi: WILSON, liuh.rl 1!.. larnlnla Chi \lpha. 

Fiinrlli roil : 

WII-SON. Thomas N.: WINCEIEl.D. D.m.iM E.: WINSOR. Ered E.. Eamhda Chi Alpha: WOOD. Je»vell: WOODAl.E. 
NcJl B.: WOOEEEN. Thomas 11.. Phi Kappa Sigma: WOOTEN. Louise T.. Mpha Delia Pi: WOllTll. Lenore: WOlM'll. 
William P. 



Fifth row: 

WORTVIAN. William J.. Jr.. Delia laii Delia: WlilClll-. Erne-I 1... 
L.. Kappa Sigma; /\1{1\,S. Irigrida K.. Delia Cajnma. 



Ill: 'I OS I. I'homas M.. Thela Phi: M)l .NT. Koh.it 



122 



I 




Followed by o crowd of interested students, Dr. Edens and 
the President ot Turkey leave otter visiting the Chapel. 



A workman continues banging at the plaster and knocking 
down a wall to transform the old administration building. 




urn R .J 




The bell rings, and the quod on West is quickly filled os the students 
stream out of Gray and Divinity buildings and ore joined by those from Physics. 




Nothing could be lovelier than the Memorial Gardens in the spring, and Sun- 
days bring a big crowd of students and visitors to admire them in their glory. 



123 



1954 Freshmen 



Fiisl row. lejl lo 7(>7i/; ABMiY. James L. : \MRAMS. Stanle\ L.: ACTU.N. Aiulrt-u J.: ADAMS. Elizalielli 1..; ALBEKT- 
SON, Ronald C: ALBRECHT. Kenneth I..: ALLEN. Charles L: ALLEN. Jan.l L.: ALLISON. Welclon D.: ALMOND. 
Jones E.: AL.STON. Nora (.. 

Secoml row: ANGSTADI'. l!i, har.l L. : ANDER.SON. Fhebe L.: ARAM. Vi illianis E.: ARCOCIIA. Huniherlo L: ARM- 
STRONC. Jerrv ().: ARMS'IRON(;. L<.uis \V.: ATKINSON. George R.: ATKINSON. Virginia S.: AUSLEY, Margaret 
A.: AVIZONLS. Petras V.: AZAR. Raymond W. 

Third row: BADER. William A.: BAGGS. Beverly E.: BAHLER. Eleanor A.: BAIN. Rirhard C.: BAIRD. Roger T.: 
BAKER. Diana L.: BAKER. Eugene J.: RAKER. George B.: BAKER. Phili|. B.: BAKER. Stephen D.: BARBER. Wav- 
land I'. 

Foiirih row: BARHAM. Harrietle A.: BARKER. Robert B.: BARRETT. Robert K.: BASS. Ernest B. : BATCIIELOR. Linda 
A.: BATES. Ann S.: BAl MER, Eruin H.: BEACHAM. George C. Jr.: BEALE. Lloyd L.: BEAM. Beth: BEASLEY. 
Fredrick J. 

Fifih row: BEATY. William D. : BECK. John R.: BEDELL. Joan E.: BEESOX. VVillard H.: BEIDLER. Charles F.: BELL. 
Barbara: BELL. John IL. Jr.: BENSON. Robert J., Jr.: BENTON. Eduard B.: BEST. Virginia C: BEITS. Richard L. 

Sixth row: BeVlLI.E. Leon D.. Jr.: BICKIIART. Barbara J.: BISHOI'. Janlie R.: BLACK. Leonard IL: BLANEY. Ber- 
nard F.: BOOKER. Thomas J.: BOOTH. Triiia A.: BOOTIIROM). Edwin J.: BOISE. (Jeorge E.: BOWEN. E(l\vard G.: 
BOWLES, Nancy L. 

Seventh row: BOWMAN. Duane F. : BOWMAN. James T.: BOWYER. Susan L: BOYER. William M.: BOYLE. Rosa 
C: BKACll. Earl T. : BRADSllAW. Robert (;.. Jr.: BRADY. Janet: BRAMBERG. Rudolph W.. Jr.: BRAXTON. Sherrod L.; 
BRENNER. Man. 

Eighth row: BREWER. Virginia L. : BRIDGWATER. Su^-an I..: I!ltl(,ll \\l. Susan W .: IJKIXDI I'KE. Xan.N II.: BROOKS. 
Eugene IL. Jr.: BROWER. MariKn X.: BROWN. Joe S.: BROWX. J,.hn W.: BROWX. Kermil E.: BROWN. Tallulah 
A.: BROWNE. X..ruell B. 

\i,iih row: BROWNINC;. Kob.rl I!.: BRIBAKER. John R.: BRUEGGEMAN. Ann: BRUM LEY. George W.: RRFTON. 
Emma: I'dnAX. Bellv R,; Bin \X'I\ Jo A.: BIOAXT. William G.. jr.: Bl KKE. Uoberl J.. Jr.: BriiKF. W allrr J.: 
Bl HKE. William I-. 

Trn/h row: Bl RNS. Nancy C: BLRQIEST. Bret 0.: BUTT. Flora E.: BYRD. Carol: BYRNE. E. Blake: CALDWELL. 
Thomas \.: CALLOWAY. David W.: CAM!'. Charles W. : CAREY. Edward J.: C\RXEY. Jav N.: CARR. Charles II. 

rjrrrnih row: CARRICK. Marg.lui I'.: CARROLL. W illiajn II.; CMflER. Marv E. : CARTWRIGI IT. John M.: CART- 
NX RUillT. Thomas I..: CAIiV Jane: CVSOX. Liirin.la: CA.STERI.IX. Ilarrx 1!.: CVSWFI.I,. Fr.d W . : CVTIIEY. Mar- 
garet A.: CELL, John W. 

Twi-lfih row- (11 M.I.IAGI.i;. Inlui II.: CIIAMBIOX. Nancy: CHAPMAN. Edwin T.: CIIAPPELLE. Janet M.: CHERRY. 
William II.. Jr.: CHESSOX. \lari.m I!.: CHEWXIXG. O's.ar C. : CIIO \TF. Jane D. : CHI! ISTFXSFX. Robert M.: 
CHRISIOFFERSOX. John A.: CLAPP. John .S. 

Thirlrrnlh row: CI.XKK. KalhrM. E. : CLIFTOX. Ib.i.rrl C..: CI .( )X 1 XGER. Can. .11 \.: COVRD. Nancy B.: COBBLE. 
Herbert D.: COCMiEI.L. Philli|. \.: COFER. Marv I..: COKFII. I!els\ : COLEV W illlam I... Jr.: COLMEY . Thomas C. : 
COX A XT. I.in.la A. 

Fotirlrrnth row: CONNOR. William C. : COXSTAXT. Richard E. : COOK. Carlisle F.. Jr.: COOK. Carol: COOKE. Jerry 
M.: COOPER. Bralnard. Jr.: COPELAXD. Ilouard 1..: CORI.EV William .S.: CORPEXIXC;. Anne II. : COSTIN. Kath- 
leen A.: COTTOX. Simeon II. 

124 



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1954 Freshmen 



Firm row. left to right: COURTNi;'*. Coniplius R.. Jr.: COWLKS. Alice L.; COX. Dan B.: COXE. Edwin E.: CRAR- 
TREE. Rol.ert W.: CRADDOCK. Anhur R.: CREWS, Don W.; CROCKETT. William G.: CRYMES. James E.; CUM- 
MINC;. Elcwellyn: CUMMIN(;S. Jasper R. 

SecomI row: CI RRIN. Russell A.. Jr.: DALTON. William E.: DANIEL. Samuel W.: DARLI.N(;. Jerome W.: D\UM 
John E.: DAVIDIAN. Vartan A.. Jr.: DAVIS. L. Wilson. Jr.: DAVES. Robert V.. Jr.: DAVIS. Ruth E.: DAVES .Shirley 
A.: DAWSON. Robert G.. Jr. 

Thir,/ row: DEAN. Janet M.: DEAN. Jarvis C. Jr.: DEANS. William R.: DEEOATCH. Mahlon W.: DEMOREST John 
P.: DENBO. Frames W.: DETRICK. Kenneth S. : DICKENS. Charles II.: DIM,. liilK |.: 1)11,1, IE. Charles W. Jr • 
DIXON, Anne. 

Fourth row: DOBSON. John T. : DOUGLAS. Addie J.; DOWLESS. Joe W.: DOWLINCJ. Mary A.: DRAl'T. DaM.I (;.• 
DRECHSEL. Patricia L.: DuBOSE. Warren J.: DUDLEY. Carolyn S.: DUFFEY. Donald I).: DUNNIN(;. Peter B- 
DUPRE, William E. 

Fifth row: EARNEY. James W.: EAVES. Felmont F.. Jr.: EAVES. George N.: EBERHARDT. Jane M.: EI)(;AR. Jean 
B.: EGERTON. Pattie P.; EDGERTON. Shirley S.; ELDER, Jean W.: ELLIOT. Hall S.. Jr.: ELLIOTT, ludiih A.- 
ELLIS, Ted R. 

Sixth row: ELMORE. George R.. Jr.: ENHOLM. Robert W.: FALK. James G.: FALLAW. Walter R.: FARMER. Gary C • 
FATZINGER. Harleigh F.: FAYE-. Stan: FELSON. Dorothy A.: FERRELL Cecil J.. Jr.: FINCHER. Harry. Jr.: FINOL, 
Hugo J. 

Serenth row: FISCHER. Alfred F.: FISHER. Edgar B.. Jr.: FISHER, Hilda V.: FLOWERS Hugh C: FOARD. Barbara 
R.: FORD. Randolph W.: FORE. William W.: FORTNER. Ted W.; FOUNTAIN. Vinton E.. Jr.: FRANTZ. Eugene E • 
FRENCH. Mary A. 

Eiiihih row: FRIEDMAN. Joel L.: FRIZZELL. Ben M.. Jr.: FURGASON. Nell E.; GAINES. Kathleen E.: GANTT. Wil- 
liam W.: GARDNER. Leonard D.. Jr.: GARDNER. Stephen C: GAY. Marjorie A.: GEBEL. Emile L.: GERMAN. Richard 
T.; GEROCK, Henry W., Jr. 

Mnth row: GERSON. Marshall I.: GETZENDANNER. Sally A.: GIBSON, David R.: GIBSON. J'Nelle .S.: GIBSON 
Margaret B.: GILBERT. James H.. Jr.: GILBERT. William D.: GINSBl'RG. Robert S. : GLASS. Joe D.. Jr.- (;LAU- 
BINGER. Ronald J.: GLENN, Doris E. 

Tenth row: GLYNN. Theodore W.: GODDARD. Eugene E.. Jr.: GOLVILLE. Elizabeth A.: GONZALEZ. Alfred G.- 
GOODALL. John C, Jr.: GOODSON, Raymond E.: GORDON, Patricia 0.: GOUDY. Robert S.: GRADY. Anne J • 
GRAHAM, Dana L.; GRANT, Peter H. 

Eleventh row: GRANT. Sally L.: GRAPER. Robert M.: GREEN. Marilyn H.: GREENE. Judith: GREENE. .Sandra A.; 
GREGG, Patricia A.: GREGORY. Mary E.: GRIFFIN. James B.: GRIFFIN. Sandra: GRILLS. Joe: CRIMSON. Keith. 

Twelfth row: GRINNELL. Peter F.: GRISSETT. Priscilla A.: GUY. Mae L.: HAECKLER. William K.: IIAGEN. Warren 
E.: HAGIE. William J.: HAMMOND, William E.: HARDEN. George C. Jr.: HARDIN. lonalhon I.: HARDWICK. 
John H.: HARGRAVE, Eva H. 

Thirteenth row: HARLEY. Neil H.: HARRINGTON. Jane: HARRIS. Eugene S. : HARRIS. James F.: HARRIS. James 
F.: HARRIS. Martha Rae: HARRIS. William E.: HART. Julia D.: HASSELL. Alfred S.: HATCHER. Martin A.. Jr.- 
HAVENS. Harry S. 

Fourteenth row: HAWKINS. Alix M.: HAWKS. Ronny P.: HAZEN. SalK L.: HE\R\. Frederick W.: HEATH. Murray 
A.: HEIDENREICH. Joan C: HEIL. Alan L. Jr.: HEIM. Donald H.: HEIGER. Sidney Isabel: HERBST. Steve F.'; 
HERR. I rsula S. 

127 



1954 Freshmen 



first row. Irji /<, rljil: HICKS. Jain<> \I.: HILDKF.TIi. MariUri J.: IKKDLKV IVl.-r (J.: HOBSON. Robert C: HOCK, 
August Vi.: IIOIX.KS. Sural. I.: II()IIM\\. MarlMia A.: HOGAN. Jackson \V.: HOMNFFi. Holx-rt A.: HOLDEN. 
Han.lfl (;.: IlOLl.AM). William L. 

Secorul row: HOI.LIS. Marv P.: MOLLIS. Rkhard R.: HOOKRR. J.ili.i K.: IIOOVKR. George 0.: HOISE. David T.. ,li.: 
HOUSE. David VV.: IIOLSE. Evrroltc L. : HOVi LETT. Margaret A.: Ill lUniM). J.-rrv G.: HIRRARD. John 11.. Jr.; 
HL'E\\ Marion V. 

Third row: HI FFMAN. David 1.: Ill EE\1 \N. James A.: HIGHES. Vi<|„r \.. Jr.: HUMBERT. R.-hert V.: IHNSLEY. 
Lloyd A.. Jr: HUNTER. Ann: 111 N'lER. liarl.ara: HUNTER. John R.: HUNTLEY. Reid 1).: Ill R.ST. LcDare: HURT, 
Arnold W. 

Fourth row: III ICIHNSON. T. Ouinton: IKENBERRY. Lmui 1).: INGM.L.^. MarN Jo: l\M\\. Judith A.: IVES. Don- 
ald A.: IVE^. Thomas N.: JACKSON. MarN L.: JACKSON. Mirha.l 11.: JACOBS. Laura L.: JACOBSON. Samuel S.; 
JACOVES. Ri.hard B. 

Fijth row: JAE(;EI;. I'.ni J,m: JARMON. Charles \.: JARRELE. R<M,ald E. : J \^. Jan E.: JENKINS. Charles R.: JENSEN, 
Karen: JESSEE. Au.lrcv I).: JOHNSON. Alice G.: JOHNSON. CaroKn: JOHNSON. Dorothx J.: JOHNSTON, Anne L. 

Sixth n,w: lOHNSTON. Chrislo|.h.r; JOIIN.S ION. Walter E.: JONES. Charlo K.: JONES. Colin M.: JONES. Eddie M.: 
JONES. James E. : JORDAN. Anne R.: JORDAN. Henry H.: JORDAN. E\ndn„ K.: JORDAN. Patricia A.: JORDAN, 

William E. 

Sevrnlh n.w: |0^ E. N. Mason: JOINER. Frank I!.: KALRFUS. John 1'.: KAMSEER. Leonard M.: K \ 17,. Joseph J.: 
KATZINSKI. J.>lin: KEARNS. Adahn S.: KEEFEH. William W.: KEENAN. EveKn E.: KEIM. Waller H.: KEITHLEY, 
George F. 

Eighth row: KELLER. Ann B.: KEMI'LER. Donald: KENASTON. James H.: KENION. Thomas S.: KERR. Rachel J.: 
KERSTETTEB. N,d M.: KF,TCI1\M. Da\id E.: KETNER. CaroUn D. : KEYES. Jerome W.: KILLEN. Wavne G.: KING, 
John li. 

\inth row: KIRBV Millon R.: KLINGEI!. Charles V.: KNIGHT. Rohert H.: KNOWLES. Bill\ Vi'.: KNIL^^ON. Karen A.: 
KOHLER. Rika I).: KREDICH. Nicholas .M.; KRUEGER. Ronald P.: LACEY. CaroKn H.: LAK \T\. Rohert J.: LAM- 
BERT. Eli.saheth A. 

Tenth row: LAMPROS. Lam|.ros C: LANE. W illiam C. Jr.: l.ANFORD. Charles II.: LaRlE. Jov A.: LATHAM. Suz- 
anne: LAW RENCE. El/.evier \V., Jr.; LAZARD. Richard R.: LeBAl ER. Edmund J.: LEE. Jane N.: LEE. Jovce D.; LEE, 
William S. 

Elitrnlh low: I.EIIM\N. Daniel II.: l.ERRO. Marjjaret \.: FFMNF. (o-lia li.; LEWIS. \ll,n S.; LEWIS. Claude I.: 
LEWI.S. Franklin F. : LINDOUIST. .Shirlev J.: LINDSA'l. Ch.rlo T.. Jr.: LINEKER, Sidnev G.. Jr.: LIPPMAN. M. 
John: LOCKE. Roi,ald J. 

Twrljth low: I.ODEN. (;e.nne I!.; I.Ol.i:. Ihrclnrr I'.; l,Ol(U I > I . | ud illi ; I.OMW, l'lnlli|. \.; I .ON( ,. J ohmu I..: 
I,ONG(l!IEU. Franklin M.: I.OOMI>. Jeanne: I.OWF. Ihunia^" 1 . : M KF. Kandall 1>.: IAIi\>^. lillinfihasl (i: Mac- 
KEN/.IE. Charh's F. 

Thirleenlh row: MADDEN. John W.; \1\IIANES. Martha A.: MAIIR. Michael .s. : MM.ONE. Rohert S.: MANNING. 
Donald F.: MANTEY. Nan. x J.; M \l!COM. Claire li. : MVRSIIMF. Ilarri- \.. Jr.: MMMIN. CaroKn C. : M \RT1N. 
Grace J.: MARTIN. William M.. Ji. 

Fourtrrnlh row: M\SIUS. Alfred G.. Jr.: M \SON. ll.lna C. : MVMtN. Fli/ahelh N.: M\SON. Richard F. : M \SSIE. 
Fran.is S. : MNTIIIS. SNivia D. : M\riIIEW.s. L.m is R.. Jr.; MWWFLL. Sherrx S.: M\^FR. \rlhur. Jr.: M WEB.s, 
|o, I W.: M. MIDI.F. ^\uum. 

128 






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1954 Freshmen 

First row. li'jt lo rii^hi : McCAHAN. David S. : McCANN. RoIhmI H.: McCLEMENT. Lee; M(C0NNF<:LL Ricliar.l \ ■ Mc- 
COKI). Clinton I).: M.COHl). Viifjinia L.: McCOIiMICK, Mai\ L.; McCUDDY, K<.l)en F.; McDONAL!). Fan. .la !•' " Mc- 
DONALI). Tlu-n.lorc C: MrDOW KKL. B.Tnia I.. 

Second r,>ir: McENTMii;. ll.rinaii L. : MrlAltLAM). .\lar\ li.: .Vk(;Al(;in:^ . Hul.erl T. : M.ILIIENNY John B- 
M.IMdSil. Saiix W.: M.KAMEV. Holieit C; McKAV, Katlierine A.; McKEITHAN. Jack; McL'MN Lee W Jr • Mc- 
LEOl). l)»n E.: \i(MAN. Wiiiiaui I). . . , 

Third row: McTAMMANY. John W.: MEAD. Allen: MEADE. Allan S.; MEADOI!. ianus C. |i ■ MEARES Edwin- 
MEEK.s. CeoiKc W.: MEREDITH. Ih.uard. MERRILL. Marllia A.; MERRITT. Replnn II.. |i-.; MESSEI! Cliarles E •' 
METCALE. J. Riehaid. 

Fourili row: METZ. Earl N.; MEWBORN. Ada 11.; MEWBORNE, Jonzennie: MILEWSKL Emil E. • MILLER Bruee W • 
MILLER. Carl A.; MILLER. Os.ar P.. Jr.; MILTEER. Don.thv E.; MISENHEIMER. Clini„n B.: MITCHELL Marv M • 
MITCHELL. Maude A. 

• 
Fijlh row: MITCHELL. I'eter R.; MOEFETT. Daniel B.; MONT(;OMERY. Marilvn D.; MOORE. R.,l>Kv L- MOORE 
James W.; MOORE. J. Shirley; MOORE, Roy E., Jr.; MOORE, Roy J., Jr.; MORENO, Alirio Jose; MORGAN. Lemuel M • 
MORIBER. Lloyd A. 

Sixlh row: MORRIS. Mary R.; MOSTELLAR. John B.; MOLLTON. Wilbur W.; MOY'. David; MUESER Gayle E- 
MIILHOLLAND. Christopher C, 111; MULL. Laura 1.: MULL. William H.; MULLIS, Jerry K.; MUNCH Charles H ' 
Ml'RPHY. Joseph E. ' 

Seventh row: MURRAY. John A.. Jr.: MUSGRAVE, Sarah J.: MYERS, Jerry A.; NALL. Martin F.. Jr ■ NEEDLES 

eanor J.; NELOWET. Donald B.: NEWBERRY. Andrew D.; NEWTH, Lee; NICHOLSON. Anne R.; NICHOLSON 
i__ n . M1U-ICT7M n i„„ r ' 



El 

Giles G.; NIELSEN. Douglas C. 



EiKhih row: NIESS. Oliver K.; NITSBERG. Michael B.; NYLUND. Shirley J.; O'KEEFE, Sheila E.; O'NEILL Rohert E • 
ORR. William R.: OTTER, Richard C; OUTERSON. Michael St. John; OWEN, Mary J.; PACHECO Francisco A • 
PADGETT. Ann L. ' 

Ninth row: PADGETTE. Martha Joe: PAGE. Patricia C; PAHLBERG, Betty Jo; PALLANGE. Jean E.; PARKFRSON 
Walter T.; PARKS. Paul B.; PATE. DeVaughn LaDieu; PAUL. Peggy S.; PAULET. Yvonne M. ; PENNY Wade H ■' 
PERRIN. Patricia E. 

Tenth row: PERRINE. George A.. Jr.; PETERSON. Thomas C; PETTIT. John W.; PEYTON. John 1) • PFEIFFFR 
Frances A.: PHILLIPS. Jane L.; PHILLIPS. Mary J.; PIERCE. Foy; PINDELL. Richard S.; PLASTER Vitki H • 
POIN DEXTER, Ann L. 

Eleven'h row: POOL. Roy R.; POPE. Henry D.; POPE. William S., Jr.; POST. Edward L. ; POTTER. Myron T • PRES- 
TON. Edwin T.; PRICE. Polly A.; PULVER, Carol J.; RAILEY, Margaret A.; RAISBECK. Jim: RANDALL. William D. 

Twelfth row: RAU. Ronald C. ; RAl'CH. Gary C; RAY. Ritz C. : REDWINE. Hal McLean; REECE. Jane S • REED 
Thomas 11.; RICH. Mar\ Janet; RICHARDS. Robert F.; RICHARD.S. Susan H.; RICHARDSON, William E. • RIDER 
Rohert E. 

Thirleen'h row: RIGGINS. Richard S.: RISHER. Paul 1).; RITTER. William O.. Jr.; ROI'.ERSON. Earl L. • ROBERTS 
Sally L.; ROTHFEDER. Howard L.: ROBERTSON. Anne S.; RODGERS. Dianne L.; ROIXiERS. Edward C • ROGERS 
James T.. II: RO(,ERS. Russell J.. Jr. 

Fourteen'li row: ROLLF. Henry C. ; RONKANEN. George A.; ROSE. Allen J.: ROSENFELD. Arthur 11.; ROTIIERMEI 
Rohert I).; ROUSCH. Elizabeth A.: ROUSSELL. Mervin E.. Jr.; ROWELL. l)or,,tln J.; RIDDLE. Helen A.; RUDOLPH 
Nancy E.; RUSS. William T. 

131 



1954 Freshmen 

Fir's! row Icll to riiilil: l!l TIlKlil- ( )1{1). Julia W . : SADLKI!. Jdui II.: >\I,I7. .|am<-< K.. Jr.: SAMMONS. Jack C. Jr.: 
S\Ml'i:i)K(). Dolores V.: SAMPLF.. Jaiiu-s !'.: ^WBCMJN. Walli. I!.: S \TT1 .1! Fl KI.D. Mar\ K.: SMNDKHS. 
juhn T.. Jr.: SCHARPS. Andrew. Jr.: SCHMIDT, Arline H. M. 

SV,Y>m/ roll- SCHl MXCIIKU. SalU \.: SCIiVi \HZ. I.ouis A.. Ill: SCOTT. William II.: SCOZZARO. Cliarles S.: SEA- 
GER. Hujjh A.: SE.\TO\. CKdc 11.: SKDI.ACk. Donald C: SEIDEL. Hiduird P.: SKLI.ARS. IIarr\ R.: SELTZER. 
John R.:'SENTL0WITZ. Michael 1. 

TIrrd row SETO Rus.^ell L. : SGROSSO. Vincciil 1,.: SHANNON. D.Hial.l :-.: >ll\l!ri.. William (;.: SllWK.l!. Kol.nt 
v.: SHEA. Ralph C. Jr.: SHREVE. Shirle\ A.: SHRIVER. Sandra L.: Sill K. Rav G.: SIMMONS, ll.l.ti V.: SIM- 
MONS. I.ee H. 

I\n,rlh row >^1M0\S. Knlh 1.: SIMPSON'. Norman L. : SINK. Margaret S.: SMSSKl!. Mars \.: SMII.KV. Wil- 
liam M.. Jr.: SMITH. Kllw i K.: SMITH. Frames E.; SMITH. Mary H.: SMITH. Robert H.: SMITH. Sands J.: 

SMITH. Skotlnwe W. 

Fiiih row SMITH. William \.: SMITH. William 1!.: :~OTEL. i'hilli|. K.: SOWKLE. Ellis M.. II: SPANA(;E1.. John 1).: 
SPE \KMA\. W illiam F.. Jr.: SPENCE. Grizel R.: SPRINGSTON. Elizabeth: STARLER. Carey V.: STANLEY. P.uddx R.: 
STANLEY. Fred L. 

Sixth roiv STEIN. JoNce: STEPHENSON. Ruth E.: STEVENS. David W.: STEVES. Joan L.: STEWART. Julian H.: 
STEWART. Robert P.:' STOCK. Olio F. : STOKES. Martha S.: STONE. Leanne: STOVER. Donald H.: STR \W\. Pat. 

Seveulh row STUART. Rob.rt C.: STl ART. Robert D.. Ill: STUTZ. Caroh n F. : SI ITER. Overton S. : SWEET. 
Richard P.: SYLVESTER. Henrian: TAGGART. John C. : TALMAN. WesleN F.. Jr.: T\RLTO\. James W.. HI: TATE. 
Thomas R.: T ATEM. Roger W. 

F.i"hlh row TATNALL. George G.: TATl M. Sherard A.: TAYLOR. Claudette S.: TENNER. Richard L. : TERRY. Ran- 
dah 1?.: THOMAS. CaroKn M.: THOMAS. George T.: THOMAS. Henry D.. Jr.: THOMASON. P.illie M.: THOMPSON. 
John C: THOMPSON. Leo C. 

\,nlh roi, Till F.MMEL. Robert W .. Jr.: TODD. Katherine L. : TOLM\Cll. Dasi.l M.; TOMS. Clinton W.: TOPPING. 
John T.: T0R(;ESF\. P.arrx W.: TOWNSEM). Robert S.: TR\BEI!. Laurence J.: TK \CY. Frank W.: T1!\^,^TMAN. 
Harry R.: TRISMEN. Richard F. 

Tenth rowTWm. Rallar.l E.. |r.: TIRLINGTON. Jam.^s E.: TITTLE. Rettv J.: lA'DEIJWOOD. Elizabeth C.: I ROI 1Z\. 
Dolores: VAN DYKE. F. Theodora: VAl (illAN. Janus W.. Jr.: VIRDEN. Cynthia; VIRGIN. Herbert W .. Ill: \ IVON \. 
Philip A.: WA(;NER. Barbara A. 

Elrrrnlh row WA(;NER. Car.slon R.: W A(,NL1L Philip \l.. Ill: W ALKLl!. William (..; WALTON. Robcri \.; W \RE. 
D.mald M.: WARE. Victor B.. Jr.: WARREN. Richard J.: WARREN. Virginia L.: WASSERMAN. Riihard F.: WAY. 
J. ,1m F.. Jr.: W FP.I!. \Kin P.. 

Tirrlltl, /,.» • WEBB. Fli/abclb \.: WFl'.i;. Krcl. Jr.: WFBSTLI!. Donald K.: Wl.FK's. Marx Margaret: WEIDMAN. 
Richar.l I!.: W EITZM \N. Ib.brti W.: WELL-. llmM IT: WELLS. Mars L. : WELSH. Paiii.ia D. : WFNDFL. lii,ha-(l T. : 
W ESCOri. Ann E. 

Thirlcrnth row WESTMOREL \ND. |olm M.: TYREF.. Sallie v.: W EYIIM \NN. Walter v.: W II \NGER. Nan. v J.: 
WIIFELER. Tha.hlei.s A.. Jr.: WHTTVCRE. Robert E.: WHITE. Janet E.: WHTTENER. Susan A.: W ILLIA.MS. Carol 
\rm 1..: WILLIAMS. CaroKn 1,.: WILLI WIS. Frank II. 

ronrtrrnth row W 11,1.1 \M>. I.ila ( !. : W M.I.I \M-^. W illiam \.: W ILLI Wl.^ON. Frc'dciick \1.: W ILLIS. Calx in J.: W 1 L- 
LIS. liobcrl W.: WILSON. C.nslance 1).: W11.H)N. Douglas N.: WILSON. Fred S.: WINCHE.STER. Eugene M.: WIND- 
SOR, lamcv W.: W III^IIING. \rmando J. 

I'ljlrriilli loii- WlKlDW \i;l). ^M.' T;.; WOOTI.N. Irank 1.: WKK.IIT. Callicnnr \.; WKll'dl.. UracI: W'llJICK. 
Jos.-ph 1..: 't \l;l;(ll,'<»l f.ll. I rank T . : ^ \ TT.>. ( li.ii l..llr IT; 't O^ I . T.lmc 1).; ^ Ol N( ,. David M.: 'lOl N(,. IIoI.tI L. 

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k^'^B^I^^. J^i^J 






Getting to Know You 




Another year is oft to a great stort as East meets West on home 
grounds. It's no wonder that "Y" men always prefer the freshman girls. 



"Yes, inaiiuiiii. I II cal well --(Ion t \\()ll\." \iul 
so, sliillinji \oiM ilii'laiN laws and caloiif rliai1> into 
your liiiljiiiiji pockets. \oii trot off to Dciiii — or Dulnii 
— or Diir-liain dopt'iuliiiji on vvhcie youre Ironi. 
At last the dreams have become a reality and \on 
are <riiisinii alonj; Mvrtlc Drixe witliin tiic --peed limit. 



oi course. Misgivings, resolutions, ami tlie girls hack 
home are forgotten as the young neojjhyle gets the 
first glimpse of the chapel and his new classmates. 
ISefore vou are even given a chance to take another 
glance at one of your new coed classmates, you find 
yourself jjiished into the arms of your new nu)ther 
and guiding liglit for the next week. 

The little hand on his arm told you that he was a 
"Y"" man. and to you he symbolized all of the wis- 
dom which Duke University could offer. He knows 
all of the answers to not oidy '"why" but "who," also 
"how" and "when." The next person you met was 
vour roommate and you found out how similar iwo 
people could he. i\o matter how well you managed 
hefore, yoLi soon realized that roonuiiales can be fun 
and can add tremendously to one's education. 

At Freshman assembly that night you learned that 
the fight had just i)egun. Hefore you even started 
classes, you discovered that you were already taking 
tests — vocational, aptitude, and psychological. The 
results showed that you were not college material at 
all aiul should have stayed back on the plantation 
raising tobacco. 

Your first observation of the jrnimes jaliil cam<' 
during tin' o|)en houses a mile down the road. I\e- 
memher how vou thought that they were just for you. 
Perhaps you found that the interest was common, but 
\ou ipiickly learned that the infatuation lasted only 
until upperdassmen began pouring hack to campus 
with shiny new converlil)le>. 

\\ hen vou think back \i)u probabU uondcred how 
\ou accomplished all that \ou seemed to learn. ^ on 
loiind out that these lew da\s were not realK mien- 
tation week itsell but a pre\ iew oi the oiientation to 
life which presents itsell to cadi one oi us e\er\ da\ 
at Duke I ni\('isitv. 



Left, from left to right: The officers of the women's Freshman Class ore, Sally IHodges, Jonct Ritch ipres. ', Joyce Lee Ivice-prcs.i, and 
Noncy Brindupke Right: The men's Freshman Class officers ore, Joe LeBouer, Don Ives 'vice pres ', Edgar Fisher ipres.i, and Russ Myers 



.U'ik 





.2^^' 




t.-:3b=a-. 




Huge crowds go to see the traditional bontirc in tull blaze but only a tew stay around when it is oil over to rake up the charred remoins. 



This year the frosh of East and West held their annual picnic on 
the green grass ot the baseball field. The affair was a huge success. 





Frosh girls prove that their brawn excels that of the sophs in a 
riotous tug-of-war on Goon Day, but, man, dig those crazy outfits. 




Officers: A. Kelly, 
president; C. Mont- 
gomery, vice-president; 
L. Morrison, secretary; 
and J. Acton, treasurer. 



1954 Senior Nurses 



First row: 

ACTON. JOSEPHINE I?.. Birininfiham. Ala. AMBURN. MARY F.. Galax. Va. BARNES. N. ANNE. Baltimore. Md. 
BATES. LORENE R.. I'lani CitN. Fla. BENTON. ALDATH F.. Goldsboro. N. C. BESSLER. M. CHRISTINE. Dm ham. 
N. C. 



Second roiv: 

BOOKER. BETTY J.. Salisl.urv. N. C. BOVAKD. MARY E.. Oimond-Bpach. Fla. BRl'CE. DOROTHY J.. Overhiils. 
N. C. CONANT. SYLVIA L. Durham. N. C. DUCKWORTH. NANCY L.. Canton. N. C. EARNHARDT. WANDA A.. 
Spencer, N. C. 



Third row: 

HOUSE. MAinil A 1,.. D.calur. (ki. Ml \. F.I l.\ F.. Wddon. N. C. JORDAN. IKIS K.. C.nuav. S. C. JUSTICE. 
JEANIE. Caiiion. N. (;. KF1.L'». FLIZAliFTII \.. I!alcif,d.. N. C. KFI.I.V MARY A.. Sumlcr. S.' C. 



/■ run ill roll : 

KOFS^. I.UCY J.. Miami. Fla. LEHMAN, lill LIE C. Fori Smith. Ark. LYON. MAin 1... Madi^.n. W. Va. MAR- 
TIN. BETTYE J.. Cincinnati. Ohio. MATTHEWS. JIMMIF 1.. Ral.-igh. \. C. McKFLVEY. NANCY E.. Derry. Pa. 



/■///// ruu: 

MONTGOMERY. CAROL ().. N<tt|H„i. I!. I.. I'i i;,ia I'hi. MORRISON. LAURA A.. Stai.s\ill.-. N. C. MOSELEY. 
JACOI Fl.l\ \.. Mid-eland. S. C. I'ACF. AW D.. Oxford. \. C. RFFVFS. PEGGY A.. Whiicvillc. N. C. SHFRFRTZ. 
\L\l!G\l!ir\ >.. Old I mtali. Southern Rhodesia. SIMMMONS. IDA R.. Savannah. Ga. 



Sixlli run : 

STAIR. DoKOlin \.. WiMlield. \. J.. \I|.Ik. Chi Om.-a. TM'I.FV >\I.IIF W.. Jaeksom illc. Fla. VAUGHAN. 
HFTT^ J.. Montxale. Va. WADF. Jl 1,1 \ M.. Savannah, (la. W Al ,1 I NG TON. |\\F \1.. (ir.lna. Va. WlillFRS. 
RFliFCCA A.. .SiH-neer. N. C. WRIGHT. RLTIIF V\ .. Chester. S. C. 



136 




First roii : 

AGNLK. Julia J.: ANDKHSON. 
Al.-iia A.: AKFAA. Mar. ,l.; 
BAKKH. Boii\ M.: BOYD. Iklh J. 



Second row: 

BHF;\!iER. Marv M.: Bl LI.OCK. 
D.iris J.: DIXON. Franc.'s J.: 
ENDICTOR. Claire A.: GRANT. 
Sallv J. 



Third row: 

GREEAK. Bet!*\ G.: HALL. Glad\s 
E.: HICKS. Maij...ie D.: JACK- 
SON. Marganl \.: I AM). Mar- 
garet J. 



Foil nil row: 

LASSITER. AUie L.: EEFERVRE. 
Harriet M.. Alpha Chi Omega: 
LERDA. Elizaheih A.: Ma.NARY. 
Marjorie L.: MATTHEWS. Bar- 
l.ara D. 



1954 Junior Nurses 



Fiflli row: 

M(KAY.Sherr> \.: M()( »l;l .. I'.ai l.ara !• . : MOORE. E.lilh \.. Mpha Chi Omega ; 

NH;I,SEN. Grace M.: I'VRKER. EvcKii J. 



Sixth roil : 

I'MiKKI!. Sr, iiimI,, C.: I'\SCII\I.E. I'.mma E.: WW. I'll. ..he \.: SIMPSON. 



I.Mhei N.: I EIM \\. .I.'a.i E.; W IHTI.. Rulhaima. 



VM\ 





Sophomore class officers: C. Clork, prcsi- 
denf; L. Hunf, vice-president; T. Barn- 
hill, secretary; M. Smith, treasurer. 



Foiirlh row: 

JOHNSON. Mary: McLEAN. 
Nancy C: MUNRO. Jean; 
OLIVER. Elizabeth L.; PATE- 
LI DAS. Katheiine L. 



Fijili row: 

i'lERCE. Syhia L: PLIMMER. 
Ijdis E.. Kappa Alpha Theta: 
RENICK. 0. Jean: SILLMON. 
Man N.: SMITH. Joann E. 



Sixlh row: 

SMITH. Margaret L.: STILES. 
Marjorie I.: TATE. Virginia A.: 
TEAGIE. Ann E.: W ATKINS. 
Lee: WELBAUM, Carolyn E., Chi 
Omega. 



Officers of the junior class ore: H. Le- 
febvre, president; B. Boyd, vice-president; 
B. Moore, social chairman; N. Simp- 
son, treosurer; S. Parker, secretary. 



1954 Sophomore Nurses 



/■'()/,s7 roir: 

AJAC. Ddtuia M.. Alpha Chi Omega: RANCKEH. Rdiljc I).. Kappa \lpha Theta; 
HI LLIVANT. ReyerU M.; CLVKKK. Carol J.: EATON. Joanne I).. Zeta Tau 

Mi.lia. 



Second row: 

FORRES. Wilhelmina A.. Zeta Ian Alpha: GRIGGS, (iavla M.: HARLAN. 
Patricia A.: HAYNIE. Christene: IIEDGECOCK. Mary C. 



Third roir: 

IIOULT. Becky J.: HUDSON. Jmh : IILNT. Elizaheth A.: JAMES. Kalherine B. 

JESTER. SueD. 





110 



1954 Freshman Nurses 



I 



Ursl roir: 

\M)EKS()N. J. .an: ANDREWS. Saiali J.; l!Al(;il\N. Jo A.: BEDELL, Can.lMi I'.: BEDELL, I'Inllis .\L; BELL. 
Bol.l.ie L.: BISCHOFF. Naiu> A. 

Second roif: 

BLACK. Mania C: BB \DY. faml \.: BROWN. .|,.ann C: CARNES. Mary C: C \R1!. Celia A.: CHANDLER. I'alii.ia C: 
CLINE. Virginia .S. 

Third low: 

COCHR \N. Sarah E.: CRADDOCK. Rus.^clliiu' B.: CROWDER. Jo\ A.: DAVLS. Sliirlcv : DEWEIN. Sue \.; DICK. Ida V.: 
FERMAN. Dauii I. 

Fourth roic: 

(^ALLIENNE. Natuv H.: (^.ARRINC.ER. Mary L.: COLDSMFriL Mandia J.: (;RA1I \M. \iian-\ J.: (;REENW0()D. Sue; 
GRECORV. Mary k.: GRIEIi. Sliirley M. 

Hjlh roic: 

HAMMET. Peg^v E.: HAYNES. Nancx J.: HOPKINS, Beverly B.; HOUGH, Patricia A.: HOWE. Patricia M.: JAMES, 
Anne S. : JESSt'P. Virginia C. 

Sixlh row: 

JOHNSTON. Virginia A.: KEH.S. Barbara J.: LARLE. Patricia P.: LAWHON. Emma J.: LINDGREN. Patricia A.: 
LONG. Betty J.: MacNARY. Sue A. 

Seventh roic: 

PECK. Clara J.: RAUGHT. Can.l C: RAY. Derma A.: REECE. Beverlv J.: REICH. Mary E.: RIDEOUT. Marleiie R.: 
SCHREINER, Margaret A. 

Eiiihth roic: 

SICARD. Sondra S.: SINNETT. Patricia A.: SMALL. Sarah B.: SMITH. Jeaiinetic L.: STEPHENSON, Rett) J.: STEW- 
ART. Frances C: THOMAS. Jeanine Z. 

Mnth row: 

THOMAS. Kathleen: THOMAS, Susan A.: TUCKER. Betty G.: VAN METRE. Nanc\ L.: WALKER. Sandra. J.: WAYT 
Carol E.: YOUNG. Mary A. 



The Nurses' Freshmon Class Officers are, seated from tfie left to the right: Anne Jomes, vice- 
president; Nancy Bischoff, president; Virginia Johnston, treosurer; and Joon Anderson, secretary. 




NfGHT AND Day 



Hanes House was the scene of more fun llian a 
lianel of monkeys when the freshmen ( not that they 
rescmliled monkeys) came to live with tlie other 
classes of student nurses for the first time. It was 
a dillicuh task for the freshmen to respect Nij^ht 
Nurse signs while they were taking the general aca- 
demic work prescribed for first year students, but 
the dilliculties were soon ironed out and they received 
an insight to the problems encountered by the student 
nurses. The unilerclassnien oftentimes wondered il 
it was worth all the work and effort needed to obtain 
a B.S.: but as they eyed the stiffly starched uniforms 
of the upperclassmen. who after eigfit hours of work 



still managed to look like smiling Florence Nightin- 
gales, they knew there was something gratifying 
about their chosen profession. The freshmen cer- 
tainly won't forget waiting in line for meals in the 
hospital (lining room. The sophomores can remem- 
ber those llrst A. M. cares and the dejected feeling 
u]ion learning that one's patient is on the Critical 
list. The jiniiors' memories will include that of 
working from 11 p.m. to 7 a.m. and their first Charge 
Duty. The seniors can look back on the decision for 
a class gift, and then, the realization that there were 
only a few more months of Ijlue and white uniforms. 
ended by graduation. 




The nurses' kitchen con come in mighty handy sometimes, especially 
when one feels the need for a nibble of that good old home cooking. 



Since working with a live potient might be a little risky, not to mention hord on the nerves, these freshmen nurses use a hospitol dummy, 
who's much like the real thing, while learning all the why's, how's, and wherefore's of handling bed-ridden patients. 





Mixing medicine to cure the patients is just a small port of nurses' existences in the hospital. They must also display cheerful attitudes 
at all times, even if their feet are tired, and they ore worried about those Anatomy grades or why John hasn't written since lost Wednesday. 




After busy day in classes or on the wards, there's nothing like a 
strenuous game a' ping pong to put one bock into tip top condition. 



Just like other students, nurses moke frequent checks at the post 
office to be sure that the home folks or the beaux hoven't forgotten. 



143 



I'M Yo u R Girl 









Left: Members of the Nurses' Honor Council, from left to right: Bullock, Raught, Conont, Lehmon, White, Hommet, Ajoc, Pace, Grobv, Lerdo, 
Endictor, McKelvey, league, McLean, ond Bates. Right: Members of the Nurses' Judicial Boord, from left to right, first row: Forbes, 
Groby, Barnes, Montgomery, ond Boyd. Second row; Hunt, Pace, McKay, James and Thomas. Not present when the picture wos token: Fleming. 



"■'Ilif iiH'etin<; will plca^-e coiiic to order." The 
liltlc |)lirases oi "who are you going out with Satur- 
(hi\ y" and "what are yon going to wear to the dance 
Friday night?" were lephiced with the sounds of 
clicking knitting needles. Another meeting of the 
student government was in session in the hospital 
Amphitheater. Old Inisiness was discussed and new 
husiness hrought up liy the Presich-nt. The Judicial 
Board reports were read — ah, Judicial l>oard . . . 
all the infractions of S. G. A. are tried here, and the 
rules concerning Social Standards are maintained. 
The memliers of tlii> council include The Vice- 
President ol the S. (J. \. acting as chairman. Honor 
('ouncil (Chairman, l{ecording Secretar\ of S. 0. A., 
and the \ icc-Pi'esidcnts of the four classes who are 
elected li\ llic tiK'niliers of each class. No reason to 
he afraid ol the Judv Board; llic mcmlici-- arc there 
to help woik out ihe |)i()l)lem> of llie sludciils. 

The Honor ('oiiiieil is alxi an iiiiportaiil part nl 
llie SIimIcuI ()n\eniuienl N^-ociat ii)u. fiiiiclidniug lo 
M-( lire the en-operation ol the ^tiideiil hody in inain- 
laiiiing honorahle eondiiet at all limes. So. when the 
spirit iiin\e> sou to U>e hiliorii la i - Id >ee voiir iieigli- 
hor s exam written in hierog|\ |)|ii(s. remeiiiher tlial 
honor jdedge \oii signed. 'I'lie whole of S. (',. \. i- 
working Inr mhi. Iiel|)ing lo legiilale all mailer^ pei- 
taiiiing to the lile ol the ^tudenl>. and to eo-opcrale 
with the iaeultv in maintaining high idcaU for the 
mi l>e> ol the I ni\ ei ~il \ . 




Executive Council, first row White, Groby, Boles, Bornes, Kelly. Back 
row: Poce, Lyon, Stoub, Moore, Jackson. Absent: Brewer and Dixon. 



1 1 




Nurses' Beauty Queen, Dottie Staub. 



Rudolph, the red-nosed reindeer, would have lit 
up like an advertisement for l)etter and brighter 
lights if he could have seen our Christmas Dance 
held on December 12. Hanes House was a virtual 
winter wonderland after the student nurses completed 
decorating lamps, benches, and the huge Christmas 
tree, which, stretching high up the stairway, gave 
Hanes a warm glow with its colored lights. Dottie 



Staub, the patients' blessing, was crowned queen. 
Her court inchided Jane Watlington. Sherry McKay. 
Margaret Jackson, Tony Barnhill. Lois Piununcr. 
Ann Lindgren, and Amie James. The Freshman 
Class, displaying a great deal of origiuality and 
talent, presented a Santa Claus skit. The music 
furnished by a coml)o made this year's dance one to 
be lonir remembered. 



Beoufy Court, from left to right: Anne Jomes, Ann Lindgren, Sherry McKay, Jone Watlington, Lois Plummer, Margaret Jackson, Tony Barnhill 




Honoraries 



Phi Beta Kappa 



Tlioiiia.s Kilwiii Fanc'U 

Fa\ Ann Kni<kcili()cker 

Aurelia Elizahclli Gray 

Donald Ulair Clu-siuit 

Nina Kli/alu'tli Page 

Margart'l \nn Skoivaga 

Barbara l.anc 

Elizaliptli (lliaduirk Muse 

Margaret lliilicr Kennedy 

Audrey Louise Duloit 

Noiinan f/ri'j;()r\ lilock 

Nancy Clark Northiiigton 

Jane Collier' Cuininiug 

Sallie Jane Denioresl 

Mary Frencli Flainiery 

John Devereaux llolnisldn. Jr, 

Julia Ann liitch 

Anne l'a>rliall ('inin^lon 



Graie Eli/abelli Calliey 
riionia.-. Ilcrherl IlainioiMil 
Cliarlolte jTtliei-BelKind 
Flizabetli Gregg Bliick 



Margaret 




■ga-ret J'eari 



SaialiJ\Tai 

Perry M. Stewart 

* * 

Fanuiel Edgar Barnliill. ]\. 




luim Bea 
liohcil Wallace Br 
John Edward l\ol)ei 
Carrel Ann^ow^' 



Francis Gee rge Fike 



ivitliard Lewi? .Mngletary 

Susan Wallaii^^^ 

Mary Grace Godard 

Mrs. Jo Claire Cninililcx Dnlin 



I'alricia Ainic Mocller 
William Moor llanio. Jr. 
Sally Ann Slanltack 
William Hcnr\ I'atty 
Mary Ann llnlLird 
Alexander Tro\ ('olc. Jr. 
Carolyn Elizahelh Cnllnclli 
Tlioinas Caslon Graluun 
Tliorne Sherwood Winlci. Ill 
Mrs. Rebecca Yosl McCulcluin 
George Homer Poller. Ill 
liarbaia Louise Corbeels 
Jean Bassett Alexander 
licilicil SteluNii (iates 
William Earl \\anl 
('on-ilancc IJiiiiiiani Ford 
Mrs. Julia Alr(!nlchcon Wca\'er 
.liKin I r\ iiiu W liilc-S|)nnner 



OFFICERS 

Dr. GilTnid I)avi< 
I'rc.sidciil 



^ 



I )c,in I', I Icn I liickalice 
/ irv-I'rr.siilciil 

\)\ . ( .hi rrncc ( .iilidcs 

Dr. Kol.rrl S. lid-cr- 

Mfinhcis ()/ Exctiiliif (.luiucll 



Dean .lame- ('anodii 
Sccii-ldt \-l rvdsiirci 



118 



YOU'RE THE Top 




WHO'S WHO IN AMERICAN COLLEGES AND UNIVERSITIES, members from left to right, (irst row: B. Bortlett, B. Brodshow, J. Brodt, F. Shotter, 
P. Parker, and K. Orr. Second row: D, Chesnut, A. Gray, C. Power, P Yancey, H. Willord, M. Nelson, M. Kennedy, F. Biehl, and B. Craig. 
Third row: T. Taylor, S. Blockley, J. Smith, P. O'Goro, S. Ruffin, B. Derrick, N. Smith, M. Bryson, and B. Duke. Fourth row: B. Yeiigst, L. 
Chesson, G. Gerber, D. Taylor, G. Bush, G. Fischer, A. Oehlbeck, D. Lerps, F. Schneidewind, C. Ban, G. Dawson, D. Ware, J. Cronwell, C. Mc- 
Cracken, and G. Morsden. Absent when the picture was token: B. Horgraves, L. Edwards, D. Beaty, B. Homes, H. Pitt, A. McDonald and E. Muse. 



Although a raminis leader can't add a W^ho's IVho 
key to his jingling collection, he can point with pride 
to his name in the puljlication, knowing that the 
honorary status which he has achieved is recognized 
as one of tiie highest in the college world. Each fall. 
Who's Who Among Students in American Universities 
and Colleges singles out those students who have 
made outstanding contriluitions in all pliases of their 
college career. 



Neither does a campus leader rush to attend weeklv 
If lio's II ho meetings, for on the Duke campus the 
students so honored do not have an active organiza- 
tion. Nevertheless, wlien these people consider future 
employment a student |)lacement serxice provides 
special opportunity for them to make roniacts. And 
it is only natural that prospecti\e em]th)yers will re- 
gard mention in Who's Who an accurate liasis for 
predicting future success. 



149 






Paul Parker 



Ken Orr 



Fred Shaffer 




Red Friars 



Bob Brodshow 



Bill Bartlett 



Jim Bradt 






Mott Kennedy 





Betty Ann Smith 



Fran Schneidewind 



Nancy Lee Smith 



White Duchy 




Carrel Ann Power 



Mary Bryson 



Anne McDonald 






X 




YOU'RE THE Cream in my Coffee 




ODK, from left to riglit, first row: Bill Duke, Bill Bartlett, Bill Homes, ond George Gerber. Second row: Tom Taylor, Paul Parker, Bob 
Brodshow, Jim Brodt, Dove Lerps, George Fischer, and Oick Taylor. Third row: Fred Shaffer, Don Beaty, Ken Orr, Don Chesnut, Bill tiirgraves. 



Eai]y ill tlio spring, the iinsuspecliiig visilor might 
think tliat the Kian has overtaken the Duke eampns. 
Everyone watehes curionsly as thiee hooded iigmes 
emerge from llic icahn^ ol (he ehaj)el and proceed 
In the giant key al ihe steps. Names of ahoiit a (hizen 
Duke sindeiil headers are attached lo ilic caived let- 
ters, ()nii(i()M Dcha Kappa. ()iir ul ihe sliuh'tils 



Nope, it's not the Ku Klux Kion, 
but ghostly looking member 
of ODK naming new initiates. 





may have a pleased smile on liis lace, as he realizes 
that one of the nam<'s on llie sign is his own. The 
observers liaxc witnessed the ta])ping ceremonies 
which recognize those men on llie campii> wIki Ikinc 
contrilinted most to excellence in leadership. 

Each memher of ODK holds a controlling interest 
in tlic man\ midcrgradiiate organizations nn campii> 
— student goNcinment. interfraternily coinicil. |)ul)li- 
cations. athletics, dramatics — each nn<- contrihnling 
and promoting liarmonv and co-ordination among 
the \arions |iliases ol Duke lilc. 

Omicron Delta Kappa \\a>. lomidcd in I'M I logi\f 
nndcrgraflnatc men recognition loi' lcadcr>liip which 
would other\\i--c lie lell nnacknow ledged. 'rim>. an\- 
one is eligilile lor ()|)K nl conrsc pro\ideil that 
the pio-pecli\c ijnilid.ilc lia- l<'a(lcrslii|). .mhIiIn. 
pcrsonalitv. and iirain>. New memliers are clio>en 
each spring an<l fall li\ the ODK memliers llicm- 
s(d\es. .An ()DK ke\ dangling Irom ones chain i> 
a rare di--tincti(in niilced. 



1S2 



YOU'RE THE Sugar in my Tea 



A co-ed sciii r\ itiji to class lioiii IkissctI House on 
a wiiiiK tall (lav stops slioit as she sees an oddlv 
slia|)C(l sijiii posted in front ot tlie Woman's College 
L nion. Tlieic are names |)osted all over it, and 
willi a wondering glance at tlie sign slie |)asses by. 
In the spring the same freshman will nnderstand 
the sign that is once again planted in the circle. It 
signifies the s|)riiig and tall tajiping ceremon\ ol Phi 
Kap|)a Delta, the leadeiship and scholastic fraternity 
whose mend)ers are chosen irom the junior and senioi' 
classes of the Woman"s College. The memhers are 
those women who have distinguished themselves in 
all phases ol campus life. They must also maintain 
a high scholastic average as 'well as work for the 
lietterment ol campus affairs. 

Although I'hi Kai)pa Delta is an honorary rather 
than a service organization, its purpose is to con- 
tinue to play an active part in university life. The 
honorary holds regular meetings at which campus 
]>rol)!ems are discussed. Here, inforiruillv, all the 
gripes, complaints, and congratulations that are a 





Nome-calling is appreciated by 
all when they are those of new 
members of Phi Koppo Delta. 



part of Duke life are hroughl forward. And when 
it is possible and advisable, the members suggest 
workable solutions to these pioldems. Phi Kappa 
Delta is interested not only in the university, but also 
in national and international affairs, and freipientlv 
guest speakers take over the meetings. The one yearly 
project of this organization has been the sale of Duke 
University Songbooks, carrying out its purpose of 
service to the campus. 




MEMBERS OF PHI KAPPA DELTA, from left to right, first ro» : Ritch, Lone, Smith, and Robinson, Second row: Rovenel, Smith, Willord, Derrick, 
Bush, and McDonold. Third row: Kennedy, Dominik, Gray, Oehlbeck, ond Demorest. Fourth row: Clork, Schneidewind, Power, ond Ruffin. 



153 




B.O.S., trom left to right, first row: Fredericks, Coltraine, Bokcr, Hood, Higgins, Brubaker, and Bowers. Second row: Wisner, Tope, Word, 
Rabil, Coviness, Crutchfield, Price, and Swartz. Third row: Lodder, Harrison, Harbison, McMillan, Massey, Rogers, Brockwcll, ond Hartman. 




Sam McMillan, BOS. member, and two Industrious freshmen adorn the 
goal posts with the Blue and White during the calm before the storm. 



"Vci'iif. ii;i>> llial liaiimu'i' ovcf licte." 
"Hifrlil. A I. lint first licl|) tiic will: llic strcani'Ms."* 
■■|lcv. I'aiil. vvlit'ii- i.s llial ullicr -la|ili'ry 'I'liis oni- 
lia> run oiil (if staples, and I i in "l hml aii\ iiiDri'. " 



I'M Looking Over a 
Four Leaf Clover 



tlif liij!, liall, tilings worked out and the first semi- 
formal dance of tlie year eame oft heantifnlly. 

I5()S' first project was composing and distrihuting 
the freshman handbook that was written to -iupple- 
ment the '■^'" haiidhook and to give the new fresiimen 
tips on such things as Kast (Campus dating regnla- 
tions and Judicial Board action. 

Decorating the goal posts was another IU)S-spon- 
sorcd undertaking. lint the colortnl decorations 
didn't last long. i)ecause those Blue Devils decideii 
1(1 pcrfdrm their ai-rohatics on the posts, with litllc 
icgard lor the crepe-paper designs. 

Then came the ga\ 1 loniecoming Weekend, and 
r>()S teamed n|i with Sandals to show everyone the 
lialernity and IrcslmK-n house dis|)la\s. Since this 
collalioi alion Inrncd oiil so well, wc decided that 
it was time lor a parts and two weeks later. BOS 
and Sandals mendiers. loaih'd down with the neees- 
sar\ piovisions. took oil lor a picnic. 

in Di'cemlicr. we selected eight sophomores for 
mcmhcrship and added liiem to our lold. 'I'lien. in 



Mich IlKII 



I coiifii'-ioii was ipiilc widespread llic llic spring, we carcl iiliv screened tli<- 1 1 (•sliinaii class. 



night heforc llic i'.OS-Saiidals danci'. llic Snow Ikill. 
I^il. just like ill the t\picai fairy tale, the nigiit of 



chose tlie lop leaders, and inilialcd tlicm at our (iiial 
meeting of llie year. 



154 




As one of her lesser duties, one of the Sandals shows these parents 
of future coeds around the campus. Aycock House is being discussed. 



Sandals may truly be said to be one of the busiest 
organizations on campus. Members are selected in 
the spring of their freshman year which gives them 
a summer to rest up for the many jobs ahead. 

During Freshman Week, those girls in white who 
are seen proctoring exams, helping freshmen get 
settled, assisting with dorm parties, and running to 
the Ark to paint that one last piece of cardboard for 
the BOS-Sandals dance are members of this organi- 
zation. This year, the new pine-panelling and bright 
]iriiils ill the Ark. as well as the new recoid player. 



Put Your Shoes 
On, Lucy 



ha\(' been added in a luithcr cilorl In xiUc llic 
inevitable Sandals', "What-ca n-wc-ch )-!()- in: | nove-the- 
Aik-so-llial-people-w ill- use-it?" prol)lcni. 

(checking attendance in assemblies and liic Ivping 
of Payday bills were continued from previous years, 
tasks which perhaps are not as iiuicli appreciated, 
hut are just as necessary. 

One of the many jobs of Sandals is that of .-eiving 
as guides for the Admissions Oilice. A visitor or 
prospective student is given the choice of a pocket- 
sized or complete tour of the campus, and a Sandal 
is on duty in East Dnkc liiiilding or is on call to 
introduce her to Duke. 

Plans for the BOS-Sandals dance were begun in 
the spring, but the real work took place during Fresh- 
man Week when final arrangements were made, the 
reception planned, and finally the gym was decorated 
with snow men, snow balls, and blue and white crepe 
paper — you guessed it, the theme was a "Snow Ball." 

The spring brought renewed social activity and 
with it the BOS-Sandals picnic. Finally, the Sandals 
gave a diiuier for the former members of Sandals 
still on campus before they bowed out to the newly 
tapped freshmen and became "loiincr iiicmbers" 
themselves. 



SANDALS, left to right, first row: B. McCurdy, M. Southern, L. WiPiams, B. Watson, C Ford ipresidenti, A. Altvoter, S. Davis, P. Stons- 
bury, E. Reese. Second row: M. Walters, T. Barclift, L. Green, E. Eller, J. Earle, S. Connors, C. Smith, R. Rhine, A. Alexonder, H. Gould. 








^ 




^■4^^ \\ ^: 




\- 




I'LL Build a 




Try your hand at 
working this gem 
of a switchboard. 
Now you too will 
be PI Tou Sig. 



That old jalopy nmiiiiig a little off cue? And no 
extra cash on hand to lake it tlo\vn to the garage to 
get it put in shaijey I)on"t tell him who sent you. 
hut the man on campus to look for is a Pi Tau Sigma. 
You can count on him to know the inside of your 
vehicle hctter than the people who put it together. 
If you can wrench him away from those books long 
enough lo gel him to help you out. you'll know your 
car's ill ca|iahlc hands. !'i Tau Sigma, a luilioual 
honorary, recognizes the mechanical masterminils on 
Duke campus, upholds the ideals of the engineering 
profession, and looks out for the professional wel- 
fare of its memheis. 

Membership in the fraternity is of slightly modest 
merit. Semiannually, members are selected Irom 
the junior and senior mechanical engineering classes. 
The basic re(iuiiement for membership is high scholas- 
tic standing, biil character, citizenship, personality, 
and ])rofessional iulcresi are considered. 

Each spring the graduating seniors ol V\ Tau 
Sigma look forward to a bright future in (Migiueei ing- 
ing. Their prcsenl |>osili()n and ability nuike them an 
a\ailalilc conlacl lor lulurt' job selections. 



The members of Pi 
Tou Sigma, who have 
been recognized for 
their many outstand- 
ing achievements in 
the field of me 
chonicol engineering. 




156 




These are the mem- 
bers of Tau Beta Pi, 
who have been se- 
lected from each of 
the fields of engi- 
neering for their 
outstonding work. 



The Wheel of Fortune 



Infinitv great . . . infinity small . . . why infinity 
at all? Ask a man who owns one ... a slide rule, of 
course, and he will give you all the answers . . . great 
or small. The Tau Betas are the slipstirk Sams with 
such superior sense and scholarship that they can 
slide along the rule with lightning ferocity. If you 
wish to achieve this ahility . . . these are the men to 
see. This past year the Duke chapter has sponsored, 
along with the Order of Saint Patrick, a series of 
slide rule lectures for students in such a sliding di- 
ienmia. These lectures, presented Ity the faculty and 
students of the College of Engineering, were designed 
to teach the fundamentals of the slide rule and how 
to use the impossible scales tluit appear on it. Mas- 
ters of this course may then qualify for Phi Beta if 
not Tau Beta. 

Nationally, Tau Beta Pi has iiccn in existence since 
1885 when it was organized at Lehigh University. 
Since then, this professional engineering fraternity 
has spread to nearly ninety chapters throughout the 
I iiiinlry. Tau Beta Pi has been calculating on the 
Duke campus since 1947. 



Although a slide rule 
is standord equip- 
ment, giant sizes are 
rarely carried when- 
ever one must travel. 




157 



Wearing of the Green 



Did anyone ever tell you that Saint Patrick is the 
jialroii saint of engineers? At any rate, the engineers 
have adopted him — the Order of Saint I'alrick 
recognizes men who have hecome student activities' 
h'a(hMs in the Colh'ge of Engineering. Despite the 
impression its name gives, the memhers oi this 
honorary don't ha\e Id \n- Irish; the organization is 
for all engineers vvlio excel in scliolastic and extra- 
curricidar activities. 

The Order of Saint I'alrick is |)rimar'ily a service 
organization. For stinggling engineers they co- 
sponsor the Slide Jiule Lectures. At the annua 



Engineers' Show memhers of this organization are 
ad\ isors and ushers. Nolahie among their services 
this yeai' was painting the rocks between the campus 
and the Engineering Building -the rocks were 
|iainted wliite to guide night working engineers. 

For the first time since its founding in 194.0 tlie 
Order received two honorary members — the Engi- 
neering librarian and the secretary to the Dean. 

Throughout the nation the shamrock and kelly 
green, in addition to labelling good Irishnii'n on 
March 17. serve to distinguish a man who has become 
1 a leader in the College of Engineering. 



As members of the Order of St. Patrick, these men ore entitled to wear the shomrock and kelly green which are the symbols of the orgonizo- 
tion. Recognition by this organization is proof that one is a leader in student activities and has given great service in his chosen field. 




158 




Holding their miniature Florence Nightingole Lamps during their initiation ore the members of the nurses' honorory, Santa Filomcna. From 
left to right, they are Lorene Gates, Sylvia Conont, Ann Barnes, Carol Montgomery, Ann Kelly, Becky Withers, Mary Lou Lyons, Dottie Staub. 

Someone to Watch Over Me 



Ah. sweet mysteries of life. 



give her eye-tooth to wear tht 
lightingale lamp on tier uni 



. . \*k hat girl woiikhrt 
mall golden Florence 
Nightingale lamp on her uniform — the lamp which 
signifies membership to Santa Filomena, senior 
honorary society of the Duke University School of 
Nursing? All that most of us see is this tapping 
since meetings are kept so secret! It must he more 
fun than the pride "Our Gang"* felt in keeping its 
meetings and passwords hidden fiom those who 
couldn't belong to the Knot-hole club house. The 



members are chosen lioiii llic li^inu Senior chi^» and 
are ta|)ped pidilicU In the old members at the first 
Student Government meeting in their senior year. The 
qualifications rcllcct the reasons wlw Santa Filomena 
is so selective: each candidate must show the ability 
for leadership or nuist have made some contribution 
toward the betterment of the school of nursing; be- 
sides this, her scholastic record nmst be high. In 
the darkened auditorium, we sit in suspenseful silence 
as the old members tap the chosen few. 



159 







••- •■' :>.T 



\ m 



* 4 






^ *■ 



V 



*.7^ 




QUIZ KIDS, left to right, first row: Bill Harrison, Bob Mcjo, Vince Alexander, Joe Robinson, George Coltrone, Jim hlorbison. Second row: 
KJenry Carnegie, Finley Moxson, Verne Coviness, Mox Rogers, Newt McColough, Bill Kumpf, Ken Mayhew, Marvin Crutchfieid, Leonard Brubaker. 



Tell Me Why 



♦ ♦ ♦ 



Most fralomilics arc at times impleasingly se- 
icctive. Some Iralcniilics emphasize social aclivity 
wliile others are devoted In inlellerlnal endeavor. 
I'll! Eta Sij^ma is a iraleriiit\ open to any and all 
IVeshmen -it is rather restrictive, howevei": memher- 
sliip is l)as<'d xih'K <m schola>lic excellence. The 
i-e(|iiiremcnls lor entrance into this select <;ronp are 
iialiiialK (|nile rijiid. An elijiihle stndenl nnisl altain 
a 2..") (|nalil\ poiiil a\erai;e lor his llrsl semester or 
ihc s.iinc aveiat;e lor the entire treshman year. 

I'lii I'ila Sijima has several projects dnriim the \e:ii. 
one cii which Is the prep. i I'al Ion ol a paniphlcl cnlillcd 
IIdic lit Sliid). which is dislillMiled to each new Iresh- 
maii ljy the I'.VC In addition to this. Phi Ktas |)ro\ide 



free tutoring service lo anv ireshmen who finds hini- 
sell in a dilemma in any of his courses. 

Each spilnii I'hi Kta Sluma. altci' luixlnu checked 
the a\('iai!,es ol all li("shm(Mi. |)led;;cs new nuMnhers 
in a solemn ceremony diirini^ Freshmen AssemhU. 



Ttie president. Bill 
Harrison, tutors some 
of the freshmen os 
one of the many du- 
ties of Phi Eta Sigma. 



160 




^ 



'^: 



^ 




^ 



fsj 









•s. 



>A^i %ii^. ^ 



'^ 





• / ' 



-^ 




EAST CAMPUS BRAIN-CHILDREN, left to right, first row: Kirkpotrick, Rhine, Smith, Walloce, and Horrell. Second row: Southern, Saunders, 
Whinrey, Stewart, Williams, Watson, and Connor. Third row: Trosdol, Eyster, Roy, Dinwoodie, Alexander, Pfohl, Worth, Williams, and Caine. 



♦ ♦ ♦ 



The Ivy Tw i n e $ 



The nienihers of Ivy, or "Fresliniaii Phi Betes," 
are tapped either in the spring of their fresliniaii year 
or tlie next fall after making their 2.25 average. A 
symbolic ivy leaf is presented to each new member 
by an old one at the tapping ceremony. Initiation is 




Officers of Ivy ore 
responsible for plan- 
ning the various proj- 
ects of the group with 
that 2.25 average. 



held in the fall and new officers are elected. 

During the year, Ivy members serve as usliers at 
lectures, concerts, and various other University func- 
tions. Phi Eta Sigma enters the picture when the two 
organizations collaborate to give a party for those 
freshmen who have made a B average. 

Obviously, Ivy's goal is to promote scholarship 
on campus, and each year they award a cup to the 
house having the highest average. . . . "No, Giles, we 
won't buy a special cup for you. Maybe some other 
house will win it next semester." 



161 



South of the Border 



Hit it now! ^'o. a Utile more to the left. Higher 
up. !\'ow! Shouts and screams dirert tlie hlindfolded 
senor as lie swishes his stiek through tlie air trying 
to break the pinata. Soon the stick connects, the 
pinala lire*aks and the mernlx-rs scramble over one 
aiiollier picking up the scatteretl candies. In the hack- 
ground a rlunnha is playing while Sefior Ridno in- 
structs a shy senorita in the correct step. Such is the 



atmosphere of the Sigma Delta Pi (Christmas part\. 
To encourage students to s}icak Si)anish in informal 
surroundings is an aim of the Spanish honorary which 
gives recognition to students' outstanding scholastic 
achievement in S])anish. In the s])ring Sigma Delta 
Pi sponsored a Spanish ])lay Ln Zapatera Prodigiosa. 
This encouraged members with acting talent to com- 
jiinc this interest with their interest in Sjianish. 



Sigma Delta Pi, a national honorary Spanish society, extends membership to those who have excelled m more 
than fifteen hours of Spanish while mointoining a good scholastic record in other subjects concurrently. 





\ 



'^ 



Members of Duke's chapter of Tou Psi Omega have the distinction of belonging to the nation's charter chapter. Student members must not only 
be particulorly outstanding in French, but must also mointain a good scholastic record in the other subjects making up their curriculum. 



C' E $ T $ I Bon 



"Passez du siicre, s'il voiis plait." 
"Avez-vous reiissi dans vos exaiiiens?" 
So it continues througliout the entire meal. Tau 
Psi Omega is holding its weekly Wednesday eve- 
ning dinner in the East Campus Union; and at the 
table all conversation, from intellectual affairs to 
jokes, is in French. These informal gatherings of the 
national French honorary fraternity provide an excel- 
lent opportunity for the enthusiastic Duke student 
to hear as well as to speak the French language. 

The Alpha chapter of the honorary celebrated its 
sixteenth anniversary in the 1953-1954 year. Under 
the guidance of their faculty advisors, Mme. and 
M. Dow, the group holds exceedingly interesting as 
well as informative meetings. The main purpose of 
Tau Psi Omega is to further the students' knowledge 
of the French language, coinitry, customs, aiul 
naturally, people. The recpiirements for initiation 
to the French fraternity are at least a "B" average 
for one year of college French, or its e(|uivalent, and 
an interest in the language itself. 

The initiation dinner is one of the big events of 
the year in the life of the Tan Psi Omegas. It is a 
gala event, supplemented witii (piestions and stunts, 
all witii a French flavor. 

The production of Antigone, a modern tragedy 
\)\ the French playright, Anouilh, was the fraternity's 
big project of tlie year. The play is based on the 



theme of the dramatic Sophocles' ancient Greek 
tragedy, Antigone, which was one of the most in- 
fluential dramas shaping the future of the tragedy. 
Early in May. the Tau Psi Omega's presented the 
play, using the steps of the East Duke Building as 
their stage. The play, costumed in modern dress and 
imder the direction of Mme. Dow, was highly success- 
ful, and was acclaimed by a very enthusiastic and 
appreciative audience. 



Parlez-vous a la 
francois, but eat 
the some old Union- 
style food lo carte. 



163 





Composed of those men with superlative athletic skill, the Varsity "D" Club is quite octive in charity work. Their blue sweaters not only 
are signs thot they have been recognized for their brawn, but also ore the "cornets" of a group of men with extra equipment, kind heorts. 



The Varsity Drag 




From the expressions on the faces of these athletic heroes, it op- 
poors obvious that they hove already expended their energy on the field. 



For a woll-l)alaiKotl college coniiminily lliose who 
wear llie big clieiiille D are just as important as those 
who wear the little gold D. The Varsity D Cliil) 
members vividly illustrate to the campus what a 
combined group of athletes can accomplish outside 
their athletic achievements. Besides winning ACC 
chatnj)ic)nships in several sports, these men away 
from the fields and courts supervise athletics at the 
Kdgcniont Comnuuiity Center. 

These men in blue were found acti\(' in nearly 
every charity this past year ... in addition to spon- 
soring a dance and a basketball tournament, the 
Duke Icttciiiicn promoted llic blood dii\(' and the 
March of Dimes. 

\iu<iiic earning a letter in a varsity sport is eligi- 
ble for mcnd)erslii|) in the \arsit\ D ('Inb. Every 
lew weeks the nuisclemen assemble and hear \ari()U> 
speakers, promote better sportsmanship and hirther 
the superi(iiit\ of alblclic skill on llie Duke campus. 



164 




These members of 
the womens' athletic 
honorory have proven 
their skill in at least 
two sports, OS well 
OS all around ability. 



THERE'S Nothing Like a Dame 



"Sportsmanship" — we've heard the word over and 
over, bnt seldom liad the chance to see it put into 
real action. On East Campus, however, we can look 
to the members of Delta Phi Rho Al|)ha lor a display 
of sportsmanship plus skill in athletics. Each year 
seven women who have shown these attributes are 
tap|)ed into membership. As an added incentive, a 
Gold D is awarded to the senior who has done the 
most to promote athletic participation — her own and 
others — during her years at Duke. Instead of having 
regular meetings. Delta Phi Rho Alpha members 
spend their time continuing and enlarging their 



participation in sports. On the tennis courts, the 
basketball and volleyball floor, baseball field, bowl- 
ing alleys, and even over the Ping-pong table, mem- 
bers of this honorary can be found playing, timing, 
scoring, and umpiring. The inter-dormitory and 
inter-sorority individual and team competitions, al- 
ways a source of enjoyment, companionship, and a 
good many indulgent laughs, are sponsored by Delta 
Phi Rho Al|)ha. In reward for the most gallant at- 
tempts (anil the largest number of points in athletic 
competition), the sorority and dorm with the best 
average are given a gold cup by Delta Phi Rho Alpha. 



165 



n?^>r' 




WUNDERBAR, WUNDERBAR! 



"Was isl l.)s?" 

"Nichts, alier . . . iim. all. ... I doii"! rciitfiiiln'r 
liow you say il in (icniian!" How familiar those 
words are to most laujiuage students, hut the stuilents 
of Delta Phi Alpha, national German Imnorarx. hav- 
ing maintained a "B" average, find greater facility 
in answering questions in "deutsch." What pride 
of aehievement must he theirs when they understand 
phrases in that gutteral language! Oh. to he ahle lo 
sliow that certificate in German script signifxing 
mcmhcrship to Delta Phi Alpha! Meetings are held 
in the Green Room of East Duke, and fdms ;nul 
s])eakers make possible a greater understanding of 
the language and Germany. The films shown this year 
have given the members an insight to the life and the 
towns ol Germany anc 
a trip lo "DeutschhimI 



lave given rise to dreams of 



These members ot the national German honorary, Delta Phi Alpha, have 
done an excellent job of "sprechen-ing the deutch" for two years. 



Taught to the Tune 



Teachers — the scholastic guides of the younger 
liall of the nation, and Americ-a*s most important 
commodity, are carefully cultivated in organizations 
such as Ka|)pa Delta Pi. the national ediuation 
honorary ioundcd at Duke. (!hosen lor a display of 
leadership in the learning as|)ecl of the field oi edii- 
calion. Kappa Delta Pi members show high ])romisc 
of leaching the top once they begin liicir career in 
llic leaching prolcssion. 

■"VVhal will my <hances he of gelling the kind of 
position I want once I gradualcy" . . . What is the best 
niclhiid (il handling such-and-such an age group? 
". . . What subject or subjects will I be best suited 
to giv«' iiistriiclion in?" . . . Tlu'se ((iiestions and many 
others ((HislaiilK bulher an cdmalion major. If they 
are not wholly answered ihroiigh class work and 
practice teaching, these |H()blcms arc oll("n solved 
al ihc nioiilhK meetings nl Kappa Delia Pi. In ad- 
dition lo ihe discussion earned on among ihc mem- 
bers. s|ieakeis are olleii tealiired. Among this \eais 
speaking guests was Dr. Clark, a Inniici mcmlicr ol 
Duke's ediicalion dcpailmcni. and ^lill comicclcd 
with the I niversiU. 



A large national honorary society for educational majors. Kappa Delto Pi 
encourages very high professional, intellectual, and personal standards. 




166 




Why Was I Born? 



On a cold winter's niglil, the nuisic room in East 
Duke liuildinj; witnesses a psyclioiogical as well a 
xxial |)lienonienon. The cooing ol pigeons filled the 
air as did the hnhhid) of the Mu Sigma psychology 
clul) settling down lor the evening's program. Dr. 
Guttman took the center of the stage and proceeded 
to talk on "The Conditioning ol a I'igeon." This 
evening it was a demonstration on habits with a 
pigeon hronght from Bivens. After a (piestion and 
answer period, the pigeon, the star of the evening, 
was ]nil to bed and another meeting of Duke's |)sy- 
chology clidj came to an end. 

A to|)ic of special interest was presented hy Dr. 
McHugh in December entitled 'Ts There a Santa 
Clans?" Not given with the intent of restoring the 
psychologists' faith in childhood illusions, it was, 
rather, an attempt to define the projjcr parental at- 
titude toward these illnsions of children. Throngh 
meetings like these Mn Sigma supplements the work 
done in the psychology classes at Duke University. 



Officers of Mu Sigma, the psychology-lovers, left to right: Furmon 
Herring, Tony Leggio ( president i, Glorio McCollum, and Sandy Perlov. 



I Cant do the Sum 



If you enjoy spending some of your free time 
graphing a quadratic equation, figuring pernmtations 
and combinations, and working with difleientiation 
and integration. Pi Mu Epsilon is the club for you. 
Although primarily for math majors, anyone with an 
over-all B average, and a B average through integral 
calculus is eligible for initiation. The members of 
this highly intellectual group meet four or five times 
during the year in order to hear speakers discuss the 
various phases of mathematics and other related 
subjects. When a dispute arises about a certain ques- 
tion, out come pencils and papers, and the "'junior 
Einsteins" figure furiously to learn the ditficult 
solution. 

Since 1932, when Pi Mu Epsilon was established 
here on Duke's campus, the membership has been 
increasing steadily, along with the growing interest 
in mathematics, engineering, and the other sciences. 
As an honorary fraternity its chief |)urpose is lo pro- 
mote scholarship in math, and it acconqilishes this 
by electing its memi)ers on the basis of their scholastic 
achievements. 



The figure-wise members of the math honorary ore so fond of the 
subject that they assemble to work problems or hear learned 5peakers. 




.. ^ 



i 



1^. 



Money Is the Root of All Evil 



"Wliat are some of the problems of major importance 
wliicli confront the individual who is trying to start 
his own Inisiness?" "What is the Lest way to obtain 
skilled labor for a particular type of work." Such 
questions as these are raised and then discussed by 
the members of Alpha Kappa Psi. 

Designed for the students majoring in business 
administration and economics, this fraternity helps 
prepare the prospective Wall Street leaders. At their 
meetings the members hear speakers wlio discuss 
various current trends in the field and who some- 
times illustrate their remarks with films and slides. 



Occasional!) taking a break from ihc u»ual pro- 
cedure, the students journey off on field trips in order 
to tour leading concerns and obtain first-hand infor- 
mation on how they operate. Outstanding in this 
year's gatherings was the Tri-Chapter Banquet, at 
which the Slate Treasurer of North Carolina spoke 
to the Alpha Kappa Psi's from Duke, Carolina, and 
Wake Forest. 

In order to strike a liappy medium between their 
educational and social life, the members entertained 
at diimer-dances and stag parties. They even held a 
few meetings at a well-known place oi entcrtaininciit. 



As the future leaders ot the business world, the members of the professional business fraternity. Alpha Koppo Psi, work toward their gool 
of helping both the business administration and the economics students to prepare for the future when they will be leaders on Wall Street. 




168 



We Live In Fame 




Air aces are rare, but here two talk turkey. On the left is an RAF 
officer, a double ace, and right, a Korean War hero who got 8' 2 MIG's. 



Arnold Air Society contains the braintrusters of 
the AROTC at Duke University. This gronp recog- 
nizes those men who have sliown outstanding leader- 
ship and interest in the AROTC. These men, who 
would otherwise go imrewarded for their fine work, 
are chosen from the junior and senior classes each 
year. 

Each month Arnold Air convenes in smokers to 




A. Mollis Edens, president of Duke University, speaks to the newly- 
initiated members of the honorary organization, Arnold Air Society. 



discuss the ROTC program or listen to guest s|)eakers. 
This past year the society entertained, among other 
prominent men, the Operations Officer of the Ninth 
Air Force and a jet pilot ace. In Fe])ruary the Society 
had a party at the Saddle Cluh with Wing Com- 
mander Paul Louis of the RAF as tlic main speaker. 
Spring vacation found many oi the Arnold Air 
Society men taking flights to Air Force bases in Ohio, 
Virginia, and Washington, D. C. Also tliis spring, 
the society was very active socially. As their service 
project, Arnold Air co-sponsored tlie ])iood drive 
along with the service clubs of the Navy and the 
Marines. Before the Military Ball, the society had 
a buffet supper and escorted the AROTC (|ueen. 



An honorary organization with the purpose of furthering the A.R.O.T.C. progrom, the Arnold Air Society is composed of the outstanding members 
from the junior and senior classes of the A.R.O.T.C. This society has worked long and hard to odvonce it's unit's standing on the campus. 








Strangely hooded figures and red carnations mark the tapping of the 
group of outstanding men selected as the new members of Red Friors. 



...When Good Friends 
Get Together 



Grafles wliicli astound ihe more average sliidents 
and hriiifi on oil's and ah's of admiration, recogni- 
lioM in Who's Who for outstanding atliievement, 
language lionois. and honors in oilier fields — these 
make up the end results of iiuicli lime and effort, 
lun and ielloushi}). 

Over in the hospital one finds promising young 
Florence Nightingales of Santa Filomena carrying 
on their secret riles, while llic cngine(>ring huilding 
hi'ings together llic lioudrcd men ol (he slide rule. 



Friars well su|)plieil with carnations. The g\ in is the 
gathering place ot the men of athletic prowess in the 
\ arsits 1) (Hull, and in lvi>l I nion the liilingual 
students meet and hurl hailling sentence Iragments 
at each other. Memliers ot !!( )S and Sandals point 
out the (jothic and (Georgian architecliirc to liiture 
Dukes and l)uclic>>c> who ma\ also one da\ he 
honored. 




Florists keep t 



ic mciMhcrs ol 



W hilc Duch 



\ and hc( 



H( 



Accomponied by the old members, the seven new Red Friors follow the 
leader to the secret meeting place ot the VERY secret organijotion. 



As the old members gather around the plaque, the president of Phi Kappo Delta, national leadership honorary for women, walks up to name 
onother student leader With eyes shoded against the brilliont sun, a number of coeds pause before entering the Union to wotch the ceremony. 




To join in the Blood 
Drive co-spon5ored by 
Arnold Air Society, all 
you hod to do was roll 
up your sleeve, grin 
bravely, and say that 
you were a ripe old IS 





Several students gather 

around the key bear- 
ing the names of 
the new members of 
the national honorary 
organization, ODK. 



171 



Fraternities 




INTER FRATERNITY COUNCIL, from left to right, first row: John Pearson, Dick Voehl, Don Chestnut, Pete Burkholder, Dick Killen, Jim Bradt, 
Bill Jennings, Thorn Winter, Andy Lewis, Konrod Kanoke, Bill Neol; second row: Tom Taylor, Frank Mabrey, Bob Eodie, Kirv Pierson, Bob Booth, 
Bernie Rineburg, Bill Russ, Horry Renz, Jim Higgins, John Anderson, Dick Taylor, Bryant Aldridge, Duone Wolfe, Banks Godfrey; third row: 
Narvcl Crawford, Bill Bortlett, Si Brewer, Bob Gunn, Jack Miller, Al Max, Webb Leonard, Bob Green, Lew Kaye, Don deLaski, Poul Croncc. 



INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL 



F^acli Tuesday ('veiling llie Creeks meet as Piesi- 
(leiit Hiadt ra|)s his j^avel lor order. Tlie IF(^ is iiol 
just aiiotliei lialeriiily, but rattier niasler-iiiiiids 
Irotii eaeli ol tlie nineteen fraternities on the Duke 
lanipiis. discussing and legislating co-operation in- 
stead of coni|)elitioii among tlie various fraternities. 
To tlie innocent bystander the IFC appears to he 
a ineeling ol tiic hoaiil ol direclnis ol a large 
corporation he is piohaliK more right than one 
would think. Kii.^hing. shaking, pledging, and 
initiation arc (lie outward and \isihle signs of the 
inward \\iirking ol lliis corporal ion. Greek Week 
is the one week ol (lie -.cIkxiI scar devoted entirely 
to fraternilv lili'. In llii> on<' week the aim ol the 
Duke IratciniU >\sl<'m is most cIcarK defined — 
an awareness oi some ol the deeper and more 
serious aspects of fraternilv life. 




Jim Bradt, president 
of IFC, is also a 
member of Red Priors. 



171 




THE PAN-HELLENIC COUNCIL MEMBERS, congregated in the Zeto's chapter room, ore, from left to right, first row: Kitten Curry, Connie Mueller, 
Corol Smedley, and Nancy Gray. Second row: Betsy Bowler, Arlene Jocobson, Mary Sargent, and Alice Kneece. Third row: Ann Allen, Nancy 
Panossian, Susan Brooks, Mary Lib Coffee, Helen Almond, Bitty Avery, Glyn Bolton, Nell Newell, and Alma Furlow. Fourth row: Harriet Morlowe, 
Barbara Corbeels, Charlotte Hibbler, Ginger Triska, Dorothy Secrest, Aileen Johnston, Phyllis Oshinsky, Rebecca Wilson, and Normo Revels. 



Pan-Hellenic Council 



Carol Smedley Atkins 
is this year'5 presi- 
dent of the Council. 




"Closer co-operation between East and West," 
llie universal theme at Duke this year, pops up in 
sorority activily too. Hurried notes and secret 
consultations resulted in a new twist for Greek 
Week. Traditionally a male affair, with sororities 
playing the role of guests, Greek Week was en- 
larged and revised, giving the women a share in 
the lun. I'ledges from hoth canijiuses eiijoscd the 
haiKpict and dan<e. "How alioul Pan llePs latest 
suggestion — that sororities and frateruilies com- 
l)ine tiieir efforts toward a spring carnival?" 'I'lic 
i'an-Hellenic representatives throw the ]dans ol 
the council out for discussion to the chapters each 
week. Ideas mixed with opj>osition. fdlin^; the 
(■ha|)tcr room, prove the part each memher i)lavs in 
making sorority life on Duke campus an active and 
vvortliwhilc one. 



175 




ALPHA TAU OMEGA, left to right, first row: Al Johnson isecretoryi, Dick Singletory itreosJ, Bill Bartlctt ipresidenti, Tom Perry i vice-prcs. ' , second 
row: Bill Wellons, Bob Brodshaw, Dick Amiing, Ken Orr, Tom Oakley, Dick Moxwell, Dick Suger, Cloy Williams, Ted Beocham, Thorne Winter, Stewart 
Spelman, Jock Hamilton, third row: Charles Sloter, Tom Horon, Harry Piper, Hobart Baldwin, Dove Stevens, Dick Outcolt, Bill Wagner, Larry Thomp- 
son, Bill Anderson, Whit Spcormon, John Haslem, Ed Stephenson, Pat O'Shee, fourth row: Jim Hurlburt, Don Moxwell, Hozcn Pingrec, Peter Edwards, 
Pete VanBlarcom, Mark Johnson, Jim Blair, George Blodgett, Henry Carnegie, Bob Garner, Horrison Pledger, Jim Garrity, Jack Dole, Pete Peterson. 



Alpha Tau Omega 



176 




Nalioiial Kimiiiliiij; Dulf 1865 

Loial Kouiulinji Date 1H72 

Numlit-r of (lliaptors IIH 

National Moinhrrship 65,000 

Local Momlirrship 65 

Colors — Skvblup and Gold 



I suppose in yeais to come llicy'll say 



we had a 
big one in '53. Heres to those wlioin we won't for- 
get. Remember Al and Tboiiie consorting with the 
■"Roundest"' Ken — and our liob. the mighty protector 
of the student's hitely iiistiliitionalized rights, whose 
stirt back still remembers cold boards in a Man- 
hattan hotel, and remend)er the careless frivolity 
ol the sophs — and those intimate conversations 
which went. "After we talked it over. Al. I found 
out she really doesn't know what she wants," or, 
" 'Bingo.' I came all the way down from the third 
floor when "Booker" said youM be the fourth," or, 
"Could I have permission to go tonight, liuzzer 
buddy?" or, "We ought to have more fraternity 
|)arties so we can meet tlie brothers' girls." Remem- 
ber our three "bell" boys. Bart. Brad, and Ken. run- 
ning out of fresh petaled carnations; and remeinl)er 
the splashing success of our stag parties, or do you 
Maxwell? Remend)er liow diflicult it was for "Ams" 
to (lcpri\e himself of girls; and how difficult it was 
for the jiulicious Hamilton to avoid the parties whicli 
were around and all over him. Rememijer casual 
"Dum" and "stable" Pete, the stablest; and remem- 
ber our own Stan Lomax, "Ajax," with his vivid 
play-by-play descriptions of the ball games, "Prob- 
ably the worst I've ever heard," and why "Ping" al- 
ways wanted to single date. And remember how Mr. 
Wellons was carefully absorbed into ])ropriety, and 
how come little Roliert spent so much time with those 
hospital dietitians; we were all confused by the pot- 
luck instability of Bart's "All foi one." We remember 
"Parr," who seemed to be a bewildernient to the 
engineers, and the "Rock." 

In sports the Tau's had a good year. Varsity teams 
of track, lacrosse, swimming, soccer, and temiis were 
well represented. Omicron Dtdta Kappa included 
Jack, Brad. Ken, and Bart. Our Phi Beta Kappa 
men included Bob Bradshaw. Dick Singletary. and 
Jack Johnston. And to our fraternity "father, " Stu. 
we offer our lasting good wishes. 

The fraternitv was honored during the vear bv 
liaving one of its mend)ers, John Carey, chosen by 
the national fraternity as the outstaiuling Alpha Tan 
Omega in the nation. 

So to those to whom our friendshi|) has endowed 
the most pleasant memories, the best of everything. 



P, 



\v 




Grady Price spoon-feeds ice cream, a delicocy mode enjoyobic by the 
sultry southern sun, to anxious prexy Bartlett as the brothers look on. 




A few industrious ATOs make like Betty Grable or like the little devils 
that they are during time stolen from labor on their Homecoming disploy. 

At the very fashionable Chez Joey, a clientele composed of both alums 
and undergrads enjoy the better things of life as furnished by the ATO's. 





Most Beta brothers run into no difficulty in proving their worth as 
stolwort steeds, much to the delight of the below-college-oge kids. 




In their Homecoming disploy, the Beta's show thot the trend is most 
definitely toward lournolism, but the English Deportment disogrees. 

From the varied expressions ot the speoker's table, one might think 
that a chance remark has tickled the fancies of some of the guests. 





National Foumlinp Dale 1839 

Local Fouiuliiip Date 1939 

NiimluT of (ihapliTs 97 

.National Mi-i.ihcrship 65,000 

Local .Memhcrship 56 

Colors — Pink and Hhip 



"Twas the week lielure Cluistmas and all ihrougli tlie 

house (H, that is) 
Not a creature was stirring, not even Miller. 
The pictures still hung in the card room with care. 
Even though Milsap claimed it looked "square." 
The Beta's were sacked (|uite snug in their beds 
To wake in the morning with terrilile heads. 
And Burks with his pills and Todd with his cap 
Had just settled down for a three hour nap: 
I sprang from my pad to the portal — hut fast! 
Then to my wonderment I found I was eye'n 
Mayer and Wingerter painting the lion: 
And with them was Wooglin in a con\ertil)le short 
With a punchy old chauffeur — we knew it was Mort. 
He was loaded with gifts, his pack was a saggin* 
With something for each of the Sons of the Dragon. 
H>" spoke not a word hut came straight to the section 
To distribute his crazy, mixed-up selection. 
For Kiss there were records hy Kenton and Clooney 
And a hrand new space suit intendeil for l.iiney. 
A megaphone for Kit — to aid in his yellin" 
And a shiny new trombone for '"TV" Mc(^lellaii. 
The boys up on second, whose |iait\ was best. 
Were given the ability to pass every test. 
The cigars left for Handle made momitains of smoke. 
While the gift sent to Sliakc\ went well with coke, 
liube received ideas for belter card tricks, 
lint the football for Watkins was jusi left for kicks. 

\ contract for iiazc to sing with name baiuU 

\nd a new dci-k lor Howard lo help liini at "sands." 
He leit razors for Bryanl and ini Tele a new mike. 

\nd Derrick got l.imdliolnrs lc(lnir> on l'>\(li. 

\n arrangcniciil ol "nown ^ oikIci lor lioopci .mil 

Jones 
\- sure lo pro\okr nioir i liaplcr room nioan». 
I'.vcrN one \\a> lia|ip\ ihroiigboiil llic lodge 
Kxccpt lor lliill DobliN and he got a Doiliic 

\^ \\ (loglin drove olV. he turned with a cheer. 

"Merry Christmas xoii Betas. ha\c anolhcr great 

" t 
year I 




BETA THETA PI, left to right, first row: Lee Johnston, Sam Hooper, John Dobbs Isecj, Lou Randall, Stan Collier, Chuck Novak, Doug Smiley, Ron 
Wingerter, Ken Derrick, George Gerber i vice-pres. i ; second row: John Swortz, Bill Grahom, Chuck Howard, Fred Crawford, Bob Luneburg, Kit Wier, 
Dick Toylor ipresidenti, Dick Kreutzer, Fred Wotkins, Lee Derrick, John Price, Fred Samuels; third row: Dove Beveridge, Pete Grumhaus, George 
Smithy, Ray Olds, Horry Hompson, George Sweeney, Buss Choney, Rube Scharges, Pete Burkholder, Jim Milsop, Bob Leak, John Schmidt, Bob Mayer. 



Beta Theta Pi 



179 



Delta Sigma Phi 



DELTA SIGMA PHI, left to right, first row; Henry Lucas 'treasurer!, Robert Gunn i vice-president', Jake Cederstrom 'secretoryi, Webb 
Leonard 'president!, Ivey Gilliam, Gene Keever, Bob Hall, Frank Rutty; second row: Borfh Ray, Tom Koeze, Bob Hulsart, Ed Ashdown, Ed Bouhl, 
Herbie McNeely, Joe Hood, George Ploso; third row: Bob Hartsell, Seth Cox, Graham Lynch, Bruce O'Deo, Cameron McRoe, Pete Schmidt. 




i.'vH/^ 



180 




Natiu.uil hiuiHliii;; Dair 1899 

l.oral Foimilinf; Dale 1920 

NiimhiT 111' Cliuptfis H7 

National Mi-iiilifi^liip fill.ddd 

1,01-aI Mfiiihfisliip 31 

Colors — GrciMi ami White 



Toiii^lit \Vel)l) rapped the gavel and called the last 
meeting ol the year to onler. I suppose I should have 
been paying attention, hut somehow my mind seemed 
to wander over the events of the past nine months. 
So many things happened — some were big — some 
were small — hut all cornhined to make this a year 
that I. at least, shall tiever forget. There was the 
newly redecorated and refurnished chapter room and 
the open houses for the brothers and their dates after 
the football games. And the fall social events — 
cabin parties at Crabtree and the Black and White 
dinner dance at the Carolina Country Club — I 
couldn't forget thetn. And Homecomitig with coffee 
and donuts served at three a.tn. for the biothers work- 
ing on the display. And the intra-murals — the trip 
to New York — the Christmas Party. Didn't the time 
fly by? Finals in January and then just one setnester 
left — one very long — very short semester. I remem- 
ber how much fun we had preparitig to serenade the 



pin-ups. 



It 



was surprisitig how good we sou 



nded. 



And the Sailors' Ball in February — Daytona — Joe 
College Week-end — the Carnation Ball two weeks 
ago. But how about the little thitigsy The cry, 
"Foiirth for bridge!" — the bull sessions — the nightly 
hassels between the TV watchers and the bridge 
fiends — the empty sound of a typewriter late at night 
— the unceasing counting of quality points — and the 
songsters of tlie shower stalls. The vacant stares as 
brothers, much like automations, leave for the 8:10 
after the all-night study or poker parties. Then there 
were the personalities: Webb Leotiard. our I'resident 
— Luke, who bleeds us every motith — Bob and Bruce 
disertatitig in meetings — Bob Hall's pep talks — Paco 
and Big fjill who got married during the past year — 
Gene and Bottom who plan to take the fatal step 
soon. Though the days are short and few, the mem- 
ories and fiiendsliips are matiy and long. 




Delto Sig's and their dates take a breok at their Spring formal for 
four minutes of relaxation ond to poy homage to good King Nicotine. 




No doubt inspired by "Dragnet," the Delta Sig Homecoming display is 
indicative of how the Blue Devil-Spider will catch the Boilermaker. 



^ 




^ 



Brothers warmly extend the glad hand to the droves of frosh who are 
making the rounds during the crowded open houses of formal rushing. 



181 




The tcstives of Joe College week-end sow the Delt's parading their 
interest in zoology and fine leg art through the streets of Durham. 




hiighlighting the activities of the Delt Queen Dance at the Carolina 
Inn was the crowning of Astrid Pormele as their lovely W. C. queen. 





i\alii)nal Fouiuliiig Dale 1859 

Local Founding Date 1928 

NuiiihiT of (lliapters 84 

Naliorial Mcnihirsliip 70.000 

Local Mcnil)rr>liip 51 

Colors — Purpli'. W liilc. an<l Gold 



From the cool recesses of the "mole hole" to the 
sun deck on the tower, we, the Delt's, laughed and 
worked and grew. We'll rememher how we started 
the year off typically witli open houses and a few 
stag parties. And then came the Homecoming Week- 
end and first prize in the display contest. Our display 
showed a Filue Devil leaning on the side of a Stopuni 
deodorant sprayer ( for offensive odors ) ; as the 
Devil applied pressure, a husky Purilue IJoilermaker, 
lieading for destruction, was sent spinning in the air. 
On the week end following homecoming, many of us 
traveled to New York for the Duke-Army game and 
stayed at brothers' homes. 

Our social year really Ijegan, however, with the 
cozy caijin party. Soon after we enjoyetl ourselves 
at our informal diniiei- dance, hut our main pre- 
Christmas event was the come-as-you-ma\ \ oodoo 
Party. And we ilid just that. 

The coming of spring necessitated those cabin 
parties at Crahtree. Slag parties, of course, were held 
intermittently tlnoughoiit the year. W lierever we 
went we sang Delt songs, and the echoes still ring 
in our ears. Alive to the whirligig of the camijus. we 
actively took part in man\ organizations and pro- 
grams. Particularlv siiccesslul in liaskclliall and liase- 
hall. we entered teams in iicaiN c\ci\ inliamural 
sporl. 

Known niaiiiU lor lis tiglilK knit nallonal oigani- 
zatiou. our fratcrnily was founded al Uctliauy (College. 
Virginia, in 1859. There are more than 1. ()()() active 
Dells in 84 cha])ters throughoiil llic coiniti). 

Here at Diikc oui' local chapter. Delia Kappa, is 
25 years old. K\('ry >ear since its foinuling. we Dells 
have finished out the yiw w ill: llic /cnilli oi our social 
life — the ultra-formal Dell (^)uecn Dance. Seniors 
especially will remciulici- lliis c\cnl. lor il marked 
the termination ol llioii>an(ls ol incnioiies. 



These brothers are engaged in a heated bull session on the question 

ol how to get the East girls to the Saturday bcoch parties Icgolly 



182 



Delta Tau Delta 



DELTA TAU DELTA, left to right, first row: Lloyd Liatti, Barry Bourne, George Fespermon, DeLeon Stokes, Ed Boyd, Bill Rudge, Perry Stewart ' prcsi- 
denfi, Warren Leibfried, Jim Cranwell I vice-president i , Charlie Cooley, Ken Clark, Jerry Floro; second row: Phil Murkett, Dick Dickson, Fred Weid- 
mann, Dave Johnson, Dick Schaffer, Bill Wortman, Art Wennerstrom, Terry Taylor, John Seward, Pete Waldrup; third row: Dale Arn, Sterling Brock- 
well, Scotty Moffat, Barry Horris, Paul Tuerff, King Schaedel, John Lodmell, Charles Hauser, Bill Eichner, Pot Cogon, Dick Monuel, Don Sims 
ftreas.i, Paul Upstad, Bob Schroeder; fourth row: Art Holmes, John Creadick, Bib Ruffini, Roger Turner, Tom Progler, Tod Bradtield, Andy Lewis 'sec.i. 




183 




KAPPA ALPHA MEMBERS, from left to right, first row; Bob Burrows, Earl Crow, Byrd Looper, Ralph Paris, Jim Gochogcn, Fred Farmer, Jim Red- 
wine I vice-presidenti, Duanc Wolf Iprcsidenti, Paul Cain Isecretoryi, Bill McGuinn, Henry Dickmon, Jack Christie, Don Robcrson; second row: 
Bob Sudduth, Lin Holcombc, Jim Hardin, Dove Kirkpatrick, Tom Wood, Sam Eberdt, Bill Wooten, Ronnie Foils, Paul Baker, Konnie Fish, Sonny 
Sorrcll, Dudley Humphrey, Bryont Aldridge, Jerry Alexonder; third row; Henry Boshamer, Whit Whitley, Frank Powell, Bob Jones, Chorlie Lackey, 
Doug Knotts, Ronnie MacLeod, Bill Block, X>ave Sachsenmaier, Charlie Abernathy, John Watson, Bob Yancey, Al Elston, John McKinnon. 



Kappa Alpha 



lij 




National Fouiiiliiig Date 186.i 

Local Foiimling Date I'JOl 

Nunibt-r of Chapters ^(' 

National Membership 38,000 

l.oral Membership 42 

{.'iilors C'rinHOTi ami OKI (lobl 



September: llie hrothns ol' Kappa Alpha were 
faced with Duke, classes, hooks, ami no Irateriiity 
section. So. they went to work and ended up with 
House DD . . . still no fraternity section; hut it would 
do for a start. With a spacious new chapter room, 
KA headquarters was a veritahle paradise — shuffle- 
board, l)adminton, tennis . . . wow! 

At the outset, there was a big "kick-off" cabin 
party at Smith's Lake. The brothers were there en 
masse. Brother McGuinn was simply colossal as 
caller for the square dance — which proved what we 
had thought all along: he is a real square. No sleep 
for the jjrothers this year: Brothers Bosh. Geoghagen. 
Kirkpatrick, and Sudduth learned to sing . . . they 
think! Brother Barger came back to school in the 
"pink." Must be his new wife — how did he ever 
manage that? The brothers got a chance at the tele- 
phone for the fust time in years — it had been so long 
.some had forgotten how to use it. Understand that 
Earl talks to his girls ai)out the hereafter. (How 
'bout that, hum?) Bosh was a great monster — but. 
then, you can't beat natural ability. Well can you? 
We all saw Brothers Paris, McGuinn, and Glass 
several times this year — on East, of course. Thar 
must be gold in them thar Jills. Brothers Wolfe and 
Redwine studied all year. What price glory? (Had 
to say this — they are looking over my shoulder). 
Thomas ate soup after rumiiiig into a dead-end. That's 
what he said — honest! Christie (Dr. Christie, I pre- 
sume) goes to med school. So does his roomie. Don 
Roberson. Cut it out. men. Price says, "Hiimpty 
Diimpty. . . ." What did you say. I'rice? Whatever 
it was. Tiger Burrows said that he was all for it. 
Coggeshall, of course, never had a chance: he 
"muffed" it. Looper made like Johnny Ray all year. 
Farmer was busy with the draft board — or whatever 
those things are that engineers draw on. Schrader 
and Lacy got gold stars for perfect attendance. 

Then, there was the Christmas Dance. (The girls 
carried their garters home.) And just the greatest 
thing that hit the south this year: The Old South liall 
in Raleigh . . . beards, band, babes, booze, and. well, 
you name it. Intramurals. too. No need to mentioi: 
the pledge class — great is an understatement. Till 
the South rises . . . next year for sure . . . see v'all. 




Brave, stalwart, and more than a little patriotic, the brothers turn 
out "en masse" to donate some of that he-man blood to the Red Cross. 




"Jingle bells, jingle bells!" And the KA's raise their voices in 
joyous song (?i around their colorful and intoxicating Christmas tree. 

Anything for o lough, that's the KA's. This one seems to have under- 
gone a change of room locotion. Let's hope the weather stays worm. 






There appears to be more sideline supervision from the experts thon 
actual construction work as the Kappa Sig's labor on their display. 




Although Block Cat Simmons is being acclaimed the victor, it moy be 
that his crown will not be o laurel wreath, but the bottle ot Coke. 

Blue Devils they are called, and devils they seem to be. This con- 
ference was called to smile for the birdie and squint in the glare. 




National Founding Date 1869 

L.oral Founding Date 1873 

Number of Chapters 126 

National Membership 72.000 

Local Membership 40 

(^olon — Searlet. (ireen ami W bile 



Eta Prime's lirothers of Kappa Sigma aie known 
ill all phases of campus life to excell in social, intel- 
lectual, and the extra-cunicular activities. No matter 
where you go you are hound to find Kappa Sig's on 
the intramural fields and courts defending the cham- 
pionships they have won in the past; and in organi- 
zations — there are few in which at least one of them 
does not have a top position. In this diversified group, 
one may also see them in scholastic and leadership 
honoraries, some wearing the Key of DDK and an- 
other wearing a hright red carnation occasionally. 

This past year was filled with numerous caltin 
parties, open houses, and dinner dances — not to men- 
tion rushing and the fine new pledge class. The high- 
light of the year for the bearers of the "Cresent and 
the Star" was the annual "Stardust Week-end" — and 
wliat a week end it turned (int lo he — the Hhuk and 
White Hall on Friday, a ioinial steak dinner on 
Saturday, and a cahin parl\ on Sunday. i\lan\ h()ui> 
oi jueparation were spent for this week end in- 
cluding the selection of the 1954 Dream Girl ami 
her coinl. who wer(> presented to the hrolhers during 
lli;" iiilcniiission ol the liig daiici'. 

All was not social lor Kajtpa Sigma tiiis \car. how- 
ever; long hours were spent l)\' all ol the Itroliiers 
pniMiing \aiioiis lines o( iiilcllcrliial cndcaxor. For 
the seniors ot Kaj^pa Sigma there are onl\ tond 
memories —as loo olten happens, good things pass 
i|iiirkl\. i'.acli Kappa Sig lia.'- pl(\i>ai:l iii('iii(iii('> ol 
college lilc and Iratcrnal tello\\>lii|i and the ex- 
perience and conlidcnce to meet wliatcMT lies ahead. 

The graduating x'liior know-- tli.il llii> i> not the 
end ol Kla I'i'imc. Kacli Spring new ncoplntes enter 
into tlic lcllow>lii|) (il llic ("rescent and Star to carr\ 
nil llic wnik liciiiin and riiilcd. 




KAPPA SIGMA, from left to right, first row; Denny Brown, Bill Horgraves, Marv Decker, Jim Fulton, Wayne Cunningham, Frank Fary, Harry Renz; sec- 
ond row: Carl Dispenziere, Dud Sorgent, Jim Farber, Tom Cogan, Eli Torre, Clarence Bailey ipresident', Joe Goither, Brown Finch; third row: Joe Heoly, 
Bill Russ, OIlie Robertson, Fronk Freeman, Sonny Huffines, Joe Low, Danny Porks, Rut Parker, King Rimbach; fourth row: Charlie Brown, Pete Goubert, 
Fred Kuhnert, Buddy Simmons, Bob Yount, Dick Bilas, Herky Lammey; fifth row: Jim Brodt, Jerry Bortunek, Dick Davis, Bob Trebus, Corson Dolton. 



Kappa Sigma 



1R7 



Lambda Chi Alpha 



MEMBERS OF THE LAMBDA CHI ALPHA FRATERNITY, from the left to the right, first row: Ted Crawford, Stan Stevens, Dick Cahill, Kim Watson, 
Lee Bornes, Bill Holmes i vice-president i , Kirv Pierson ipresidenti, Deob Mason 'treasurer', Dick Ware, Dove Crockett, Bill Mattox, Stan Chaplan, 
Dick Zclter, Herb Murphy; second row: John MocDonald, Mike Keenon, Stew Voughon, Jim Anderson, Bob Wilson, Johnny Butt, Gordon ^ich. Bob 
Eodie, Buz Harrowoy, Don Billings, Mickey Myers, Dave Foxworth, Brooks Eoddy; third row: Von Schoenhordt, J. C. Alexander, Jr., Charlie Tici, Dick 
Doiley, George Worlick, Jerry Chodwick, Dave Perkins, Butch Grimes, Doug Bollontyne, John Tewksbury, Frank Taylor, Herd Bennett, Fred Winsor. 




188 




.National Fi.iin.liiig l>alr I'"W 

Local Foimdiiif! Dair 1''21 

NuniluT (if Cluiplcrs 117 

Nalioiial MriiilnTsliip Wi 

Local .\li'inl)i'islii|) 45 

Colors — Purple. Green, ami (Jolil 



ll was tlic spring ol 1951. Soil niiisir lloalrd oxer 
the (lance floor, ami couples diessctl in loinial attire 
ilotted llie scene. The occasion was the Lanilida (llii 
Alpha "Sweetheart Ball." Indeed, it seemed thai the 
men of the cross and I'rescent had not left the smallest 
detail undone in making this a beautiful, enjoyable, 
and successful affair From the rose decorations and 
soft music, to the formals and tuxedos, everything 
seemed to convey just the right spirit of spring, a 
dance, and a beautiful girl. 

T^'hy? What was the force "back stage" which 
mad(> possible this successful fraternity action — 
action not limited to social activities, but manifested 
also in the classrooms and on the athletic field. 

Lambda Chi Alpha is an institution which, con- 
trary to current fraternity trends, prides itself in 
creating and perpetuating a twofold purpose: Lambda 
Chi as a social fraternity; and Laml)da Chi as an 
organization responsive to individual demands. This 
is not a paradoxical purpose. On the contrary, unless 
a sucessful correlation of these two patterns of inter- 
est in consummated, a group of men do not reach 
that ideal known as fraternalism, but rather fall into 
that abyss known as a "social club." 

An organization which has as its one and onlv 
essence the subordination of individual demands to 
collective interests of the group is not a fraternity, 
but rather a miniature of totalitarianism and thus 
not worthy of the name fraternity. 

Likewise a group whose organization is so poor 
that nothing can be unitarily accomplished is uolhiiig 
more than a social club. 

The first condition is caused by a lack of sensitivilv 
to anything but the "ends," and a complete disregard 
of the "means." 

The second condition is a result of cliques, indi- 
\idual incompatibility, and a general lack of desire 
to promote the fraternity in the classroom, in social 
activities, or on the athletic field. A fraternity may 
even reach such a stale of degradation that some 
brothers don't know one another. 

Lambda Chi Alpha attains her high standard of 
action by a compatible adjustment of fratcrnil\ wel- 
fare to individual demand. Through working to- 
gether for these goals, we learn to realize the nicain'ng 




Everyone knows the thoughts to which a young mon's foncy turns, and 
this candlelight serenade proves the Bard's maxim still holds true. 




With that combo in the making, one ot the brothers and his dote tor 
an evening find it almost impossible to resist cutting that carpet. 



of fraternity life. 




Gymnastic training proves helpful as the Lambdo Chi's defy the lows 
of gravity in doing the initiol lobor tor their Homecoming display. 



189 




Thetr hnishcd Homecoming disploy spelled doom tor the Boilermakers 
on the gridiron, although he seems to hold his own with the ladies. 




Only a round ot mint juleps is locking to moke the Phi Delt (loot o 
replico of the fallaciously olluded to "Country Club of the South" 





National Foumlln<; Date 1848 

l.ncal Fiiiinrliiit; Dair 1878 

Miiinlirr of (:iKi|itfi> 117 

National Mi-niln-rship 83.000 

Local Meinbprship 60 

Colors — Azurr and AifiiMit 



The cannon liall Iniiiadc. accoinpanit'il li\ nnirli 
noise and plaslei- dust, succeeded in lianjiiiig ilown the 
wall in the section across from Phi Delia Theta's chaji- 
ter room this past year, and with the addition of 
another room the year was successfully started, f'rom 
feroiity to precocity. . . . Big Bad Buns A'lacQueen to 
Mephistopholes Price . . . the brothers staggered 
ihrough an alleged intramural football season . . . 
banged out a chorus or two of "My Gal Sal" on a 
lalher ancient excuse for a piano . . . flexed a muscle 
or two on the gridiron . . . met some campus cops . . . 
gave East a break uow and then . . . gave aid and in 
some cases comfort to the various extra-curricular 
aclivilies . . . got accepted to seven medical mIiooIs 
. . . got drafted . . . met some campus cojis. 

(Clayton gave the Naval ROTC marching team the 
word . . . Lutz and the Bell Telephone Company got 
well ac<|iiainted during the season . . . Bull l^oar 
loarcd appi<)|)riately at the drop of a fifth . . . l.utlier 
linally learned "Blue Moon" . . . and Sioux Falls 
Emil maintained that South Dakota was really in the 
Union after all . . - Whispers Jack and Peaciitree 
Oastler played Phi songs with Field-Goal Jack lead- 
ing the cacophonv . . . (^hris-Craft Dale gave the group 
a lud-hngcicd salute from the flying bridge . . . while 
Swaid and iiialliciiialics conliiiiicil making eyes at 
each other . . . Ilig Itad. who dollai' for dollar, is hard 
to beat, had a date, anil Homer lladlcy topped the Phi 
football plaxcrs with a fifteen \ard iiishing a\eiage 
for the s('a>on . . . (Hiilx-r played golf, and ])laye(l 
and |)la\cd and jilayed . . . McClall and (Hiy gave up 
the good fighl and got themselves engaged . . . Brooks 
Itiiir had a partv lor the boys with a big bottle . . . 
and \labamv Sanmiv mixed the Mix. Grit parties. 
foinia! dances, simwoi^hlp on ihr raiii|)ii- onl\ lilcd 
Miiidcck. and spiing-limc >alari> to the liii>li high- 
lighted the social year . . . and K\ KKYIU)!)^ paid 
hi- (lues. . . . 



It takes powerful constitution to bear up after the usuol rush func- 
tion, but tliesc Phi Oclts hove emerged unruffled ond still smiling. 



190 



Phi Delta Theta 



MEMBERS OF THE PHI DELTA THETA FRATERNITY, left to righf, first row: John Poppenbcrg, Ken MocQueen, Jock Miller ipresidenti, Jim Horton 
itreosureri, Jim Lee Isecretaryi, Ken O'Brien, Lee Darling, Bob Guy, Jim McColl, Sammy Stevens; second row: Bob Ulrich, Jerry Kocourek, Bill Noyes, 
John Black, Bill Biggers, Dale Critz, Charles Pardee, Dave Kennedy, Bob Cannon, Peter Burr, Fay Grose, Jim Nelson, Luther Earnhardt, Don Trimper; third 
row; Bob Hackett, Clark Brick, Chorles Gerhardt, Fritz Thum, BoD Pascal, Emil Erickson, Reynolds Price, Ralph Barry, Horry Connor, Charles Rackley. 




191 




MEMBERS OF THE PHI KAPPA PSI FRATERNITY are, seated from the left to right, in the first row: Lim Jones, Jerry McKenzic isecretoryi, 
George Combes, Jim Warren, Don Chestnut (president). Bill Zollors I vice-president i , Doring Dohl, Roy Hall, Bill Patty; second row; Bert Smith, Joe 
Robinson, Pete Geissler, Jim English, Don Longley, Lyie Harper, Reg Hamel, Brad Borker, Don Sanders, Bob Brown, John Pearson, Horry Eschenbock; third 
row: Vince Anderson, Jock Edmonds, Bowden Ward, Ford Baker, John Larsen, Wick Thompson, Jim Fulcomcr, Paul Eckmon, Bill Jennings, Bill Singleton. 



Phi Kappa Psi 



192 




NalioiKd Kniiiiiliiit; Datr 1852 

Local FoiiiiiliM!: Date 1934 

Nuinhcr of (lliaplrrs 57 

Nalional MiMnl)rrslii|) 40.000 

Local .Mcnilicrsliip 40 

t'olors — Green and Red 



Septt'iiiljcr liaditioiially hriiigs many tilings . . . 
the first liints of autumn ... a new footl)all season 
. . . the Yankees lieadeil for the World Series . . . and 
the return of the Phi Kappa Psi's to their old haunts at 
House F. 

With new officers and new neighbors ( the fresh- 
men gradually seem to he engulfing us), the new 
year got ofY to an unusually good start. After-game 
open houses, informal dances, cabin parties, and the 
beer parties where the brothers could just get together 
and be brothers for a change got the social season 
off in a iiigh economical gear. The big Christmas 
party, the spring formal, dancing, and dates were 
planned to keep the men on the move later. 

Peace had come back to House F: The war between 
the floors was over, the smoke had cleared away, the 
leaders of the fight had graduated, and the lieutenants 
of the jire\ ions year had trouble remembering what 
all the fuss was about. 

Besides, there were more important events attract- 
ing our attention. Our football team seemed to be 
back on the road to glory as we won a game, our 
second in four years. Theie had been ties, but most 
of us could not recall the days of sweet victory. 

Nevertheless, there were some things that would 
never change. Brother C. S. Barker was up to his 
old tricks, with perhaps a little sentiment thrown in. 
In honor of his seniorhood. Chesnut continued to hit 
the books although he was now giving (piality points 
back to the L niversitv. Birdie and Reg again ac- 
cepted their fate as the Dodgers accepted theirs. 
Jess Jones picked u[) where little Ed had left off. And 
Vinnie kept buying things for the chapter room, and 
the chajiter room kept looking the same. 

There were things we could work for, tliougii — and 
many things of which we could be proud. N. C. Alpha 
found herself ranked forty-eightli nationally among 
the fraternity chapters, and she continued to ije high 
hcholastically on cam[uis. These were the records 
the brothers hoped to live u|) to in 19.5.'^-.S1, maybe 
even top. It would not be ea»y, Luit working together 
as bi-others should, and as we had in llic past, the 
men of House F. had no fear of the future. 




At their formal dance, the brothers and their dates circle the room 
OS they show their adeptness at the intricate dance, the Bunny Hop. 




Although this is supposedly the age of modern warfare, two cave-men 
show their unshakable belief that time-proven methods are the best. 

Spirits attain their usual great height as the brothers forego that 
old bugaboo of mixed company to crock-wise at their onnual bonquet. 





Phi Kappa Sigmo's homecoming display reminds the returning alums 
ot their college doys from the Frosh Frenzy to the Senior Success. 




Liquid refreshment in two different forms is enjoyed by this sextet 
ot Phi Kap brothers, one of quantity, the others of highl?i quality. 

At the Phi Kaps' Black and Gold Ball, the sponsors line up with the 
beouty court to pay homage to their newly-crowned queen, Janet Ray. 





National Founding Date 1850 

Local Founding Date 1936 

Nund)iT of Chapters 44 

National Mpmliership 21.000 

Local Minihcrsliip 71 

Colors — Black and (iold 



Spoils, social piojiiam, scholarship — yes. all of 
these were included in the year for Phi Kappa Sigma. 
These things essentially make a college fraternity, 
yet something else was present. It was the feeling 
of helonging to a big rowdy family in which each 
took his share of the cake and the knocks. 

The powerhouse intramural squads drove to vic- 
torious successes and occasionally defeats that were 
more discouraging because they were so close to 
victories. 

From cabin parties with hot dogs and sfjuare 
dances to the big formal at Alamance Country Club, 
the social program kept the weekends full of events. 

The little things kept dividing the days into parts 
of a person's life, such as Shaffer and Smith's skits 
at the open houses, the usual drenching of the neo- 
phytes in the fish pond, the endless chow trains, the 
bridge games initil three, the "revivals." the last- 
in iiiiitc rush for the completion oi the homecoming 
displays, the serenades to the unsuspecting coeds, 
and the ever lengthy fraternity meetings. 

Sch()larshi|i received its share of attcnlion also, 
and much midnight oil and cordwood burned in the 
Phi Kap study hall. Scholarship luhvs kept the broth- 
ers pouring over the books until the results showed 
l)ositive]y. 

(Changing from the shakv but energetic organiza- 
tion ol lour \<'ais ago into the eslablisbcd unit that 
now resides in "/'' and "X "" has \h'cu a challenge ac- 
(■(•|ilcd and won. Now a similar challenge greets the 
liidlbcrs of Nil cbaittcr. the challenge to build not 
(inl\ a college Iralcniih. but also to build llic char- 
acter ol the men in it. 

.Ml in all it was a vcai iiol to be repeated. Was 
it a gicat veai'.'' This (loesiTl need ,i e(iii(iele iiiswer, 
Jul' as long as Phi Kaps accept tin' elKillenges ollcred 
them, it doesiit matter. 




MEMBERS OF THE PHI KAPPA SIGMA FRATERNITY are, seated from the left to the right, the first row: Joe Holt, Doc McClellon, George Evans, 
Grohom Rowley 'treasurer^, Don Tucker, Carl Edwards 'vice-president,! Frank Lommey, Ron Dickson, Bill Teller, Dick Hunter, Terry Honner, Ben Boyl- 
ston; second row: Jim Speors, Tommy Neese, Bill Pope, Don Rooker, Bill Perkins, Ken Beckmon, Tom Taylor 'president'. Bill Tudor, De Hunter, At Gumb, 
Ed Poole, Bain Alexander; third row: Jim Harbison, Rod Fulcher, Bill Deans, Bill Jennette, Bob Clark, Dave Manner, Phil Leinbach, Reggie Chapman. 



Phi Kappa Sigma 



195 



Pi Kappa Alpha 



MEMBERS OF THE PI KAPPA ALPHA FRATERNITY, from the left to the right, seated in the first row: Chorlie Tinkhom, Andy Pickens, Gus 
Coutlokis, Frank Byers, Kim Redlock (secretoryi, Frank Mabry 'president', Lee Thacker 'vice-president', Tom Tabor, Ron Taylor, Billy Hansen; 
in the second row; Buz Gibbs, Jim Covenaugh, John Williams, Tom Weber, Dave Center, Shem Blockley, Lee Champion, Jay Woodord, Fronk Blue, Nat 
Burwell; in the third row: Willie Lucas, Dick Player, Tommy Foard, Roger Lindsey, Lonnie Myers, Konrad Kanoke, Ron Eortly, A! White, George uowrence. 




196 




National Koiindiiig Dale 18f)H 

Loral Kouiuliii}!; Dale 1901 

NiimlHT of Cliaplers lOS 

National Mi'inlxTsliip 53.000 

Local Mrinlii'isliip 70 

dolors (Garnet anil Gold 



Tliis yeaf llie PiKA's are looking forward to a 
rather full social calendar, liigliliglited hy the Christ- 
mas Formal and the Dream Girl Dance in the Spring. 
In addition several cai)in parties, Iti-monthly banquets, 
and open houses are planned, as well as occasional, in- 
formal, unofficial, off-the-record, "Seven-Up" parties 
sponsored hy individual brothers. 

In anotlier field, the l)ig highlight of the year is 
the complete renovation of the chapter room, recently 
completed, and plans for improvement of the card 
room. In general, the PiKA's are expecting a very 
successful year. 

So far this year most of the PiKA's have been occu- 
pied with the task of keeping Lew Marvin (the sunny- 
faced pledge from the beaches of New York who 
contributed the gaudy beacli umbrella which stands 
on the balcony in sharp contrast with the surrounding 
Gothic Architecture) from playing the Can-Can on 
the piano so that he might "study harder and make 
his average." Nevertheless, when Seager's l)ass horn 
and Byer's accordion fill in the background, it begins 
to soiuid like the Phi Delt Chorus. Ron was recently 
in the wilderness between Raleigh atid Durham lean- 
ing against a tree with an expression of supreme bliss, 
shadow-boxing the moon and shouting "I shall re- 
turn!" The poor fellow had been working too hard. 
And to think that the year had just begun! 

The death of former Itrother Donald E. Spofford, 
'53 was verv deeply felt by the entire university com- 
munity. As a memorial to Don's many achievements 
and outstanding character, the members of Alpha 
Alpha (>haj)ter have estaldished an award to be given 
to the senior brother typifying the achievements, 
ideals, and citizeiny that brother Sj)ofTord demon- 
strated, and the N.R.O.T.C. unit has established tiie 
"Spofford Sword" to be given each succeeding leader 
of the drill learn. 




At their formal froternity bonquet held at the Wash Duke, the PiKA's 
relax and listen to an after-dinner talk given by a guest speaker. 




Ridin' high on the shoulders of some of the brothers, these small 
fry seem to be enjoying themselves in spite of their precarious seat. 




At the PiKA's Christmos party Santa Clous carefully inspects a pack- 
age, while one of his helpers reaches into his big pack for another. 



197 




In his locomotive, "Boilefmakec Pete" wcors a brood smile, even 
though he is heoding for foilure, on the Pi Kop's Homecoming disploy. 




At the Rose Boll held or the Carolmo Country Club, Carolyn Wosh- 
burn holds o gold loving cup which she received as the new Rose Queen. 





Naliimal l-nuriili[i': Dale lyU4 

Local luiMidiiig Dale 1915 

Nuniliir of Chapters 49 

.\alioiial Mfiiilifrship 13,000 

Local Mciiilrcr^liip 51 

Colors— Coia anil W liitc 



All thats lelt is memories . . . the lung ^riiid is 
over but the graduating Pi Kap lias many fond mem- 
ories of House R . . . dances . . . parties . . . Hoiiie- 
coniing . . . rushing . . . i)ut most of all, the hruthers. 

Notal)ie among the achievements of Mu Chapter 
was the ac(|iiisilioii of the National Championship 
Flag . . . legal or illegal . . . the I'aets slated that we 
were the only chapter to e\ei lia\e a jterfect record 
in Pi Kappa Phis history. Aliich ol our chapter's 
|)ast success nuist he accreditetl lo last )ear"s archons 
. . . Bedell and Hussey . . . lor it was tliey who were 
in comnumd of the sitiuition. This year has heen just 
a.-- successful in luany respects. 

After a roaring social season of loothall open 
houses, stag parties, and dinners, the fifty some broth- 
ers of Mu Chapter climaxed the Thanksgiving W eek 
activities with the 195.3 Rose I la 1 1 at the (!aroliiia 
Country Cluh. A long awaited moment arrived when 
Miss Grace Sale, our Rose for *.52, presented her 
crown of red roses lo the new liose. Miss Carolyn 
W'ashhnrn. 

For the second time in two years Pi Kappa Phi 
came up with the "hest" homecoming dis|)la\ on 



ampii^ 



. the jiid 



ues. 



howc\ei. (IkIii t see fit to Rive 



us a tro|)hv. Iiiit any Pi Kap can lell \ou that nobody 
had a better one . . . well, it was the biggest one any- 
vva\. 

Jalerit also emerged from Mu chapter this year . . . 
after two years in reliremenl. the singing fraternity 
came to life. I iider llie (liiccl ion ol Ml'. Foriiial liim- 
M-\i. the forl\ male \()icc> "■piarliced" iicail\ lliree 
weeks in preparation to lia\cl to Creen>boro and 
serenade Miss Tliirza Benedict, pinup ol Brad Craig. 

This is not the end of Pi Kappa I'lii's \ear. but 
rather just the beginning. This S|ning a fine |>ledge 
( las> \\a> initialed in which our work and memories 
will cai i\ on. 



Glowing condles light the faces of the Pi Kop's os they assume the 
formation of their fraternity pin to serenade a recent W. C- pin up. 



198 



Pi Kappa Phi 



THE MEMBERS OF THE PI KAPPA PHI FRATERNITY are, seated from the left to the right, in the first row: Marshall Reed Uicepresidenti, Bill 
Huntley Ichoploim, Banks Godfrey ipresidenti. Lorry Clifton isecretoryi, Pete Landou i historian i ; second row: Don Smith, Bob Levine, Dave Gibson, 
Jack Mansfield, Tom Newell, John Bell, Dick Reese, George Porter, Bob Weeks, Warren Sands; third row: Bob Bernstein, John Anderson, Phil Erienbach, 
Bob Driscoll, Richard Mossey, Woody Catling, Honk Reiner, Jim Lone, Bill Hilles, Doug Underwood, Bill Duncan, Tom Miller; fourth row: Jim Roth, Doug 
Beord, Tom Gilcrist, Chorlie Hyman, George Robinson, Don Lovett, Tom Garroll, Bill Forehand, John King, Bob Mejo, Pocky Jervey, Shuford Peeler. 




199 




THE MEMBERS OF THE SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON FRATERNITY are, seated from left to right, in the first row: Fred James, Si Brewer (treasurer!. 
Buddy Riddick (secretary). Bob Booth (president), Dave Lerps (vice-president), Finley Moxson, Oliver Jones; second row Dick Disc, George Fischer, Bill 
Lowndes, Poul Conwoy, Ed Thomas, Ron Wolske, Tom Naomi, Walter Bates, Ron Wilson, Al Lynch, Fred Else, Bob Meek, Bob Moplcton, Jim Brown, 
Bill Stone, Raymond Trollinger, Tom Sonsom, third row: Dick Mohn, Dick Bollinger, Dick Saunders, Bob Mortin, Pete DeCordova, Lisk Wycotf, John 
Parkerson, Marty Doherty, Don Coughlin, Tony Wilson, Fred Campbell, Durhom Lashe, John Swartz, Joe Wilkerson, William McCash, Dick Stork, Boyd 
Miller, Mike Horrington; fourth row: Trocy Moon, David Fischer, Tom Sumner, William Arthur, Charlie Snyder, Dexter Street, Tony Beniamin, William 
Dodd, William Word, Pete Hochreiter, Tony Toffel, Hoi O'Collohan, Linwood Savage, Fronk Stuart, Jon Moyle, Richard Jockson, Jock Hogan, Joe Gilbert. 



Sigma Alpha Epsilon 



200 




NaliinKil K.iiiiulini; Dale 18o() 

Local Kouiuliiii; Date 1931 

Nuiuhir of l^liapltTS 136 

iNalional Mfiiibcrsliip 87.500 

I.oi-al MfinlKTsliiji 72 

Colors— I'm pli' ami (inlil 



Under the leaflersliip of Bol) Booth and Buddy 
Riddiek, presidents of the fall and spring semesters 
re.speitively, Signia Alpha Epsilon enjoyed another 
year of achievement and fraternalism. All of our 
seventy brothers once again banded together to make 
fraternity life at Duke University an example of the 
highest ideals of the fraternal system. 

After the usual confusion that accompanies the 
return to school in the fall, the social committee 
began drafting plans for our many and varied activi- 
ties. After a "back to college" party at the Saddle 
Club, we presented our annual Christmas Dance at 
the Raleigh Country Clul). Also on the social agenda 
were many "open houses" during the football season. 

With the (■omj)letion of the first semester exams, 
everyone's fancy turned to spring, and the week end 
migrations to the beaches. We once again had our 
Spring Dinner Dant-e at Hope Valley Country Club, 
and managed to work in a beach party at Wrightsville, 
North Carolina. No one will ever be able to forget the 
wonderful food served at our two caljin parties at 
Smith's Lake. 

We were fortunate once again this year to emerge 
from rusiiing with another terrific pledge class. As 
toi' our inlramuial sports competition — our iin- 
subsidized athletes once again gave a creditable per- 
formance. Our greatest improvement during this past 
year, however, has been in scholarship, with oiii 
rating far above that of the all-men's. 

To sum up the school year of 1953-1954, we, the 
members of Sigma Alpha Epsilon feel that we profited 
immensely from our association together. We have 
strived to help each other attain the well-iounded 
goals of college life — and we know we have been 
successful. When next Septemi)er rolls aroinid. Leo 
the Lion will once again l)e ])ainte(l bbic and gold, 
and friendliness will be jirexalent in the halls of 
House E. 



^^H 






H 


1 \'l 




FlH 








tl^l 




-' % 




B^^^^^H 




>" .=. 


B^^^^l 




r m 4 


n 


^r'^-'A 


^^H 


ri 


I 







Two of the brothers moke like Frank Sinotro during on impromptu Rot 
Concert, much to the omozcment of a rather strongely-ottired guest. 




Not only con the brothers display their artistic obility in design- 
ing f loots, they also prove their eye for beauty in feminine decor. 

To prove thot they are well-equipped with not only brains, but also 
brawn, the SAE's chollenge an unknown rival in intramural football. 



1 





Like a debutante, the Sigmo Chi float awaits the final steps in the 
preporation for its big debut in the forthcoming Joe College revue. 




In one of their fovorite occupations, a group of brothers lethargi- 
cally lounge in the doorwoy where they nonchalantly shoot the bull. 

Unaware that a cagey camera was recording every move, some unin- 
hibited brothers reveal their heretofore carefully supressed desires. 




i. ;^t 




National Fminilini; Date 1855 

Local Koiiiiilini: Dali- 1912 

NuniliiT iif (lliapters 122 

National Mt-niljership 67,000 

Local Membership 69 

Colors— Blue and 01,l (JoM 



Sioiiia Clii's came roaring back to Duke in Se|iteiii- 
her with the seast)iiul Diiiliaiii iiioiisooiis; brothers 
dragged tliemselves all the way from the .sunny south- 
ern climes of Coral Gables, Florida, to the northern 
wiUls of Croton, Massachusettes to embed themselves 
behind tlie walls of Beta Lambda for another aca- 
demic year. 

The skies cleared, and we settled down in the hot 
and cold running weather of fall to our first semester 
activities: inmnnerable open houses after Saturday 



tiirskii 



])araties, rushing 



Sund 



ay picnics, and 



salute to returning Sig alumni with a Homecoming 
party at the chic Trubys' where Chuch cut a mean 



rug a 



la V 



;;inia 



Beach. Climaxing our fall social 



activities, after much delil)eratioii and more crowded 
open houses, was the crowning of our Sweetheart at 
the Sweetheart Ball. We adopted a paternal attitude 
and gave a party for the kids of Wright's Refuge. 

The holiday came and we went; we returned to 
find the cold, bleak days of winter upon us. All too 
soon that monster of final exam period reared its ugly 
head; pressure increased, anil cards sluiflled furiously 
in the chapter room. Many of us found ourselves 
still here looking lorward to another semester and 
|ierhaps a visit to Florida that last week in March. 
Spring came, the campus blossomed, and \\v found 
that life could be beautiful at Duke: Joe College and 
serenades in ibc Cardens, cabin |)arties in jianoramic 
Crabtree Fark. and ihe unthawing of the Fno. 

Cupid woikcd oxcrtimc: Bill and Fleanor. Tex 
and \lai\. but liarchiN could nol choose between 
Susie and Shara. We donned costumes for the Sjiring 
Dance. Senior members scrambled to cram brother- 
hood and whoopee into the dying days of their col- 
lege life and reminisced over the past year: Sneeders 
tower; Captain "c" leading Wrajipers and the (irst 
lloor rabble rousers; welcoming Knrg\ bark and 
bidding Kes adieu; ('als ad\icc to \rch on women: 
l)a\('"s neon beaming down on our new >onlhcrn 
neighbors; and Scrooge |)ro\ing him^cll llic lilc ol 
every party. Vnollu'i' era gone old laces lca\ ing 
now. and new ones eiilering next \ear and we sud- 
(lcid\ rcali/c the only enduring elements of Sigma 
(hi al Duke arc our rilnal and our niaicU. M\rtlc 
and l.i/a. 




THE MEMBERS OF THE SIGMA CHI FRATERNITY ore, seoted from the left to the right, in the first row: Jules Skodzinski, Jim Higgins, Archie Foir- 
ley, Bill Neol ipresidenti, Bill Hohlstein l vice-president i. Bill Pott Itreosureri, Dave DeWhitt, Col Hollond, Dave Nicholson, Dave Wagner, Chuch 
Gwinn, second row: Flint Liddon, Dick Sebastian, Gordon Clapp, Bernie Jonicki, Marshall Dark, John Tindoll, Jerry Snyder, Chad Monroe, Bob Leclercq, 
Bernre Wisner, Charlie Borr; third row: Dick Killen, Barclay Bryan, Bob Taylor, Roy Haislip, Rob Leake, Dove Hortman, Bill Baxicy, Carl Benti, Bob 
Chondler; fourth row: Denny Mohoney, Jerry Bodden, Tom Huston, Jack Pyle, Tom Peters, Bill Walton, Bill Gray, Bobby Lodd, Bill Men, Barry Lenox. 



Sigma Chi 



203 



Sigma N u 



MEMBERS OF SIGMA NU FRATERNITY, left to right, first row: Paul Pritchard isecretory), Tom Butters (treosurer), Jerry Fuller ' president", Jim Wil- 
heit I vice-president I, Jock Corley; second row: Dick Hood, Guy Miller, Herb Gates, George Dawson, Lee Edwards, Bill Wright, Oliver Woddell, Pete 
Burlinghoff, Earl Finley, Don Lynn, Ron Sydenham, Jerry Cox; third row: Bob Rose, Russ Johnson, Norm Briggs, Bill Stubbs, Jim Evans, Jerry Day, Wilson 
Outtcn, Bill Lee; fourth row: Charlie Dickenson, Junior Burger, Larry Colthurst, John McAllister, Norm Higgins, Grady Hamrick, Jack Hale, Cal Matheny. 




201 




National Foimdins Dale l>^'''' 

Loral Knimiliiij; Date l''-il 

Number of Chapter-; UK 

National Menihersliip ()2,00() 

1 (M al Memhersliip -^1 

Colors— i;iaek. Cold, ami White 



Soon after ictiiriiiiij; lo Duke in September, the 
hfotheis of Sifiiiia Nil slatted tliiiiiis lollinii with open 
houses after football games and inlormal daiiees at 
the Forest Hills Country Club. In November we got 
together with Psi Chapter at Carolina for a quiet 
party in Chapel Hill. This was the party which, at 
first count, seventeen women had planned to attend, 
but somehow or other ten per cent of East Campus 
arrived at the chapter house. The eighty women plus 
eighty men ecpialled a naturally great party. 

We didn't match last year's "near-riot," as de- 
scril)ed by the Durham press, but there was never a 
dull moment around the section. Such epochs as the 
reign of terror by the first floor, cries of "one rubber" 
by bridge enthusiasts, renditions of "Coney Island 
Baby," and the antics of "Jingles" Cox contributed 
(?) to our well-rounded education. Even the Phan- 
tom, known as Brother Stubbs, has calmed down 
from his pledge days when persecution of brothers 
(when possible) was in vogue. Nevertheless the 
Phantom still keeps the other brothers on their toes 
by posting information wise-cracks. 

The intranuiral program was once again a success- 
ful one. This year we saw those champions of the 
links. Pritchard, Rose, Temple, Lee, and Sydeiihaiu 
striving to add to the chapter's recent accumulation 
of golf trophies. Lynn and Coulthurst defended their 
twice-won Tennis Doubles Championship. 

Besides the informal dances throughout the year, 
other functions such as the Christmas party, the for- 
mal dame in February, and the Apache jiarty offered 
a pleasant variety in entertainment. Finally one 
could not forget our visit to the patients of the V.A. 
iiospital. The climax of the year's social schedule 
came in Ma\ with llic White Rose formal, held in 
conjunction with (lia|)tcrs at Carolina and State. And 
so. for us, ended another academic year. 




Fraternization with East Compus co-eds takes place while one ot the 
more tolented brothers gives forth like Montovanii?! or Jock Benny. 





Rules about cutting Saturday dosses to go to the beoch don't deter 
some ot the more cagey brothers from enjoying the sun and salt air. 




5 jRatfli 







II 





.1^ 



Sigma Nu's version ot an elevated choo choo train is run non-profit 
for the benefit of the returning alums and students on West campus. 



205 




Rushing season is here again. Don't let anyone fool you into think- 
ing that it's not just as strenuous a pastime as hunting wild geese. 




If only a fellow could attain such o deep state of concentration in 
studying, perhaps his grades would be as high as this bridge score. 





National Kouniliiifi Dale 1901 

Local Kounilin^ Date 1909 

Number of Chapters 123 

National Meniln-r-liip 43,000 

Local Mcinl>er>-lii]t 19 

Colors — Red ami Purple 



With loud ineiiioiico ul the .-iin'iiii;"!!. ties still linger- 
ing ill theif heads, the Sig Ep"s opened this year with 
high hopes lor more of the same. Certainly the 19S3 
Sig Ep Ball, uniting eight chapters from North and 
South Carolina at the Municipal Auditorium in Ra- 
leigh was a fitting high point of last year's activities. 
Also in the limelight this year was the annual 
"Charlie's Day" held at Hogan's Lake near Chapel 
Hill. At this time, the lirolhers from U. N. C. Wake 
Forest, N. C. State, and Duke got together for an 
old-fashioned picnic and softhall meet. This autumn 
two cabin ])arties were held, and ome again the Kainh 
House proved most popular with Johnnys and Club 
15 close behind. 

Passing through the portals of House AA. we meet 
Al Roth . . . bemoaning his way through Pre-Med . . . 
disgruntled at the thought of more business lo be 
"brought up at meeting." Neil "Veep" Andon . . . 
the engineer who is douljling as Social Chairman, is 
always worried about something; Paul Cronce . . . 
tr\ing to be in three places at once; Norm "Slip stick" 
Hart . . . pouring tea in his third floor parlor. 

Then come the "Peasants": Jimmy "Caruso" 
Metropol . . . hog-calling, bathroom singer; "Danger- 
ous" Don (le i,aski . . . who has his hands full as 
I'residcnl ol ihe cha|)ler and Business Manager of 
ihc caiiiixis radio slalion \\'Di?S; "Big Mo" Oliver 
. . . great Shakespearean student and "Academicien 
extraordinaire." On the first floor you will always 
find Curt "Thunderbird" Jones and E. J. "Sabre-Jet" 
(iunther. who s|)end more time on model aero|)lanes 
ihau on their studies. \exl we find Bob "Vive 
Tamour" llonsinger taking his daily aih-rnoon nap 
while Dean Eitemau. our drumming maniac, dislurbs 
the peace. Finally there arc juhn Sellers, a Prcsi- 
dcnlial \d\iscr on East ("amims. and Barrx Cracc. 
a real "hep lal. " ihc happ\ mcdiiini ol lh<' good old 
Si;', E|) siiiril. 



Although they aren't trying to re fight the War Between the States, 
the SPE's arc most sure that the South has it oil over the Big Ten. 



206 



Sigma Phi Epsilon 



THE MEMBERS OF THE SIGMA PHI EPSILON FRATERNITY are, seated from the left to the right, first row: Paul Cronce (secretaryi, Neil Andon 
I vice-president I, Rodney Riker, Allan Roth, Lowrence Chose, Deon Eiteman; second row: E. J. Gunter, Robert Honsinger, Steve Dail, Monton Oliver, 
Donald de Loski ipresident', James Metropol, Curt Jones, Lonnie Norwood; third row: Normon Hart ItreosJ, Steven Borbone, Gerry Grace, John Sellers. 




207 




THE MEMBERS OF THE TAU EPSILON PHI FRATERNITY, Irom left to right, first row: Joe Zimmermon, Charles Stein, Ronnie Rabin, Lewis Koye 
'president', Bob Freidlonder, Joe Cohn 'sccJ, Dove Schimmcl ivice-presJ Ed Lichtenstein i treas. ' , Jock Morks; second row: Arnold Pollock, 
Murroy Weil, Al Morkoff, Bob Green, Bob Scheman, Freddy Biehl, Bill Goodman, Ed Kechejion, Dick Frank, Buddy Levitin; third row: Al Handel- 
man, Ted Toub, Chorles Becker, Meyer Gorber, Matthew Steckler, Dick Kaloostion, Dick Schwortz, Bob Bcber, Bob Hirschfeld, Don Goldberg, Al Solow. 



Tau Epsilon Phi 



208 



National Fouiuliiiji Dati- 1010 

I...ial Kounding Dato 1952 

\iiriil)fi' of (IhaptiT^ 53 

National M.nil.crship '. 8,000 

Local Mrinln'isliip 3f) 

Colors -Lavender and White 



The Tep's got off to a last start this year with the 
usual open houses after the football games. Enter- 
tainment was furnished for these parties by "Kaloost" 
and iiis trio. Following our first cal)in party, we be- 
gan working on our Homecoming display. Even 
thougli it stopped moving as soon as the judges entered 
the quad, we had a great time working on it, and it 
was one of the largest on campus. 

To recuperate from our scholastic worries, Tep's, 
one and all, turned out for the Slioe and Slipper 
dance. We contrijjuted to the general confusion dur- 
ing the intermission of the dance by singing fraternity 
songs wliile standing in a circle in a corner of the 
gym. Under the guidance of "Heels" and L. K., we 
brought in oui hngest pledge class yet. As is the 
custom, we celebrated with our new pledges at oui' 
i)rothers' house in Cha})el Hill. Witli the pledges 
under our wing, we looked forward to our Sweetheart 
Dance, whicli was a tremendous suct'ess. 

''Buz," Dave, and "Greeny" led the Blue Devil 
netters this year, while "Chow Man" Shabel kept the 
hardwood hot. Willie, "The Whirl," kept Tep in the 
spotlight by seeing action on tlie mound. 

In the spring, the brothers began taking their week- 
end trips to the i)eaches. They always returned with 
many rare stories and even rarer skins. Joe (College 
Weekend came in all its glory, and the Tep's were out 
to enjoy it to the fullest. A lot of hard work went 
into the building ol the float in an effort to win the 
Best Float Award again this year. All of the brothers 
agreed that this was one of the best week ends yet. 

To many of the brothers, the Joe College Week End 
was not onlv the best, but it was the one with ihcir 
fondest memories for it was their last. And so, in 
a sense, at spring Shoe 'n Slipper Tau Ep seniors 
said fairwell to us and to Duke. 




Although college students supposedly lose more sleep than ony other 
single group, this Rip van Winkle is a close friend of the Sandman. 




Joe College Weekend provides ample opportunity tor on infantile duo 
to sport a type of garb not considered suitable for the classrooms. 

Some of the Tep men literally lower the boom on one of the dormi- 
tory loafers who should be devising fine schemes for his brothers. 









Poss the dust cloth, mate, and scrub that television set until even 
Jackie Gleason will look holf-way presentoble one time in his lite. 




The inevitable nightly bridge gome, a standard pastime in the lives 
of all campus fraternities, is here played by four of the brothers. 

Whooping it up with everything from a fox-trot to the bunny-hap ore 
the brothers and their dotes at this year's formal Christmas dance. 





National Founrlinj: Date 18.56 

Local Founfling Dale 1949 

Nunilier of Chapters 112 

National Membership 40,000 

I.iiral Membership 36 

(!olors — Mililarv Reil and \^ hite 



The hrothers of Gamma Sigma Chapter were glad 
to get started on another year of parties, dances, foot- 
l)all week-ends, and school in general. We opened the 
social events with informal get-togethers on the week 
ends at the Saddle (]!ub and at Proescher's. Open 
houses after the home foothall games provided fun 
and frolic for some of the hrotiiers. Homecoming 
was a festive occasion for the chaiJter alumni at 
Harvev's, and tlie Homecoming Dance on Satui(la\ 



night. The last week end in Octolicr foinul 



iroth- 



ers having a rousing good lime at a stag part). A 
(■ou|de of weeks later, though, we enjoyed the music 
of l{a!|)li Flanagan and his orchestra at the fall Shoe 
"n Slipper dances. On Sundav alternoon of that 
same week end, the brothers and their dates had a 
great time at the cahin part\ at Crabtree Creek, To 
really get in the Christmas >pirit before going home 
for the holidavs we celebrated b\ ha\ing a ('hiistmas 
dance and ban(|uet at the Washington Duke. 

Exams forced us into some last-minute ciamming 
after the holidays, Inil we ditln't let that get us down. 
.Shortly after the second semester started, we had 
anclher stag partv and a ]iledge dance to honor tlie 
new pledges. The S]iring Shoe "n Slijiiter found us 
again in a fesli\(' mood, and we ended tliat weekend 
will) a cabin ])arly at ('rabtree ('reck. also. The high 
lights of our social \ear were the annual Dream Girl 
Dance and the Mason-Dixon Jubilee. Jubilee is an 
amuial aflair in Region IV of Theta Chi. which in- 
cIikIcs (lia|)ters in North Carolina. \'irginia, Mary- 
Lmd. and the District of Colinnbia. liiisiness sessions, 
b.ini|iicts. dance parlies, and lell()\vslii[) with brothers 
in llcgioii l\ made llic ".^1 .Inbilce a gala occasion, 
r>iil will) all our social e\cnt>. we managed !o (ind 
lime to slinK. and C,;unma Sigma ('.haptci- ol Tlicia 
(ill had anolhcr sut'cessful \car. 




THE MEMBERS OF THE THETA CHI FRATERNITY ore, seated from the Ictt to the right, m the first row, Norvcl Crawford president , Herbert Os 
bourne i vice-president i, Joseph Bruboker Itreasurerl, Scott Chilton Isecretoryi; second row: Merril McMullen, Jerry Haupt, Burt Hannoy, Williom 
Barnes, Joe Sanchez, Chuck Dovis, John Clontz; third row; Buddy Hynson, Dick Fischer, Tom Muniz, Dan Tucker, George Andrek, Dove Meriney, Roy 
Behnke, Richard Hug; fourth row: Richard Voehl, Allan Sunfield, Dove Godfrey, Edward Hamilton, Al Mowery, Don Nelson, Bill Kumpf, Malcolm Chitty. 



T H E T A Chi 



211 



Zeta Beta Tau 



ZETA BETA TAU, left to right, first row: AI Max *pres.^ Marty Roaman, Lew Burke, Morris Feman, Ed Pizer, Seth Bortner, Don Hark, Marty Rose, 
Lorry Toishoff; second row: Phil Koiko, Berny Rineberg. Chuck Gianzer, Morv Botnick, Moish Bukowitz, Earl Wiener, Jules Stiffel, Ed Brown; third row: 
Art Koufmon, Stan Israel, Dave Golinsky, Marty Wiel, Mike Levy, Art Rodensky, Harold Kadis, Morty Sicgcl, Bob Botnick, Ed Schneider, Bert Lowy. 




212 




National hniindint; Date 1898 

Loral FdEiiiclii!'; Dale 1935 

Numhcr of (Ihapttis 48 

^alil)nal Mfiiilicrsliip 13.000 

Loral Miiiilii'i'sliip 45 

Color- I'.lur Mil. I Whil.- 



Seijlemlit'i'. I9.)3. louiul all t\veiil\-H\t' liiolliers 
ol Alpha Upsilon Chapter of Zeta lieta Taii icliirii- 
in^ f'^ nias.se to "tlie scene of the i rime." Once aj^aiii 
ZBT oicupied a eoriier ot Mr. Dukes Liiiversity, re- 
tiirniiii; to find theni.selves and their pledges the top 
groups schohistit-allv on eanipus. The ZeeBeeTee s 
were determined to project a social program on a par 
with its scholastic counterpart. What with a gate 
party at Duke Forest and a mimher of open houses. 
ZIjT was "iiving it up." Following along in a lapid 
order were a series of open houses, rushing functions, 
and caliin paities; more elaborate parties included 
a honieioming dinner-danie in the Chinese vein, a 
pledge dance and the annual May Affair which culmi- 
nated the social seast)n. 

Un the lighter side were our more home) hut less 
publicized activities. Early in the year, Schneider 
and "Ginsky" with henchmen were a nightly feature 
of the chapter room ( aftei- midnight): what was for 
good and welfare turned into character assassination, 
'^liall we ever forget the "iiarrel of fun" we had at 
Duke Forest? The Lambda Chi's were well repre- 
sented along with our perennial pledge "Footsie." 
For homecoming we were really "on the Stick" and 
prodiu'ed a fabulous display: The House of W acks 
in 3-D and Botnickolor. We had Purdne "between 
the Blue Devil and the Deep Sea." Our display was 
unique in that it was mechanized by one "Bucky- 
power." 

The peisonalities of a fraternity, however, are what 
really characterize the group; and certainly ZBT had 
its share of them this year. Our president, the ubitj- 
uitous Al Max, was our collective "finger in every 
pie." When he wasn't pushing the fraternity along, 
he would be manipulating a dnmbbell, or painting 
number-style. The ZeeBeeTees" claim to fame this 
\ear was "Glob" Rose, selected to the All-House T 
football team. Greater things are expected from 
Marty before the end of his quadrennium. Bringing 
relief to a culture-starved West Campus over WDBS 
was Schneider: and to the care-worn lirothers, langh- 
ter was brought by our own 'ilodent." Of course our 
irudtifarious entertainment facilities included a 
"Monte Carlo" ( M. Rose. prop. ) and boxing and 
wrestling matches on occasion. SuHice it to say that 
Zeta Beta Tau is the "most." 




After a tough day of perusing their textbooks, some of the brothers 
relax and watch TV to furnish relief for their study-strained eyes. 




ZBT brothers form o construction gong for the initial work on their 
homecoming display while one brother stands guard over the project. 

Inspired by the movie, "House of Wax," two entertainers prove their 
paddle-tolent before the "House of Weeks" homecoming demonstration. 






National FnuiiHing Date 1885 

Local Koundiiig Date 1942 

Niimljcr of Chapters 77 

National Membership 24.000 

Local Membership 53 

(!olors Scarlet. OHm- Crecn 



Members of the Alpha Chi Pledge Class, from left to right, first row: 
B. Springston, G. Muesser, J. Gibson, K. Gaines; second row: C. Stuttz, 
K. Todd, B. Storr, J. Bryant, R. Davis, S. Shreve; third row: S. Keorns, M. 
Hildreth, C. Yeots, J. Lee, M. J. Owens, J. Edgar, A. Cowles, and S. Morse. 




For one of their social projects, the sisters gather in the room to 
make bean bags ond utility aprons for the Cerebral Palsy Hospital. 




Parties, projects, ami sports gave the Alpha (]hi 
Omega girls little time to relax this year. Pledges and 
actives alike found themselves over at Mordecai 
house taking part in sorority doings. 

Monday night "coffees," wilhout the coffee, might 
well have been the Alpha Chi Omega trademark for 
the year. Every Monday evening the chapter room 
was filled with laughter, clicking of knitting needles, 
and the general din oi thirty or forty girls talking at 
once, but where was the hot coffee promised us? 

Not to miss out on the opportunity to get in a little 
extra exercise, we joined in on the sports tournaments. 
Basketball and volleyball were the main attractions, 
and as the athletic ability of some of the members 
came out of hiding, we inaiuiged to hold our own in 
the women's world of sports. 

Few of us will forget the chicken dinners during 
the fall aiul spring: as much as we could eat of de- 
licious Iried chicken— if we could manage to juggle 
a plate, bolllc ol milk, and cupcake in ihc other hand 
at the same time. 

The big social e\eiits came in liorior ol this \ears 
new pledges. l>aiii|iict>. followed by some spirited 
singing, served as celebration for both pledging and 
initiation ceremonies A lormal dance in the spring 
presented the pledges olliiialK. 

Hut socializing didn't take all our time. During 
the (llirislmas season we gave some tinu^ and elbul 
to make others a little happier. An e\t'!ii!ig ol carol- 
ing and a |)ait\ lor the Kdgenu)nt \()imgstcis ga\e 
everM)ne the liolida) spirit. To give the children a 
chance to create whatever rumpus they chose, we 
staged the enteitaiiiiiiciit in the g\ii). where tlie\ felt 
more at ease. 

This year has proxed to be a hcdic and bii>\ one 
lor the Al|)ha ('hi's. but no one would (lcn\ that it 
has also ijeen a lot of fun. 



Amidst on cuofic display of decorations, the AXOs provide plenty 
of food, fun, and entertainment, moking o most favorable impression. 



214 



Alpha Chi Omega 



ALPHA CHI OMEGA, left to right, first row: Horriet Marlow, Bobbsy Derrick, Bobby Harris, Joyce Sevan, Non Skinner, Dibble Berry, Betty Blomquist, 
Sandy Carter, Elaine Coe; second row. Nan Mason, Corolyn Uzzell, Betty Black, Noncy Hammaker, Judy Dinwoodie, Fran McBride, Betsy Thomoson, 
Mary Whitmar, Nadene Lyons, Kathy Dykes, Eleanor Terry; third row: Connie Mueller, Betty Block, Barbara Patterson, Sue Shipe, Maureen O'Brien, 
Caroline Hopper, Libby Viol, Janet Pekso, Peg Deutschle, Ginny Strotton, Billie Mails. Not pictured: Barbara Stott, Barbara Coshwell, Betsy Bruing. 




215 




THE MEMBERS OF THE ALPHA DELTA PI SORORITY are, seated from the left to the right, in the first row: Potsy O'Gara, Ann Ritch, Shirley Jcne 
Johnson, Joonne Miller, Barbara Russell, Lelio Porker; second row: Bittie Avery, Noncy Totum, Jo Fox, Peggy Barber, B J. Wilson i president', Rachael 
Cozart, Aurelio Gray, Jane Roberts, Mary Lou Bridges, Ann Pylcs; third row: Lone McGregor, Louise Wooten, Mary Martin Williamson, Sollyc Sener- 
chio, Edythe Paris, Anita Coine, Horriet Gould, Shirley Holl, Cathrine Clark, Vicki Stedman, Virginia Herring, fourth row: Koki Ross, Borboro Hatcher, 
Jone Greene, Glyn Bolton, Corolyn Hill, Martha Shuey, Mary Ann Woldrop, Marilyn Dent, Jane Atkinson, Marty Hodley, Helen Stokes, Jean Groves. 



Alpha Delta Pi 



216 




National F'UindiTifi Itali- 1851 

Local Founding Datt* I'^ll 

Number of Cliaptci.-i 81 

National M.-ml)cr^lii|) 35,000 

Local Miniliirsliip 60 

Colors— j'.lur and W liit.- 



The fall of "53 aniveil, and the ADPi'.s of the 
Omicron chapter started oft the school year right — 
witli a lot of pep and enthusiasm. An ADPi, Raehael 
Cozart, was chosen to reign as Homecoming Queen 
. . . rushing reached its climax with the advent of a 
new and wonderful pledge class . . . parlies galore 
were scheduleil to include a pledge day dinner in the 
sorority chapter room; a pledge jjanquet to be given 
at the Carolina Inn in Chapel Hill; and other fun- 
giving gatherings such as the Monday night colfees, 
after the assemblies, at which time the girls merely 
socialized or listened to interesting speakers. Also 
on the sorority's entertainment list were parties with 
the Sigma Chi's and the Delta Kappa Epsilon's. Just 
prior to the Christmas holidays the pledges gave their 
annual Big Sister Breakfast, and the whole soroiity 
celebarted the Christmas season with a gala party 
held in the chapter room. Then, with exams out of the 
way, plans materialized for the biggest event of the 
year . . . the pledge dinner dance to be held at the 
Washington Duke late in FeJjruary, and the initiation 
for the pledges. 

Concerning outside conununity projects, tlie ADPi's 
have busied themselves with social service work in 
Durham, the Edgemont Community Center, and 
Wright's Refuge. The sorority also co-operated with 
the Nurses Aid program at Duke Hospital. The main 
project of the year was to befriend and give much 
needed aid to an unfortunate European child. 

As the Chanticleer is being distributed to you. 
Omicron is preparing to Ijid farewell to its senior 
members at a bampiet given in their honor. At the 
dinner the talk will center around the accomplish- 
ments of the ADPi's in the past and their plans foi 
the future. And in late May, the remaining sororit) 
sisters will say goodbye to one another until Septem- 
ber, when the sororits activities will be resumed. 




The ADPI's in little-girl skirts, a well-stocked soda bar, end crazy 
music filled the bill for laughing rushees at their Juke Box Party. 




The sunny spirits and sparkling vivocity of those ADPi pledges shine 
even through the dirt smudges, pigtails, and hobo garb of Goon Day. 



Pledges gathered in the Chapter Room, left to right, first row: Mc- 
Clement, Inman, Webb, Ford, Lineberger; second row: Heizer, Mitchell, 
third row: Mewborne, Paul, Brigham, Phillips; fourth row: Rich and 
Morcom; bock row: Ausley, Wilson, Gay, Dreschel, Padgett, ond Hargrove. 



e. 




Alpha Phi 



ALPHA PHI, I. to r., first row: Bobbie Ireland, Barbara Woodward, Barbara Davis, Rosie Pierce, Page Wilmer, Lib Shumon, Mary George Kelly, Ann 
Huttines, Pot Burrus; second row: Judy Murdock, Ann Stewart, Barbara Burrows, Lilo Burney, Barbara Freeman, Kit Hoilister, Abbie Dolwick, Betty Jo 
Myers, Jackie Culbertson, Sue Boldwin; third row: L. Eller, M. Temple, A. Heater, K. Kerr, D. Gerlough, M. Ramseur, M. Jacobs, B. Freeman. 




218 




National Founding Date 1872 

Ix)cal Founding Date 1937 

Number of Chapters 53 

National Membership 22,000 

Local Membership 44 

Colors — Silver, lionleaux 



This veaf Ueta Nii clia])!*"!' of Al|ilia I'lii saw many 
smiles ami pt'thaps a lew lorid tears. We gieeled 
eaeli otlief in Sepleiniici- and !i('i;an making plans fof 
the excitement ol lushing |)ailies. In a har from tlie 
Gay Nineties, Rosie Pieice was a "Hiid in a Gilded 
Cage.'" The last partv was a lovely snow scene, com- 
()lete with snowflakes and jiiiiilinii hells. The pledges 
and their liig sister> exciiangetl gifts and hits of 
poetic sentiment at the Bartlett House, where we held 
our pledge banquet. 

As the year wore on. Haihara Burrows and Jackie 
Culbeitson proved themselves perfect chauflfems for 
all of our expeditions. Mary Ramseur, who sang so 
well in the Mexxiah, led the rest of us when we 
went Christmas caroling at Duke Hospital. The 
Scholarship Diimer was fun, even for Doris Svvar- 
engen, who is sure that she has more hills to pay than 
anyone else. Those in the "upijer half" in grades got 
their meals free. In Feluiiar\ a tliiuier dance was 
held for the pledges, and all through the year Alpha 
Phi members participated in diimers and visiting 
with each other. 

Each Beta Nu member worked individualh to 
raise her own scholastic average, and thus to raise 
the average of her sorority. Our national project was 
the Cardiac Aid program. 

Yes, we held our parties and worked on our proj- 
ects, but perhaps we remember the regular meetings 
best of all. Our President, Page Wilmer, and Sue 
Baldwin, judicial representatives, kept us in line. Lib 
Shuman, vice-president, took care of the pledges. In 
spite of her many other meetings, Pat Burrows man- 
aged to drop in and see us and Annette Brannon even 
left her accounting books for Alpha Phi meetings. 
Bobby Woodruff was always whispering to Bobby 
Ireland about a male named Tom, and if you wanted 
a Barbara Freeman, you had to specify the size. We 
missed Grace Sale when she graduated in January, 
and so did the Pi Kappa Phis. The traditional silver 
spoons for graduates came into use soon for Mary- 
Sargent and Ann Hawk, married, and for Page, Kay 
Kerr, and Jackie Culbertson. engaged as well as for 
the other graduating seniors. 

In companionship, in scholarship, in aid to others, 
Alpha Phi looks forward to many more years as suc- 
cessful as 1953-1954. 




Pledge class of Alpha Phi sorority, gathered in their chapter room, left 
to right, first row; Janice Bishop, Frances Ptiefter, and Betty Duncum; 
second row: Pot Perrin, Mary Louise Cofer, Mary Carter, and Diane 
Moinsle; third row; Anne Auslin, Janet Deon, Bobbie Grey, and Pat Page. 



I 



r 



// 






Their white formols denote that the lost formal rushing function is 
at hond, os the sisters snatch thot needed time off for relaxation. 




"And the Angels Sing" is quite appropriate when the sisters of good 
old Alpha Phi get together in order to exercise their vocal chords. 



219 




Pledge Class, from the left to the right, first row: M. Harris, N. Coord, 
E, Bahler, J. Cory, S. Richards; second row: C. Ketner, A. Hawkins, 
G. Johnson, S. Lindquist, S. Mothis, H. Borham, A. Nicholson; stand- 
ing: R. Boyle, S. Griffin; absent: B. Coker, B. Bell, A. Tyler, P. Jordan. 




This oversized birthday cake was perfect for the parode celebrating 
the Durham Centennial, but eating it might cause gastric discomfort. 





Natiunal ^■.J^lll.lin;J: Date 1888 

l.o<al FoiiMiliii:; Dali- 1931 

-Nunihrr of f.'liaplers 95 

iNational Mrnilji-rj-liip 50.000 

Local MiMiihcrsliip 60 

Colors — .Silver, (ic.ld ami I'liu- 



Willi lm|)|)\ inenioiies ol a woiulerliil spriiiii se- 
mester, llie Tri-Delt's reluriieil to the campus last fall. 
All the fun we had dining \aeation did not make us 
forget the gala pledge diiinei-dance given in March 
at the Washington Duke Hotel. The hours of work 
spent on the Joe College float and the Pan-Hel Sing 
kept us reminiscing, hut we had a full month ot rush- 
ing coming up in October. We worked on Imt also 
enjoyed our Mexican pinata party with ihe shower 
of presents when Ann's pinata broke, and our French 
Perfume Salon. T\u> very successful season was 
climaxed for us with a loot beer for the aclixcs and 
their seventeen new ))ledge sisters. Before the ])ledge 
])arty, we gave a tea foi' the Durham alums to show 
our gratitude for their assistance during inching. 

Informal get-togethers were t)pical ol the lall 
semester, but there were also some memorable big 
occasions. A high point among these was the Found- 
er's Dav Ban(|uet, \vhich we entertained the C.hapel 
Hill Tri-Delt's. The Christmas season was ushered in 
willi a gay i'ine Party, given for the actives by the 
pledge class. We shaied some of our (Christmas spirit 
b\ caroling wilh merry voices, tinged a little with 
sadness, to the |iaticnl> a! the Veteran^ lbi>pilal. 

After Christmas, the Tri-Delt's became \ery busy 
and not just with studying. \Ve were taking orders 
lor and knilling Creek letter socks loi' the Iralciiiites 
in order to raise money lor our scholarship. Iii- 
Delta is the onlv soi()rit\' on campu> to gi\f a \carl\ 
scholarshi|) to a Dnkr Sliiden!. The sjuing was also 
full of enjoxablc .■-ocjal acli\ilies. iiK'liiding another 
wcindcrliil pledge dance aiitl the Iradilional Pansy 
r>H'aklast. at which the chapter bid^ adieu to Its grad- 
nalc>. This \ear as alwa\^. I'li-Dclls could be lound 
in c\cr\ lacet ol campus acli\il\. \i\t\ Cupid was 
kc{)t bii.^N handing out |)iiis aiul 
care ol n> a Iter iiradiiat ion. 



rim;-- to n^ In takt 



Ah, tor the lite of a pledge again, with all that leisure time when 
one hos nothing to do hu! ploy bridge and chat with the other gals. 



220 



Delta Delta Delta 



DELTA DELTA DELTA, I. to r., first row: Barbara Gould, Alice Kneece, Betty Graham, Hilda Randolph, Caroline Anderson, Jenell Smith, Mary Benson, 
Julie Hamilton, Nancy McCrory, LaVcrn OIney; second row: Barbara Lehman, Rilla Rice, Margaret Ford, Noncy Ormond, Jane Aneshansel, Lucy Wor- 
ren. Barb Beavers, Dixie Howe, Mory Martin Hassell, Marty Ludwick, Helen Cain, Barbara Corheels, Emma Pritchett; third row: Sally Anderson, 
Ann McJimsey, Patsy Diggs, Barb Boyd, Tish McBride, Mortha Peorson, Mary Lou Babcock, Jini Crandall, Sissie Whitted, Dial Boyle, Ginny Brown. 




.Sj,<|fc^3*fe 



■t%M 









4^ 










W^^m 




221 




THE MEMBERS OF THE DELTA GAMMA SORORITY are, seoted (rom the left to the right, in the first row: Betsy Brown, Lucille Uhlrig, Molly Mcffert, 
Elizabeth Hart, Fronkie Shorpe, Cathy Edens, Joy Clark, Jon Clark, Debbie Higgins; in the second row: Carol Killion, Koy Killion, Hoynie Mobcn, Flos- 
sie Cloy, Joy Bailey, Mary Stone, Sarah Hovater, Ingrido Zorins, Chorlotte Hibbler, Rosemary McLemore; third row: Happy Goldthwoite, Sue Beck, Nell 
Newell, Betsy Peterson, Faith Lossiter, Ann Patrick, Julio Ann Morrill, Abbie Eodes, Mary French. Missing from the active picture: Nancy McKinster. 



Delta Gamma 



222 




National Founding Dale 1873 

Local Founding Date 1939 

Number of Chapters "7 

Natinnal Member-hip 38.000 

Local Membership 39 

Colors — Bronze. Pink, Blue 



With high hopes aii<l phiiis for another successful 
year, Beta Theta chapter of Delta Gamuia reassem- 
bled in September and prepared for the new, extended 
rush period. With our wonderful new pledge class, 
Delta Gamma soon became imsy with sorority activi- 
ties. Wednesday nights usually found us at our 
weekly parties, knitting, chatting, and playing cards 
in our rooms in Mordecai. while Thursday afternoons 
were reserved for official business. In November our 
President, Frankie Sharpe, was serenaded by the 
LamJjda Chis and Delta Gamma was hostess at the 
open house whicli followed. 

In accordance with the Delta Gamma national 
philanthropic project. Sight Conservation and Aid to 
the Blind. Beta Theta adopted a blind girl from 
Raleigh. In November, we traveled to Raleigh to 
present her with a violin, and in December a Christ- 
mas party was given in her honor. Delta Gammas 
and dates also spent a rainy Sunday in the Hospital, 
singing Christmas carols to the patients. 

The new year found us signing paddles and pre- 
paring to welcome our Little Sisters as initiates. In 
February, the pledges were presented at our big 
Pledge Dance held oft campus. After Initiation, the 
DG's had breakfast together and went to Chapel. In 
March, we held our Founder's Day Banquet at the 
Hope Valley Country Club, where awards were pre- 
sented and new officers installed. 

With the coming of warm weather, the DG's went 
on a retreat to discuss plans for the coming year (and 
to play a little i)aseball). Finally, with Graduation 
approaching, we held our Senior Baiupiet, regretfully 
parting with our graduates, but proud of the busy 
and ha|)pv year behind us. Meanwhile, some of us 
prepared for the trip to Sun Valley, Idaho, to meet 
and learn from other DG"s at our National Conven- 
tion. 




And it's, "Ahoy, ohoy!" and "Avast there!" as the sisters, in full sail- 
ing geor present their skit during the first tormol rush party. 




These DG's take time out from their Province convention octivities 
in Washington, D. C. to see the nation's copitol and other sights. 

Delta Gamma's Pledge Class seated in their chapter room from the 
left to the right, first row: Diane Rodgers, Marty Chcsson, Borboro 
Wagner; second row: Arline Schmidt, Hilda Fisher, Borby Hoftmon, Sollie 
Schmocher. Missing: Jonet Chappelle, Joan Fincher, Jone Fleming. 





After their "Condylond" rushing porty, some Theto sisters, relaxing 
both their feet and their wits, compare notes on their achievements. 




Could this perchance be Rogue's Gallery, or arc the Thetos merely 
deciding how to cast votes for the most apt monster on West campus? 

Thcta Pledge Class Members, from left to right, first row: Bowles, Brewer, 
Baker, Sally, and McKay; second row: Jordan, Needles, Montgomery, 
Corrick, ond Bowyer, third row: Costin, Lambert, Elliot, Lowndes, Huey, 
Gregory, Lofquist, and Alston, Missing from the picture: Hazcn. 





-Nalidiial I-iiuriiliii'; Dati- 1870 

Local Fniinilin^ Date 1928 

\uiiil)ir of (.'liapliTs 78 

\alicitial Mimlicrship 42.992 

I (H al Miinl)(rslii|) 56 

Cclnis -Black anri Gold 



Tlieta slc|i|)c(l iijj,lil inld ihc Micial >\\\\\ llii> \car 
by givinji llic first off-campus sorority <laiicc in llic 
Duke liistoiy at Forest Hills Country Cluli iu honor 
ot its 18 new pledges with nienihers of other sororities 
also iuvited. 

Under the guidarue of Linda Watkins and Sallv 
Hazen, the pledges began to take part in sorority 
activities. Besides workiug on their pledge project, 
they also assisted the actives in parties for uiider- 
pri\ileged children. In Novenilier, l)ig sisters moved 
en masse to liinaldi's. and ihey were feted in return 
at a dinner parly given for tlieui by the ]ilt>dges. 

Tlieta again honored pledges along with the Kappa's 
and Pi Phi's at the traditioual Golden Triad Dance 
in February. Following initiations iu March, a ban- 
<|uet was held at which scholarship cups were 
awarded. 

Beauty, brains, and leadershi]i are all evidenced 
in Theta. President of WSGA, Carrel Power, is a 
luember of White Duchy, Homecoming Queen's 
court, as well as a Phi Beta Kappa. Two other Phi 
Betes. Mary Flanncry and Sally Stanback. pushed 
Beta Rho to win our coveted district scholastic award. 
Thetas' scholastic achicxcmcnts did not seem to im- 
pede expeditions to the big games this year in New 
York, Baltimore, and \llanta. Well represented at 
each city, with the Beta's and S.fXE's in dtilifiil al- 
tendancc. tlic whole crew made the rounds t)l tiic 
eastern seaboard. 

Nationally speaking. Beta Hbo conliibnt(>(i to the 
Thela philanthr()|i\ . Inslilntc ol Logopaedics, iu 
Kansas. And onr biik\ Prcsidcnl will attend the 
I*).")! (irand Convention al the Chalcan l>'ront(Miac in 
Qtu'bcc this sunuucr. 

SoriN to sec ."^allv Stanback and MaiiKn Itlack 
graduate at midsemcstcr. ahlioiigh thcii- pkins ma- 
terialized into !^|uing wcdibngs. Not to mention 
Marilvn MacKceman. .Iiid\ i'dstcr. and (^»eorgeamie 
Cobb', who added wedding banils to their Icit hands 
in .Line. We'll miss onr other -cniois next \car — 
Sharpc's interior dci-orating whirb inonglit ns tliose 
magnificent lamps and the \\clronic(l air-condil ionci'. 
Cresap's slnpcndon-- part\ idea-. l!oi;cr- [lalicnt 
calling lor ihc lolL (loilcc's roni|iii('nt -ci\ irc rcn- 
diTcd a> i'an-llcl rcpi'csenlat i\c. Well not liH'gel 



\n(lcison"s 
W is<'"s liltli 



new I'm' 
' \oicc. 



\ir cither. :itu] 



wc 



w Isll 



for 




KAPPA ALPHA THETA, I. to r., first row: Sue Sharp, Lib Coffee, Marilyn McKeeman, Judy LeFever, Mory Flonnery, Carrel Power, Mot Anderson, 
Marilyn Black, Solly Stanbock, Connie Wise; second row: Solly Jenkins, Kim Barrows, Georgeanne Coble, Judy Clarke, Jane Perry, Emily Sowerby, Jane 
Rutherford, Clorita Ballard, Ann Hundley, B. Deichmonn; third row: L. Home, N. Newell, M. Brown, S. Brooks, M. Benton, J. Foster, T Brown. 



Kappa Alpha Theta 



225 



Kappa Delta 



THE MEMBERS OF THE KAPPA DELTA SORORITY ore, seated >rom the left to the right, first row: Betsy Brittoin, Polly Pope, Becky Hatcher, Joyce 
Dominik, Dottie Norton, Alice Ketner, Mary Anne Borker, Jean Kinden, Bev Rowloin; second row: Jean Kramer, Rio Trosdol, Jacie Barger, Sarah Dough- 
try, Nancy Groy, Borbaro Guild, Charlotte Hoey, Bede Bob Sosser, Morcio Drake, Nino Abrahams, Sue White; third row: Jeon Adams, Mabel Doughtry, 
Noncy Saunders, Marie Anne Scheller, Joan Brown, Kay Myers, Joyce Kee, Peggy Keels, Cindy Baker, Prudy Todd, Marion Blonton, Betty McCurdy. 




Ka 



226 




National Ki>iiniling Date 1897 

Local Koundin}; Date 1921 

Number of Chapters 82 

National Memhersliip 31,000 

Local Memhersliip f'O 

Colors — Olive Green and Pearl 



Wliat is Kappa Delta? Sixty fiiils will give you 
sixty answers. It is: tlie liieathlesstiess and unity ol 
rushing ... a pledge l)aii(|U('l at the Saddle (^idi with 
Saunders" clowning down tfoiit . . . supper in the 
room after meeting, and Joan frantically trying to 
get enough money to pay tiie man Irom Foy's . . . 
Dottv drawling. "'Now y'all he (jtii-yel" ... a nervous 
pledge ahout to forget the last name of a new sister 
. . . parties on West and in Chapel Hill . . . KD Christ- 
mas seals for our Crip)ile Children's Hospital in 
Richmond . . . the excitemetit of that first sorority 
meeting after you get his pin . . . the quiet solemnity 
of pledging, then the ]iledge dance with a hicious 
dinner, white formals and late permission . . . Sarah 
taking such a long time to finally get that sentence 
out — she's frotn Georgia . . . Reeky hel]iing tlie fresh- 
men through their last semester of zoo . . . Spring 
and with it spring fever and the KD cahin party . . . 
Marcia modeling in the Pan-Hel fashion show . . . 
searching the files for the old (|uiz that you know he'll 
give again . . . the tea for the mothers during the 
Mother-Daughter week-end . . . the .Toe College party 
especially for out-of-town hoy friends, we finally get 
to see the men they've been talking ahout all year 
. . . we begin to see virtues in our seniors we never 
knew were there . . . Showers for the brides with 
"oohing and aahing" and a little sisterly jealousy, 
our colors are green and white . . . Graduation finally 
comes, and are we glad or sorry? It's a mixture. I 
guess, of hating to leave our frieii(l> Iml being glad 
to finish exams and terru papers. 

Kappa Delta means many things to many people, 
but its essence remains the satue for every member. 
Kappa Delta lueans friendship — for every sister all 
the tiiue. This friendship is a bond that unites the 
members of Sigma Delta at Duke and the metubers 
of national Kappa Delta all oNcr the country. 




Kappa Dclto Pledge Class, from the left to the right, first row: Mcin- 
tosh, Pulver, and Sylvester; second row: Beam, Batchelor, McCormick, 
Champion, Padgett, and LeClair; third row: Johnson and Edgcrton; fourth 
row: Cothey, Sotterfleld, Erwin, Pierce, Glenn, Mason, Best, and Wells. 




In the usual hustle ond bustle of an informal rushing function, 
the KD sisters wax pleasant with their prospective new pledges. 




Their white dresses and red bouquets carry out the Valentine theme, 
but these temme fotales ore in reality the 1953 pledge closs of KD. 



227 




Members of the Kappa Kappa Gamma Pledge Class, from left fo 
righf, first row: French, Welsh, Atkinson, Bridgewater, Stapes, and 
Stone; second row; Ingalls, Loomis, Allen, Brower, Anderson, Byrd, Kohler, 
and Patton, Absent when the picture was token: Strown ond NA'escott. 




Kappa's dream of the days when they will be entertaining their own, 
OS they ploy with some cherubic youngsters at their Christmas porty. 





Natii.nal hmn.liMt; l^'ati' 1870 

l.iiial Koundirif; Dale 1930 

NunilxT of CliapliTs 82 

National Mrinl)cr>liip l.'i.OOO 

I. Ileal MiriijiiT^liip 60 

Colcir- I.i^hl IJlur an.) Dark Blur 



Ku>liiiii; and plt'dii,inji (d eiglileeii new giil?^ ()|)('iif(l 
the year for tlie Delta Beta chapter of Kappa Kappa 
Gaimna. Following the ceieiiioiiy. a hreakfast honor- 
ing the new pledges was held at the Washington Diikc 
hotel. Later in the year, these same girls were 
formally presented at the annual Golden Triad Danee 
given l)v the Kappa's. Pi Beta Phi's and Kappa Aljiha 
Theta's! 

After rushing, the Kappa's got right down to work 
on their project, which is being conducted under the 
supervision of the Durham Child (Tuidance (Clinic 
\Ve hegan making some dolls and toys for the chil- 
dren. Then we mixed a lot of woik with a lot more 
lun, and painted one oi the rooms lor the clinic. 
New curtains and pictures lor the walls completed 
the renovation. 

One of the nicest things that hapjicns to us e\er\ 
veai' is the dinner given hv oui' alumnae here. We 
gather at one of their homes and s])cnd an enjovalilc 
evening eating and getting ac(|uaintcd with the newl\- 
met sorority sisters. 

Christmas time was heralded li\ Ka|)pa at a carol- 
ing parly with the Zeta Tan Mphas. We also 
entertained a group of Edgemont ihildrcn with le- 
Ireshments and ga\ lcsti\ilics at a Christmas part\ 
given in co-o|)eralion \\\\h ihc Pi Kappa Mphas in 
their clia|ilcr room. 

One spring da\ the "iJig and i.illle Sisters" spent 
an a(li\c ailernoon at a howling |)arlv. Low scores 
and sore nmsclcs wcic llic vogue: in spite of this, 
cMMVonc thoroughly enjoyed hcrscll. The pledges 
wi'vo initialed in March, and a Itciw arils e\cr)c)ne 
joined in iIk' inilialion liaiii|iicl. 

Looking lorward lo ihc annual joe ('ollege parade, 
the Kap|)a"s made lug plans lor ihcir lloat. hoping to 
repeat their successful liisl-placc lloal ol last \car. 



As if their books couldn't keep them busy enough, these sisters arc 
rcoding a who-dun it with on eagerness not found in o history class. 



228 



Kappa Kappa Gamma 



KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA, left to right, first row: Jane Ruffin, lane Vollentyne, Mary Otiey, Shirley Mersereou, Rosie Dundas, Potricio Collins, 
Fran Schneidewind, Corol Smith; second row: Peggy Brown, Linda Royce, Jockie Burghord, Barbara Vossler, Ann Howell, Barbara Blades, Betsy 
Bowler, Kothy Morrison, Pot Stansbury; third row: Genie Rose, Tinsey Netting, Jody Newlond, Sue Strader, Ann Morrow, Brooke Tucker, Deane Wasden. 




229 




PHI Ml), I. to r., first row: Penny Jarrell, NorrTia Revels, Garnet Menges, Mary Street, Borboro Worthington, Shirley Arthur, Ann Wall, Ruth Lovett; 
second row: Portio Garrett, Morg Sullivan, Jerry Coslow, Cater Snow, Carol Walker, Helen Quillin, Pat Hcnsler, Vivian Alberts, Jane Stroud, third row: 
Celio Pond, Ann McColl, Shirley Halton, Hettie Raeford, Judy Davis, Thelmo Borclitt, Alma Furlow, Ginny Sanders, Phyllis Moore, Ann Gilmore. 



Phi M u 



230 




National Finiiifling Dale 1852 

Local Kiiuiuling Uale 1935 

Number of Chapters 68 

National Membership 31.000 

Local Membership 56 

Colors — Rose anil \^'liite 



Gamma Epsiloii got ulY to an early stait in Sep- 
tember with a ban(|iiet in honor oi our visiting national 
president and a trip to High Point College. With 
October came rushing and its endless round of parties 
and "do you knows." We ended a very successful 
rush season by getting a wonderfid group of twenty 
girls in our pledge class. A breakfast following 
pledging was our first party for the new sisters. Later 
in November we entertained the pledges at a banquet. 

Utlier fall social events included open houses, 
listening-in parties, fidl of noise and cheers for the 
success of the team, and informal get-togethers such 
as weekly after-dinner coffees in the chapter room. 
Once a month we had a member of the faculty speak 
at the coffee. In Feljruary, we joined with our 
sorority sisters from the University of N. C. and High 
Point College to give a dinner dance at the Carolina 
Country Club in Raleigh in order to present our 
pledges. After initiation of the pledges in March 
came our Founder's Day program, our annual alum- 
nae tea, a cabin party, serenades, with candlelight 
and parties. Our last social gathering of the school 
year was our farewell ban(|iicl tor our sisters who 
were graduating. 

Phi Mil is as impoitaiil as an organization of wel- 
fare work and philanthropy as it is as a social group. 
Nationally the fraternity s|)onsors a Healthiiiobile 
which operates in the state of Georgia among its less 
forlunate people. Every year Phi Mu awards scholar- 
ships at Wesleyan College and to junior, senior, and 
graduate students in this country and abroad. Locally 
the pledge class for one of its projects made toys for 
the carts in the children's ward at Duke Hospital. 
Other members of Phi Mu worked at Edgenujul Com- 
iiuiiiitN Center. 




According to the Phi Mu's, there's nothing like a good meal to 
start a pledge dance off right and put everyone in his best humor. 




Now that the tables ore cleored away and things are reody to go, 
the Phi Mu's toke to the dance floor of the Corohno Country Club. 

Members of the Pledge Class, from the left to the right: Urquizo, 
Simmons, Potter, Rutherford, and Coprio; second row: Mason, Harrington, 
Klutz, Deans, Hunter, Hollis, Worren, and Woodard; third row: Dixon, 
Ratchford, Furgeson, Edgerton, McForland. Not shown: Slusser and Britt. 






With a circus as the central theme, the Pi Phis' informal rush party 
this tail featured original talent by many of the sorority sisters. 




The Pi Phi's celebrate Christmas a little early as they chat gaily 
in their chapter room over refreshments of cupcakes and ice cream. 

Pi Phi Pledge Class, from left to right, first row: S. Kurlbaum, 
K, Knutson, S. Herr, T. Booth, B. Bickhart, M. Green, W. Dcnbo, N. 
Brindupkc, and S. Tyree; second row; M. Teer, S. Foeh, E. Adams, A. 
Blount, T. Williams, H. Ruddle, M. Roiley, C. Cook, J. Hart, and K. Jensen. 




-National Koumlinj: Pair 18f)7 

I.Dcal Knunilins; Dale 1933 

NninlMr of Chapters 98 

.Nalioiial M>-inl).Tsliip 24.000 

Loral Menihei'-hip .. .^(» 

dolor-— W in*' ami SiKtT lilui' 



Pi Beta Phi start<'<l oil' tlir school \eai li\ |i!('(liiiii!i 
eijihleen freslimen tt) hecoiiie meiiiheis. Ixii.sliing 
brought on mixed emotions of anxiety and tlie enjoy- 
ment of meeting the freshmen. Imagine the happiness 
of someone actually knowing Joe hark in California! 
Yes, there really were some happy moments during 
rushing. Following this, the pledges were honored 
at a banquet at the Castle ( unnii, those steaks were 
good) and a few weeks later they received their "big 
sisters" at a Hallowe'en party. Before Christmas the 
Pi F^hi's sponsoretl a sale of handmade goods ot our 
Settlement School in Gatlinburg. Tennessee. Group 
caroling and a party given jointly by Pi Phi and 
Beta Thela Pi for ihc Edgemoiit children added to 
the Christmas spirit. Regardless of the trouble in 
finding volunteers to take cars to get the children, 
once in the Beta room the children enjoyed the hot 
chocolate and gifts from a jovial Santa. 

Spring semester welcomed the Golden Triad. gi\en 
in honor of the pledges ol Ka])[)a Kappa (Janniia. 
Kappa Alpha Theta. and Pi Beta Phi. The pledges, 
dressed in white and carrying daffodil botii|u('ts were 
presented willi their escorts. As the siuiug pro- 
giTssed, cabin parties. o])en houses, earnixal da\s. 
Joe College Week Kiid. and especially initiation came 
into the limelight. The |)ledges gave coffees for the 
actives. Such |)arties also helped to jiromotc a friendly 
and casual spirit. These are only a portion <il the 
things that kcpl the Pi l'hi"s bu>\ all \car long. 

.Ml of this is I'i riii. but ixMicalh the gaiet\ and 
lun li(>s a dce|)er and more serious jiurpose. .A Pi 
Phi slri\t's to serve and co-o|)cralc with her coin- 
nuinitx and nation b\ bclpiiig with social service 
work ami pliilaiilhid|iv . Thi-oiigh tun and service 
I'i I'lii ollcis it> UK'uilicis llic i)|i|iciiluuilv lor lasting 
iricndsliip and ibc goal ol llic Iralcrnilv: ■"-.liiviug 
to attain a iu(»l noble woniauliood. 




THE MEMBERS OF THE PI BETA PHI SORORITY are, seated from the left to the right, in the first row: Chris Ford, Peggy Yancey, Fran Larrinoo, 
Molly Nelson, Virginia Wooley, Margaret Crow, Helen Willord, Jean Johnson, Ann McDonald; second row: Jean Norton, Dot Carrico, Kitten Currey, Ann 
Alexander, Connie Cochran, Mary L. Williamson, Lynn Williams, Pisa Reese, Pat Morgon, Betsy Gamble, Ruth Wescott; third row: Peppy Clements, Ann 
Altvoter, Gwen Weont, Bunny Stewart, Maxine Mueller, Mary Bryson, Sara Whinrey, Laura Hoppe, Borbaro DeLapp, Steph Diugood, Nancy Saunders. 



Pi Beta Phi 



233 



Sigma Kappa 



SIGMA KAPPA, I. fo r., first row; Millie Odam, Ruth Malette, Joan King, Lib Gould, Ann Burton, Raisen Coin, Janet Bonnesen, Dot Secrest, Phyllis 
Morion; second row: Solly Simmons, Mory Worsham, Cathy Rope, Nancy Day, Barbara Sangston, Mooneyeen Wolters, Diane Vonderhoof, Jane Cum- 
mings, Glorio Criss; third row; Sylvia Pochuto, Ellie Kent, Alii Pope, Nan Panossian, Solly Grey, Carol Grody, Denny Burke, Dot McCaleb, Connie Ford. 




234 




Naliiinal Kcnirnlin^ Datr' IH7I 

Local Koiindinf; Date I'J'll 

Niimbi'r iif ("hapters ()1 

National Mrniheiship 22,256 

Local Mcmlicisliip 42 

Colors — Lavcmlci and Maroon 



The Alplia Psi's of Siiima Kajipa liejian tlie yt'Uf 
witli tlie plt'dsiitig ol new tiietiilieis. altef \\hi<li we 
luiil an iiitoiinal diiuier at the Washiiit^toii Duke 
Hotel. The guest speakers for our pledge banquet, 
held at Hartman's. were our new patroness from 
Durliam and our past province president. The tradi- 
tional poetiis writleti h) hig sisters and little sisters 
were exihanged at the haiKpiet. Otie of our nieetitigs, 
held at the honie ol a Durhani alunina, was followed 
hy a dessert party. At our Thanksgiving dinner Dr. 
and Mrs. Sales were our guests. 

The Christmas season brought the Christtuas party 
at which gifts were given in the chapter room. Then 
a large box of presents was packed for the Maine 
Seacoast Mission which is our national philanthropy. 
Sigma Kappa contributes yearly to send four deserv- 
ing European children to special schools. We began 
our new local philanthropy, the Veterans Hospital 
in Durhani. with a Christmas |)arty for the enter- 
taimnent of the patients. This local ]iroject was con- 
tiiuied throughout the year with additional visits to 
the hospital. 

Our other activities included listening-in parties 
for the football games, the observation of Founder's 
Day, and a party given by the pledges for the actives. 
Among our parties were informal coffees, a pajama 
breakfast, a cabin party at Crabtree. atid ati over- 
night party between semesters. Finally, a pledge 
dance was held to honor our new members. We com- 
pleted the year with the traditional party held for 
our graduating seniors. The pledges were given new 
triangular-shaped paddles, which every member of 
the sorority had to sigti. and competition was en- 
couraged to attain the achievement cup which is given 
to the outstanding pledge of the year. Even with 
these many activities we managed to win second place 
in the sorority basketball tournametit and second 
place scholastically atnoiig the oilier soiorjties. 




Members of the Sigma Kappa Pledge Closs, taking a moment of 
relaxation in the chopter room, from left to right; Pat Tronolane, Shelio 
O'Keefe, Noncy Montey, Betty Ruth Bryan; second row: Katherine Rape, 
Moonyeen Walters, Norma Roberts ' pres. ', Ann Oonieis, Libby Underwood. 




Here's a toast to the gals who boast, tor they'll be occlaimed from 
afar os long as they can safely sideswipe minor details like rules. 




Music may have charms to soothe a weary brow, but in this cose, the 
music-makers seem to be giving forth for their own personal delight. 



235 




Members of Zeto Tou Alpho's pledge class, left fo right, first row: Poin- 
dexter, Shriver, Gregg, ond Spcnce, second row: Botes, Nylund, Merrill, 
Musgrove, Newth, and Smith; third row: Reece, Holyburton, Rowell, 
Grant, Lucey, Haxel, Burns, and Mull. Missing from group; Brown. 




Surrounded by the remains of a more than successful pledge banquet, 
one sister writes finis on a perfect eve with o gift to little sis. 





\;il:niial Fouiicliiii; Date 1898 

1.(mmI l-'ciumling Datr- 1915 

.Nalioiial Membership 24.000 

Local Membership .58 

Number Chapters 9U 

("olors — Tuniuoise and Gray 



Let's spend a year with tlie Zeta's! They're all a 
uraiid hiiiK'li ot t;als. some particiilarlv talented in 
\arioiis fields and others who are leaders on eainpus. 
One might well he impressed meeting the President 
ot Pan-Hellenie (Council. President of P>assett House. 
Junior Representative to the \V oman's Student Gov- 
ernment Association, Sophomore Class Vice-Presi- 
dent, as well as cheerleadeis, F.A.C.'s. Judicial 
Board, Social Standards. W.A.A.. \\DHS. House 
Councils, and Modern Dance Cluh members in the 
sorority. 

Rushing this year was hectic and lim al ihc same 
time. Our sailor party couldn't have hecn outdone 
hy Gilheit and Sullivan staging an (>xtra-special 
production of "HMS Pinafore." Those twenty min- 
utes between parties were like this side of heaven, 
but soon there were more girls to be met and more 
introductions to be made. By our last formal parly, 
we had learned almost everyone's name and were 
happy at the ])ros]iect of having interests in connnou. 
The pledges accepted theii' bids and came over to 
the Pan-Hel to get their ribbons of grey and blue . . . 
the tension was over and the tun could begin! To- 
ward the middle of Ntncmber tlu' ])ledge ban<piet 
was held, and later \\c had a IralciiiiU ojicn house 
and a Christmas Service project . 

initiation was followed bv the lormal dinncr-dancc 
ill March — after the strain of mid-\cars. every one 
was in the mood lor a gala parl\. MicrwaitU. came 
lli(- iiiilialioii baiupicl. cabin and gate parlies, and 
la>l'bul no! least, the Senior liancpiet. In addition lo 
ail llii'-c liiiiclions. wccklv meetiiig>. ddiiii and dope- 
>lin|) gcl-logetlieiN. and coflees added lo the closeness 
ol llic Zela's. Think it's been a busy year? liiisy. yes; 
bill il lia> also been a great deal ol liiii and enjt)\- 
mciil lor e\er\()ne and we re a lillle sail to think thai 
one more year in /eta Tau Mplia has gone b\. 



Perhaps this is a parody on "South Pacific," but the Novy recruits 
never looked a third as good os these gals in hell bottom trousers. 



236 



Zeta Tau Alpha 



ZETA'S, I. to r., first row; Sue Wallace, B. J MacLehose, Sora Moness, Joon Whit-Spunner, Mondy Bowman, Margie Beckmon, Jo Withrow, Lou 
Blockord, Ann Holl, Becky Thompson; second row: Avilda Peters, Jeon Trudeau, Connie Downs, Betsy Wright, Solly Reode, Alex Thotcher, Noncy 
Dennis, Alice Stephenson, Ginger Trisko, Martha Kornegoy, Jean Bradley, Kit Rovenol, Cothy Redgrove, third row: Nancy Roehm, Jeon Iro.TS, B. J. 
Dovis, Morilyn Moybury, Joon Daniels, Helen Almond, Liz Dovis, Jo Duncan, Nancy Bccson, Pot Morsholl, Mortho Council, Susie Wolters. 




? A 

















237 




ALPHA EPSILON PHI, left to right, first row: Arlene Jocobson ipresidenti, Dorothy Felson, Joyce Stein, Poulo Pinkus, Judith Kosler; second row: 
Lenore Green, Phyllis Oshinsky, Gabrielle Wachsner, Peggy Tobios. 

Alpha Epsilon Phi 



Although this looks like it might be a crowded slumber party, these 
girls ore octuoily clowning after another chootic rushing function. 




"Mother's cooking was never like this," said these future cooks, as 
they tried their hands at cooking and eating their own concoctions. 




Twenty years on Duke campus! — sonietliinji worth 
celeltratiiig. And lliat's just wliat the Alpha Epsik)ii 
chapter of Alpha Epsilmi i'lii did this year. Twenty 
vears of soroiitv lite here were hrouglil to a climax 
in April 1954 hv the memhers and their escorts 
at a celehralioii l)aM(|uct. The rest ol the year saw 
plenty of actixity. too — hefittins; the oliser\ance of 
a l)ig anniversary. I're-Christmas festi\ities included 
a supper in the chapter room, given li\ llic pledges 
in honor of the actives. First semester exams came 
and went (to the reliel of all concerned) and open 
houses opened the Spring semester. Tau Kpsilon Phi 
and /eta llcia Tau cliaplers of Duke and ihe Sigma 
.Mpha .Mu chapter of N. C. Slale each enjoyed oui' 
hospitality while we enjo\c(l iheir company. A su])- 
per in the chapter room for the \ K IMii's and dates 
gave all in attendance good food antl an even hetter 
time. 

Turning aside fioin ihe social whirl foi- a while. 
.'Mpha Kpsilon Phi joined the oilier sororilic> on 
campus anil |iilclicd in on llu- Panhcllcnic acli\ilies 
adding to the Panhcllcnic >cholarsliip luuil. Duke 
Players. Hoof and I lorn. Pegasus. Modern Dance. 
C.hroniclc. and llie llillcl Society lia\e also claimed 
llie lime and elforls ol \ K Plii meniliei-. alimg willi 
xiUK' good, hard stud\ ing. 

i.ookiug liuuard Irom our IwenU \e,ir^ al Duke, 
we aic ,iul ii-ipal iici man\ ukuc succcssliil dues. 



Hail, Hail, the Gangs All Here! 




To prove thot he's o genHemon of his word, one of the Koppa Sig's mode his swon dive into one of the slimier pools in the Duke Gardens. A bet was 
mode that this chorming gallant wouldn't care to toke his Saturday night bath while slicked up, but it seems that money usually talks, ond loudly, too. 



"No fraternity and .sorority houses! How do yon 
g;et along without them?" So go exclamations from 
visitors to Duke campus. Well, with a little extra 
effort we manage to prove that Greek letter social 
organizations take a prominent place in cam|)us life 
here. 

Rushing iiu-ludes a hectic hut gralilying three 
weeks on hoth East and West. The girls do their 
hest to enteitain the rushees with a \arietv of fornuil 
rush ]iarties — giving them everything from a red 
devil get-together to an evening in a Paris ?iightcluh. 



239 



Although these girls behave 
normally I most of the timei, 
a photog slipped up on them 
just in time to snop a shot 
proving that they sometimes 
peel off their outer shell. 





PPER 



l*c S 




Fraternity men entertain some prospective pledges at one of the in- 
numerable intormol rushing parties held during the second semester. 



b 



On \^'esl, serlioii l!(n)l■!^ arc llirown wide open and 
very best smiles and manners are donned to greet the 
new freshmen, and "chow trains" become standard 
procedure as iioys meet each other over tiieir iavorite 
Union dinner. 

Week ends are few and far between that some soror- 
ity or fraternity doesn't oiler a jjarty of one sort or 
another. Best dresses and Inxedos are Inoughl out of 
hidiiii; as iormal dances flourish around Christmas 
and Spiiiif; \acations. Old blue jeans and gootl rug- 
ged shirts come out from even deeper hiding for the 
less formal cabin parties in the Fall, and toward the 
end of the sciiool year, the days grow waiiu.'r and 
hooks become increasingly dillicull to open. \ ucl- 
come innovation this year was one sorority's sbimber 
partv in the East Campus gym, although it turned out 
to lie a lilllc more party than slumber! 

No sorority or fiat(Mnit\ niend)er can fnliv ciijox 
Joe College Weekend until his float is coniplclcd. 
During the weeks and weeks oi preparalion. fantas- 
tic dis])lays on wheels are cicatcd Inr cxliiliil in llic 
Joe (College parade. 

Greek Week finds sororities and Iratciiiitics in 
llic lop spot on caiupiis. Joining together in a nniu- 
licr ol projects, they justiiy their existence at Duke 
well. Foremost on the Week's agenila are the welfare 
acli\ilic^. coiicculi alcd on W light's Refuge and Fdge- 
Miont Cciilcr. ()ncc a liclj)ing hand has been gi\cu 
lliese agcncic--. allcnlion is lociised on sporting event--, 
at a liatcniilN held da\. Ilonors go to the winning 
lialcrnitx al the Creek Week l^ance. which climaxes 
a busv four oi h\c da\s loi 11' ( ! and I'an-liel mein- 
liers. 



Frot men and independents alike enjoy on evening with their dotes 
dancmg to the music of Ray Anthony on the Shoe and Slipper weekend. 




Greek prexies, left to right, first row; Buddy Riddick, SAE; Al Max, ZBT; Arlene Jocobson, AE Phi; Joyce Sevan, A Chi 0; B. J. Wilson, ADPi; 
Ginny Woolley, Pi Phi; Mandy Bowman, Zeta; Page Wilmer, Alpha Phi; Frankie Shorpe, DG; Mary Flannery, Theta; Dottie Horton, KD; Barbara 
Worthington, Phi Mu; Corohne Anderson, Tri Delt. Bock row: Sam Stevens, Phi Delt; Frank Mabry, Piko; Kirve Pierson, Lambda Chi; Norvel Craw- 
ford, Theta Chi; Reg Hommel, Phi Psi; Perry Stewart, Delt; Jock Gillilond, Pi Kap; Bill Neol, Sigma Chi; Duane Wolfe, KA; Tom Taylor, Phi Kop. 




Laughter and cokes till the evening for these 
Duke couples at Forest Hills Country Club. 



A fraternity president shows to a group of rushees 
well-known symbol of frot life — the paddle. 



Voted best monster by East campus coeds in 
ZBT's Monster Rally is George Johnstone, PiKA. 



241 



Organizations 




Delegates to S.G.A. Assembly line up for the comeroman to complete their Rogue's Gallery tiles This group, which congregates every week, 



Pass That Peace Pipe 



Members of Executive Council, around the table from left to right: 
Tom Butters, Jerry Houpt, Jock Feotherston, Bob Botnick, Carl Bcntz, 
Dove Schimmcl, George Coltrone, George Moron, and Bob Brodshaw, 




The nuiiiiiiir ol xoico winch lillcd rodin 201 nl the 
Diikr Law School is ([iiicMcd wilh ihc >har|i tap oi 
tlie Piesiilnits jiavcl. and anollit'i incctiiisi ol Men > 
Student Go\criir)i('nt hciiins. These Student CHnein- 
incnt officers, chosen in tlw >|)rin<i. are well aware ot 
the irn|)ortanee ol their joh. Throui;h their hands 
iiuist pass all policies dcaliii!; with student lili". Their 
laces are serious, their inaiuiei' controlled. "W ill the 
meeting please come lo ordery It is the None ot the 
president. Iioli liradshaw. 

I!cprc>cnlali\es ui\e icjiorts ol |ii'e\i(iu> meclini;s 
and luisiness, and then Urad (aaig. princi|)al speaker 
lor the exening. is introduced. Hrad has I'ome to ask 
l\1.S.(i. \. loi- monc\ liii WniiS. ihc campus radio 
slaliou. Mis \oice is persuasixc. ll cairics well 
llnough (he loiii: room and seems to echo liom e\er\ 
wall. I!cp|-c^enlali\e-' listen, then a>k ipicstions. 
■".lu-l what will <iur mouc\ he ir-ed lor. Krady" 




often partakes in heated discussions, but as yet they have been fortunate enough to escape wild shoot-um-up sprees from minor party groups 



"Are you sure you will ueed that mui'ii?" fonies 
a tjuery from the treasurer. Finally they vote. The 
vote is close. A division is called. Mr. Potter chair- 
man of the Co-ordination Connnittee, walks hurriedly 
down the aisles, countinj; the \otes. The motion is 
carried. 

The hour is late: man\ motions are made lor ad- 
journment. l)ut all in \ain. Still left on the agenda 
are manv items. A lew necessar\ hills are voted 
upon quickly. Tempers are hot, heads shake, hands 
fly. Representatives (|uil)hle ami fight over seem- 
ingly small trivial points; yet in the temper of the 
moment, every point seems of vital significance. The 
underlying thought in everyone's mind becomes more 
pressing. Hare an hour <////; tomorrow. Why. oh 
why (lid he ask that question now. But I can't let that 
motion pass without a protest. "Mr. President, sir. 
on that last motion — .'" 

At last, with the end ol all impoitant liu-iness. 
adjournment is called, it takes only a moment for 
the light to go out and the daikness of night to cover 
the room completely. The week's luisiness of the 
Student (Jo\ernmeiit Association is fmished. 



A student drops his vote in the 
choosing his M.S.G.A. officers 



ballot box during the elections after 
according to his party preference. 




As president of M.S.G.A., Bob B 
ing task of keeping law and order 



rodshow has the sometimes quite try- 
when West campus assembles en masse. 




To Make the Punishment Fit the Crime 





Pictured at one of their regular meetings ore the members of the Men's Judicial Board. They ore, seoted from left to right; Jock Hamilton, 
Dave Lerps, Chorles Barr, Fred Shaffer, Paul Varker i chairman I, Reynolds Price, Clayton McCracken, Luther Barnhordt, and Carl Edwards 



Nine stioiiji men — not tlie Duke Ijaselmll team, 
lull tlie Mens Judicial Boaiil. Kacli one ot these nine 
men are realU lioiiie run kiiius liouever; each spends 
many liouis on the (iehl. Judy Fioard is ((Mtainly not 
a spectator s|)ort and none ol the meml)ers are at 
all anxious lo liaxc an audience, \e\crtlieless, the 
Judicial Hoard is always ])resenl to ser\f the students 
as well as the deans. Meetings, calm and (|uiet. are 
condneted in secrecy. There is no cheering, and lio()in<; 
is particularly frowned upon. When and it' you have 
to ,i;o u|) to hal heiore these men no curve halls will 
he throw n each member plays fair hall under Cap- 
tain I'aul I'arker. Foi- the |)lay-hy-play ilescription 
ol each j^ame, iicMiolds Price acts as the announcer 
and recorder. The hases are loaded, someone has 
cotiuiiitled a foul hy signing a false lihrary slip. 
Altci lime out to decide on strategv. the l<\im gives 
him a walk and a little dis('i|)linar\ |irolialion on the 
side. K\er\(>iie remenihers the important series — 
that was during exams. 'I'he referee had caught some- 
one stealing fiisl hase. The man was sent to the 
showers and II llic haschall coininissioners agree, the 
runner will \>r pcrniitlcd lo rclurn lo the game next 
.semester. I'lii^. llicn. i-. llic serious game the nine 
strong men pla\ .liidicial lioard. 




\a^,^ 



Paul Parker, capable head of Men's 
Judicial Board, goes to the dcon's 
office to check a routine problem. 



I 



246 




Waiting for the Judgment Day 




Members of the Women's Judicial Boord of the W.S.G.A., from left to right, first row: Fran Schneidewind iChairmani, Carrel Power, Jane 
Green, Nancy McCrory, Jean Trudeau, Kit Ravenel. Second row: Nan Tatum, Jan Clark, Sue Baldwin, Nell Jones, Betsy Brittain, and Julia Allen. 






I If 



As president, Fron Schneidewind ploys 
a big port in the rule-enforcing 
functions of Women's Judicial Board. 



Changes — everywhere! How about the liberty of 
leaving school dances at our leisure and at the time 
we choose? And a rousing cheer from the sorority 
delegation, for late permission for their off-campus 
dances. Looking ijehind this sorely needed revamp- 
ing, we find its instigator — an ever-diligent Judicial 
Board. With Fran Schneidewind as chief justice, this 
year's Judicial Representatives managed to wipe out 
any remaining notion that the Board acts as the 
"long arm of the htw." Although the judgment ol 
major and minor violations remained a piominciit 
portion of tlieir work, the Reps found time to throw 
off the black robes and bring East Campus up to date 
on its rules and regulations. 

Always looking forward, the Board sowed the seeds 
of a complete Honor System at the Women's College. 
Dorm meetings were held to get ideas on the sub- 
ject. In the hope that we may soon i)e ai)]e to take 
full responsibility for our conduct, both social and 
academic. Representatives returned to the weekly 
meeting of the Board armed with "Aye's" and "No's" 
voiced in their dorms. With the whole campus -liimi- 
lated into awareness of the work entailed in solving 
this problem, the Judicial Board found itself one 
step closer to a governing system based on maturity. 





247 




Men's F.A.C., pictured before the chapel, ore, from left to right, first row: Tindoll, Moles, Price, Swortz, Moxson, Robinson, Vieth, Trebus, 
Campbell, Renz, Byers, Kistler, Biehl, Harbison. Second row: Perkins, Tope, Cox, White, Wilhite, Taylor, Holmes, Rich, Gumb, Boy Is ton, Koye, 
Feotherston, Houpt, and Dickinson, Third row: Conway, Billinger, Crawford, Kaufman, Hark, Pizer, Lucas, Johnson, Michaels, Boxley, Tucker, 
Berger, Courie, and Beasley. Fourth row: Mejo, O'Shee, Schorges, Taylor, James, Leak, Porter, Maxwell, Hilles, Perry, Holmes, Taylor, and 
Healey. Fifth row: Hartmon, Porkerson, Jock, Todd, Torre, Bentz, Mahoney, Levine, Cannon, Roberson, and Word. Sixth row: Seoger, Wisner, 
Knake, Higgins, Hunter, Downey, Homes, Gist, Olds, Gray, Lammey, Teller, Evans, Seenan, Shiflet, and Eadie. Frosh are their grand problems. 



When I Wa $ i n 
Knee Pan t $ 




Bill Homes, head 
man of the F.A.C, 
on West, usually 
con give frosh 
fhc needed help, 
whether concern- 
ing book learnin' 
or dating femmcs 



■'I've got proMenis. Mr. AcKix)!."" said a rallicr 
dejected lookiiiji fieshiium. "I (ant get any dates. 
Till flimkiiiii my sul)jecls. I lost rii\ ditik. and. and 
. . . well. Itii leady to <io lionic." 

Tlie P\.'\.(:. looked at liis ailviscc know injily. "As 
far as dates arc concfincd. I know a gal in Brown 
wlio lias lieen lr\ ing to get sonic dates for some ficsli- 
nian girls. And look here . . . this is a s\^\^\\ cluiit. 
It should hel|) voii with \()ur assigmncnts so thai 
you'll have time to go out tor some extracurricular 
activities. Ah. ah. ah . . . don't look at me that 
vva\. It will he a lot easier when you become ad- 
justed to a little of this college life. There are hull 
sessions in the houses, lootliall games, intramural 
sports, and a great nian\ oilier pleasanl sides to li\- 
ing and learning al a iini\frsitv. i\ow cheer u|i. and 
il VOII need an\ mor<' hcl|). come see me." 

The Ircshmaii turned, uncertain alioiit this hI\ ii'e. 
I he F.-^.C. sla|)|)ed him on the hack and asked him 
how the lioidire was coming along. "We want that 
lire guarded against (Carolina, so get out there. Oh. 
Ii\ llic vva\ . . , liellcr ^cl a new dinki" 



248 



My Momma Done 
Told Me 



"College — the l)est four years of yoiif file!" 
Mayi)e that well-known saying wasn't meant to in- 
cliiile examinations, themes, studies, and all the other 
|)roi)lems one encounters when entering college. But 
college is fun; and the Freshman Advisory Couiu'il 
does its best to show the newcomers how to he happy 
academically as well as socially. Oh, all those moans 
and wails when lights had to he out hy 11:30 — and 
imagine the dating restrictions! But soon came the 
realization that there was a purpose in those rules: 
How could we possibly get in our eight hour beauty 
sleep, date, and complete all our homework in one 
day? By teaching us to regulate our time, we learn 
how to judge the essentials of college life. Yes. 
through the guidance of the F.A.C.'s, we freshmen at 
Duke learned the "\^liy's" behind the rules and regu- 
lations of the school, anil our social lite was made 




A freshman co-ed 
listens with owe 
OS the top woman of 
F.A.C., Helen Wi'- 
lard, renders some 
words of wisdom. 



brighter through parties sponsored by the F.A.C.'s. In 
due time the word "F.A.C." was associated with a girl 
who was respected for her counsel and who was to 
be regarded as a sincere friend. Small gatherings in 
the F.A.C.'s room with a Rolling Pin cake, ginger ale. 
and silly presents relieved some of that "first exams" 
tension. 



The Members of the Women's F AC. Group are, from left to right, first row: Peggy Brown, Barbara Delapp, Jody Oldberg, Connie Mueller, Kay 
Myers, Jane Aneshansel, Glyn Bolton, Aurelio Gray. Second row; B. J. MocLehose, Sallie Demorest, Ruth Westcott, Shirley Hall, Helen Wil- 
lord, Marion McSurely, Brooke Tucker, Martha Miller, Mortho Ludwick, Carol Walker. Standing, third row: Betty Cathey, Margaret Crowe, Leiia 
Parker, Nancy Murphy, Jackie Burghord, Jane Green, Kitten Cu.-ry, Jean Johnson, Kitty Plummer, Gloria McCollum, Ann Henderson, Nell Newell. 




249 




Members of the Council of Women's Student Government, from left to right, first row: Power, Schncidcwind, Smith, Boyle, Duncan, Dykes, Roehm, 
Ruff in, Stansbury, Smith. Second row: Drake, Eorle, Yancey, Willard, Clark, Ma this, Otiey, O'Garo, Bryson, McDonald, Russell, ond Hall. 



Its the Talk of the Town 



I'lulrr tlic conslaiit vigil of tlie purity liglit, tlie 
Wonicirs Stiidnit OoveniuieiU Association lias been 
iii>li iinicnlal in cdiil rolling the eanipiis (which means 
Kasl-West all'airs). 'I'lic clallcr ol' knitting needles 
in assembly does not kcc|) the students irom being 
actively interested in the debates, laughable and often 
heated. (Challenging (jueslions are asked and discus- 
sions are stitmdated bv women eager to make their 
student goverrmient lh<' repiesentative voice of the 
carnpii — wide unity. i\'loi-e women than ever belore 
lia\c pailiiipate<l in Sludenl CoNcinnienI lliiough 



Carrel Power provides the hand that 
wields the gavel in meetings of the 
Council and full W S G.A assembly 



greatei' use of Student Co-ordinate Board aiul Judicial 
Board and through ojtcn council meetings. 

A typical agenila on a Monday night ruiw lluongli 
the gamut ot campus liie. lleni: Career l)av lor Vo- 
cational Guidance . . . reier to Co-ordinate Board. 
Item: new adding machine to speed the lircd com- 
pilers of the Bay Day bills . . . refer to the Association 
for discussion. Item: Memorial lo Miss K\el\n 
Barnes, former house coiniseloi- . . . passed by iccla- 
malion. Item: the new posts in the parking l()l> . . . 
nnich discussion . . . rcler to Administration. Item: 
change in the rule concerning lca\ing b(>forc the end 
ot a dance . . . r<'ler to Judicial Board. The cidlural 
side (d East Cainpn^ comes to the foic as \Iis. Muel- 
ler speaks lioni the \rt^ (iouncil. suggests a wider 
interest in the \rl- I'rograni ollcrcd here at Duke. 
Then there arc the c\cr-prcscnt (|uc>ti(iiw ol "What 
is being done about llic <ul >\>lcm'.''"" \nil ImalK. 
"When will we acliie\e a cotnpicic licmoi' ^\>tem'.''"" 
This is dcmocrac\ in action. 



250 




For Valentine's Day, the coeds asked their favorite fellas to another 
popular Co-ordinate Board dinner upstairs in the Union on East. 



well, at last 
preads over 



■■And as for Thaiiksf;i\ iiiji Holidays 
we've siieoeeded." A sigh oi delight 
tiie auditorium as Ann McDonald, the Co-ordinate 
Board chairman, finishes her connnittee report. Stu 
dent ("o-ordinate Board, the general clean-up com 
mittee ot faculty-student |)rol ileitis, is iorever at work 



East is East and 
West is West 



1)11 the eternal (|uestions of transferaiile meal tickets 
and unannouni'ed hour quizzes. The loaded message 
liox ill the Union and free infirmary cuts — these are 
the signs of its frenzied activity, and its signs of suc- 
cess — 'I'luinksgiving Holidays at Duke. 

More entertainment and more places lor ciitcilain- 
iiicnt — these too art- the Board's joh. At times the 
monotony of eight hundred girls eating together lie- 
comes tiresome. Enter the Co-ordinate Board with 
its exchange dinners that give the coeds some welcome 
male companionship at meals. 

But the liig project of the year was a (Career Day; 
vocational guidance with a new slant. Do your night- 
mares picture you jobless and starving, while holding 
a diploma? If so, this forum, which will he an annual 
aftair, may have the answer. Consultants grouped 
under fields of study, rather than types of careers 
are ready to tell you what you can do and how you 
can do it. 

Thronglioiit the year the Board met and Wdiked 
on these proldems and ideas and as a result — another 
successlul vear ol "student co-ordiiiatiiii!:. " 



Board Members, left to right, 
first row: K. Styron, M. 
Schostok, D. Borrie, D. Was- 
den. Second row: P. Ander- 
son, L. Hurst, A. McDonold, 
M. Nelson, N. Northington. 
Third row: A. Oelhbeck, 
J. Burghord, B. McCurdy, 
C. Ford, P. Brown, T. Brown. 




Tell Me a Story 



So you want to lie etlmatt'd? ^ on want to get cul- 
ture? The Student Forum was oijianized for you. ior 
it has made possiMe a series of lectures and pei- 
forniances to supplement the classroom and regular 
extracurricular activities. The Student Forum Com- 
mittee administers the funds which the students 
themselves contribute for llir |iiir|io>c ol hringing 
interesting men and women Ironi ail walks of life 
to sjteak. 

Who could forget Claude Raines' program "Words 
and Music?" The audience had to wait outside the 
auditorium for half an hour while the microphones 
were set up and Mr. Raines's reading glasses were 
fetched from his hotel room. Rut it was well worth 
the wait; his recitations ranging from Chaucer's 
"Wife of Rath" to Eliot's "The Journey of the Magi" 
were most impressive. 

Major George Fielding Eliot spoke on "An Eye 
to the World" which summarized world afiairs of 
today. A reception was held in the Red Room where 
coflee was served and we had a chance to (|uiz Major 
Eliot "eye to eye" on his lecture. What could be 
more inlornial? 

The 'I'ri|)l(' Arts Program was inspiretl by a great 
need for the students to be more actively interested 
in the arts. It was initiated on a small scale this year 
in hopes that the students will care to disjilay their 
own talents in such fields as modern dance, creative 
writing, and art. Who knows? Perhaps there is a 
future Dali or Rembrandt roaming on West in his 
casual khakis and with unshorn hair. Maybe he looks 
more like Ei"l Abncr to most of us. but then again 




Student Forum left to right: Mary Lib Coffee, Joon White-Spunner, 
Carolyn Cother, Mott Kennedy, chr.; Rosie Dundas, and Jent'll Smith. 



he may be a budding genius whose talent ha- been 
suppressed. 

The speakers ior this Arts Piogram. sjionsoicd lis 
the English Department and the Art l)e|)arlnicnl 
jointly with Student Forum, included Professor 
George Boas, ot Johns Ho|)kins. who spoke on the 
development of art since 1800. and sou know sunipin 
. . . those paintings that look like patchwork i|uills 
really are art! Elizabetli Bowen. famous English 
novelist, spoke on "The Novel on Both Sides of the 
Atlantic." and the Baro(|ue Singers gave a concert 
of vocal and instrumental music ol the l()lh. 17th. 
and 18th centuries, concluding oui out>idc education. 



This year the Student Forum really surpassed itself in the number and quality of speokcrs. From left to right: Claude Raines folks with 
Mott after his rcoding. Dr. George Boaz lectures on contemporary French painting; ond Elizabeth Bowen speaks on the novel in todoy's world 





On West, the Compus Chest activities go into full swing as the members work like mad to make enough eye-catching posters to cover the cam 
pus. The same idea seems to have hit East too, ond the coeds believe in having them inside the dorms as well as tacked up around the quod. 



Pennies From Heaven 



"Open tlie door. Richard, open tlie door and let 
me in!" No, collecting for the campus chest was not 
as diflficiilt as all that, even though many people had 
visions of a Charles Addams" monster in iilack rap- 
ping at each door and asking for contrihulions in 
stern tones. 

The campaign opened November 16 with a kick-off 
banquet; delicious food, and an excellent speech by 
the Reverend Barney Jones, and nnich enthusiam for 
the coming year. The theme of the drive was "From 
Your Dollars Rise Their Dreams" ... a most ap- 
propriate theme, for the campus chest is a worthy 
organization which raises funds to help young people 
in the community as well as those abroad. The 
"\" Christmas party for underprivileged children 
is partially financed through these funds. Crip- 
pled children in the state of North Carolina are aided 
iiv the Chest. Contributions are made to the Alice 
M. Baldwin Fund to help deserving students here 
at Duke. 

A project of special interest to college students is 
the Foreign Student Fund. All over the world young 
people eager for education are hindered by lack of 
books, pencils, even jiaper on which to write. Though 
no paper necessarily means no exams, an enviable 
situation to the Duke student, these foreign students 
desperately want and need such things. The Foreign 
Student Fund, by providing these things with our 
money helps us help scholars in every country. 

There is a single drive each year. This saves the 



collectors from appearing loo many limes as Dig B. 
O'Dell, with his empty pockets crying to be filled 
and his bare hand outstretched, as a reminder to 
these students to give heartily. Those who worked 
on the Campus Chest this year accomplished much 
in raising money toward the .?.3..500 goal, and the 
many Richards of bolh campuses opened their doors 



and co-operated to the 
Chest drive a success. 



Ilest in making the Campus 



The chairman of the East ond West Campus Chests, Dove Schimmel and 
Jenell Smith, examine the wheel choir of a child stricken with polio. 





Senior Y Cobinet, from left to right, around toble: Pot O'Shee, Jim Wilhitc, Dick Gabler, Verne Caviness, Michael Keenon, Bob Holmes, Bill 
Huntley (Vice-President i. Ken Orr i President i, Al Johnson I Secretary!, Don Beaty, Joe Holt, Luther Barnhardt, Thornc Winter, John Dobbs. 

Onward Christian Soldiers 



From the first lieitic days as a freshman to the 
hard-earned happy hours as a graduating senior, the 
Duke Y.M.C.A. fills our college life with Christian 
ideals and programs. Seeking to rel)uild a high 
standard of Christian service on the Duke campus, 
the Y"s primary emphasis has always jjeeii the de- 
velopment of Christian character and leadership 
among the students, offering them an oppoitunity to 
put into |)ia<-tice their own ideals, and thus con- 
tinually seeking to raise the level of student thinking 
and living. 

The Y"s activities are varied and outreaching. 
During orientation week, hefore most of the students 
were even packed, the ^ was hack on cam|)u> 
directing the Freshmen around their mysterious new 
home. At limes, it seemed as it the week was more 



hectic for the Y man than the Frosli. In tlic fall 
the Y was busy making preparations for the biggest 
and best Dad's Day in Duke's history. This year 
ea<h father of every Dukester recei\ed an invitation 
to attend the festive week end. In November the 
Y provided the students with a Thanksgi\ing Chapel 
service and a wheelbarrow race in the afternoon. 
From social to service the Y is ecpiallv acti\t'. For 
the forget lul student the Y maintains a lost and found 
bureau in the union. To help those who cannot help 
themselves, the Y sends workers to the Kdgemont 
Comnuinit\ (Vntcr and Wright's Refuge. During the 
Christmas holi(la\s the ^ pro\idcd homes and Christ- 
mas dinners for those foreign students who remained 
on cami)us. The Y also undertakes the diliicult task 
ol sponsoring the Campus Chest which is the junior 



Junior Y.M.C.A. Cabinet, 
from left to right: Wis 
ner. Baker, Abcrnothy, 
Garner, Godfrey, Cavi- 
ness, Byrne, Tope, 
Hunter, Tindle, Harbison. 




form of \hc national coninuinily clicst. I'lidcr very 
capahle leaiiersliip the (larn[)iis (lliest had its greatest 
success. 

The Y.M.C.A. is not strictK a social service organi- 
zation. They have created a Ixccication (loniniittee 
for those activities which are jircatK desired hut yet 
need sjxmsoiship. In Fehiiiar\ the ^ sponsoicd tlie 
National Inter-Coilegiate l)ridj;c Tournament. Ajjain 
the Y progressed through unexplored paths in spon- 
soring a dance after a haskcthai! game. I'his was the 
first attempt of any organization lo sponsor such an 
event. Another "first" for the Y, or any organization, 
was the departmental open houses. This was a series 
of open houses which enabled the students to become 
better acquainted with the several major departments 
of the university. During these tiie student was able 
to have a chance to meet professors wiio have such 
a nation-wide reputation hut ate inlrequently seen 
by undergraduates. Also this year the Freshman Y 
discussion groups were expanded to provide a stinui- 
lating weekly discussion in each Freshman house. 

The list of services and activities which the Y spon- 
sors or provides could fill an entire book . . . indeed 
it does even that. Everyone joins and everyone bene- 
fits. The Y has had an active year and certainly a 
year of progress. It carried on not only the worthy 
projects of the past, but strove to undertake new ones 
that were definitely needed. The beauty of such an 
organization is its flexibility, which insures its con- 
tinuance with success to meet the changing conditions 
of our campus. 

Three cal)inets provide for the siuooth operation 
of the Y.M.C.A. on the Duke campus — the Freshman. 
Junior, and Senior Y cabinets. 




Members of the Frosh "Y" Council, from left to right, first row: 
Byrne, Smiley. Second row: Richards, Stuckey, Turtle, Stewart, Gon- 
zalez, McArdle, Armstrong, Gontt, Kenoston. Third row: Stuart, 
Agstadt, Roy, Riggins Crymes, Martin, Pindell, Fisher, Vaughn. Fourth 
row: McDonald, Tracy, Murphy, Holland, Dickens, Lineker, Parker, 
Wheeler, Rohlt. Fifth row: Webb, Weyhmann, Smith, Smith, Hunt 
ley, Merritt, Hicks, Joyner, Beoty, Fore. Sixth row: Perrine, Lewis, 
Copelond, Hearn, Sodler, Poor, Pope, Duffy, Dillie, and Moulton. 





Herb Lodder checks the cot situation on the western front as the 
"Y" prepares for the poternol invasion of their annual Dad's Week End. 



As president of the Y M.C.A., Ken Orr leods his cronies in mony vo- 
ried and sundry projects to both enliven and enlighten the students. 



255 



Come All Ye 
Faithful 



"Join the 'l I" Tlie ne\vly-ani\e(l Freslinian was 
greeted l)y a campus full of signs all carrying this 
admonition. Someone scribbled a i)ig "Viliv" on one 
of the signs, showing the question present in inan\ 
minds. A member of the Y can give countless pleas- 
ant memories which leave no doubt as to "why" she 
joined. She can remember the smile which she wore 
during the Y*s Freshman dances. Those dances took 
the edge off the first pangs of homesickness, and she 
can remember the light in the children's eyes at 
Christmas that repaid her amply for every pricked 
fmger earned in making toys. 

Then there are the day to day jobs — always tiring 
— sometimes very wonderful. Hopping on a Hollo- 
way Street bus at Five Points, the coed gets off at the 
Durham Day Nursery, where the small children of 
working niotliers are cared for. Here the job con- 
sists mainly in playing with them and entertaining 
them . . . sometimes not too easy. Edgemont Com- 
niiinitv Center is another destination for the workers. 




Ginny Bush, Y Pres- 
ident, talks with 
Miss Hutcheson, 
advisor of the Y. 



From teaching la|> dancing to super\ising wiener 
roasts, coeds run. 

Some go to Wrights Refuge, the Durham tempor- 
ary orphanage — the children stay there temporaiily. 
Others go in the opposite direction from downtown 
Durham to Duke Hospital. Pushing canteen carts up 
and down hospital corridors is hard on the feet, but 
good for the character, as all Y work is. 



Senior Cabinet of the Y.W.C.A., from left to right, first row: Newlond, Lane, Arthur, Hopkins, Phillips, and Senerchio. Second row: Miss 
Hutcheson, Kee, Bush, Nelson, Coggins, Dyke, and Oiney. Last row: Oehlbeck, Russell, Ritch, Davis, Pillow, Coffee, Gray, and Miss Purvey. 





tJT 




r\ 



•^. 




hi^j 




As members of the Freshman Y 
Cobinet, these girls nof oniy lend 
a helping hand to their sen- 
iors, but have speciol projects. 



Big doings came tliis fall for the Freshman Y Cabi- 
net, as they hrought the iiopular "Sock Hop" to Duke 
Campus, in conjunction with the officers of the Fresh- 
man Class. A pair of nuitilated socks and a couple 
of sore feet were awardeil each freshman in attend- 
ance, hut no one seemed to mind. Maintaining their 
traditional task of supporting and aiding the main 
Y.W.C.A., the Freshman members set out to hang up 
their own shingle. Toward this end. they gave a 
Thanksgiving party to the maid's children and. in 
the ]Mocess. made their fust away-from-home Thanks- 
giving more enjoyable. Mother-Daughter Week End 
found them sharing in the planning and hostess 
honors, as they made the mothers* stay here as full 
and active as possible. The success of the Freshman 
Y Cabinet was witnessed in the active role this year's 
Freshman class took in the Y.W.C.A. 



Volunteer members of the "Y" give both their time ond energy to 
help take care of these cute little toddlers at Wright's Refuge. 



Every year, the members of the Y dress in their novy garb to hold open 
house and introduce the freshmen to its committees and their various jobs. 






Composed of a representative from eoch of the denominational groups on compus, the Student Religious Council meets to co-ordinote the octivi- 
ties of the various fellowships and to provide a program for the Church. In addition, it lends its support to the Inter-Collegiate Council. 

My Faith Looks Up to Thee 



Tlie Duke University Cluiifti was estahlislied by 
Mr. Duke to be tbe heart of the university ... a heart 
that with every beat gives new life to the campus at 
larjic. Eacli Suinhiy nioining the louf; nave of the 
(•ha|)el is filled vvitli thousands of worshippers. Here 
one finds Christians of every denomination worship- 
liinj; one God as one (•oni!;regatif)n. However, it lakes 
more than llie Sunday congregation to run the Duke 
(lliurcli and all its unseen activities. The official bod) 
for foriiiulaling policies and ajijjroving and giving di- 
rection to the total religious |)i()giani is the Church 
Board. Its members are taken from all llie religious 
organizations on cam|)us. The su|)p()il ol Kdgemont 
Coimminily Outer and the sponst)rship of Keligious 
Kinphasis Week are two of its major activities. More- 
over, the Church l5oard sees that the best speakers 
are engaged to preach in the chapel and that the 
ii)llccli()n goc> lo the best cause. Although far from 
being Irue. a su|)crficial glance into one ol ihc monthU 
(>hurch hoard meetings woiilil probably h'ad In the 
conclusion that words lia\c been inanv. bill acroni- 
plisliiticiiN leu. i'lic mere organizal ion oi such a board 
i> >igiiilicant in ihal it i>. tlic oids group on r;iinpiis 
which is repr'cscntat i\ c oi llir sjndeiils. laiiilu. and 
administral ioii wliicli pari ii'ipalcs in a <lclibci'ali\c 
assembly. 





\ 





Sooted at his desk, Choploin Barney Jones shows that he is ready 
and willing to lend the spiritual aid needed by the student body. 



258 




Two students chot 
informally with a 
guest speoker after 
the main panel. 



This year the Religious Emphosis Week Committee brought two famous ministers to the Duke campus. Left: Dr. Sockmon spoke at an open as- 
sembly in the East auditorium on Monday night. Right: Dr. Aubrey appeared before the inter- denominational group at their regular meeting. 




259 




One of the most popular octivities of the Methodist Student Fellow ship, both for the beholders os well os the participants, is their own 
dromo group, the Wesley Players. Here we hove a scene from the play given shortly before the Christmas holidays ond enjoyed by everyone. 



The choral reading of "I Believe in God" inter- 
preted liy a dancer shadowed against a stark white 
hackground allowed members of the Methodist Stu- 
dent P'ellowship to experience again the basis for their 
varied program on the Duke campus. This program 
attempts to enrich the personal spiritual life of its 
members through spiritual cell groups, worship serv- 
ices, and Sunday evening programs in the Green 
Room of East Duke on such sid)jects as "The Reason- 
able and Unreasonable Aspects of Faith." 

Creative activities are encouraged by M.S.?'. and 
their success can be seen in the productions of the 
Wesley Players dramatic group, the M.S.F. choir, and 
the Crusader, the weekly M.S.F. newspaper. Recrea- 
tional activities, such as Chat and Chew. ])lay a large 
pari in encouraging the fellowship which the Method- 
ist students have developed lluough planning and 
carrying out tlieir program. 



"Whv Evangelism?" With the posing of this (|ues- 
tion. the students swing into a heated discussion and 
another meeting of the Baptist student group at Duke 
begins. Chaplain Max \^'ycker talked on this subject 
at the last meeting, and you became interested and 
decided to devote another Sunday evening to it. Far 
from being a theoretical discussion, this one tonight 
gets down to particulars. "How does this affect me?" 
Some of you have the answer or at least the answers 
for yourselves. Others of you are still looking for 
them, but are heli)ed in the search. 

The following Friday you meet again — this time 
for fellowship and footl in the Woman's ('ollege 
Union. The {irogram is more general, and the laugh- 
ter louder as certain members of your group put on 
a particularly funny skit. Through meetings like 
these the Bajitisl Student Union brings its members 
nearer to each other and to God. 



Members of the Baptist Student Fellowship replenish their energy after on evening of entertoining the patients ot the Veteron's 
Administration Hospitol, Not only did they spread their cheer and good will, but they also experienced a feeling of warmth. 




"The Liitheraii Student's Association is a dynaniie 
movement of thinking and creative students who ex- 
press a deep concern for the vital issues of our age," 
heralds the L.S.A. of America. Our cam|)us group 
attempts to express this same spirit in regular meet- 
ings of worship, study and recreational activities. 
Growing in our understanding of the Christian taith. 
relating its meaning to the campus community and 
to the world — these have heen the underlying goals 
of our programs this )ear. 

Meredith, State, and I'.N.C. were guests at our 
annual Reformation IxuKpiet. Dr. Waldo Beach 
added particular impetus to this event in his talk on 
the role of the Cliristian student in the colle'ge com- 
munity. Later in the year. Dr. (Ireighlon Lacy 
broadened our insight into the hreailth of the Chris- 
tian fellowship through his compelling address on 
the despairing situation of the Chinese Christians. 

All work; no play . . . there is play! A lively party 
introduced the year; a hand)urger fry warmed chilly 
fall weather. Also, the international Ashram and 
regional retreats offered much fun. insight and enrich- 
ment to our college life. 




After their Reformotion Day Banquet the members of the Lutheran Stu- 
dent Fellowship adjourn to hear a lecture before ending the meeting. 



When the Newman Club gothers around the old piono to sound off, the 
results ore alwoys good even if the volume does supersede the tone. 




Through a three-fold program emphasizing sjiiri- 
tual. cultural, and social development and advance- 
ment, tlie Newman Club provides a link between 
church and campus activities for Catholic students. 
19.53-19.54 saw organized weekly programs, monthly 
Communion breakfasts, and increased fellowship as 
the club expanded under the guidance of the Rev- 
erend Vincent Erb. chaplain, and the leadershi]) of 
Bob Howard, Herb Murphy, and Mike Keenan. 

Weekly Mass in York Chapel and Sunday night 
meetings form the nucleus of club action. Meetings 
are characterized by organizational and round table 
discussions, chaplain direction, co-ordinatt-d |)ro- 
giams presented by cleric and lay guest s|)eakers. 
and a social hour. 

Included as speakers for the year were Duke's 
Coach Thomas O'Boyle, Dr. Robert (]onnery. Politi- 
cal Science Director of Undergraduate Studies, who 
acquainted members with the history of the Church 
in the British Isles and the United States, and the 
Reverend John Weldinger, who led discussions on the 
|)liilosophical premises of Christian religion. 

S|)iritual guidance was concentrated during a "Day 
ol Recollection" in December and a student retreat 
in May. Highlights of the year's social activities in- 
<luded a Christmas carolling party, a February dance 
when the club was host to students from Greensboro 
and Chapel Hill, and a wiener roast and song festival 
in the spring. 



The Episcopolions 
hold Communion 
services in the Me- 
morial Chopel every 
Sunday morning. 




Why all the griping every Sunday morning in the 
West cafeteria? There is some room for anxiety when 
the West campus male has just gotten out of bed and 
has to fight a line lialf way around the Union. The 
reason for the line? It's just the Episcopalians who 
have come from nine o'clock chapel communion. 
However, at Sunday supper the cafeteria is nearly 
empt\ — the P^piscopalians have gone to St. Joe's for 
tlicii wcckU supper meeting. Here pots clang and 
hamliurgcrs hurn. as would-be cooks try tiieir haiul 
at feeding the group before the business meeting. 
At the meeting, a minister niay speak on the symbols 
of the ('hiircii or a professor may talk on Religion 
and I'olitio. in the fall Dr. Stinnet of the Wash- 
ington (>athedral led a retreat on ■■(lhri>liari l.ixin",." 



Into the Ark, Westminster's Abbey. Hock the Pres- 
byterians, two by two. It is Smiday evening and they 
liave come to discuss faith, fun. and that old (juestion 
— predestination. These discussions are only one 
jjart of their active program, however; for Westmin- 
ster is u[) with the sun each Sunday to begin tlic das 
with York Bible Class. After beginning the week with 
these two programs, our loyal Calvinists are ready 
for the six days ahead. They meet again on Wetlnes- 
day for Supper Club. Held in the upstairs dining 
room of the East (Campus L nion. its presence is indi- 
cated by the long mixed lines in the Union and b\ 
the strains of nnisic floating down from above, it is 
not guardian angels, but after dinner singers. This 
is Westminster Ftdlowshii) at l^iike. 




Each Sundoy morn- 
ing the Presbyter- 
ions get together 
for the York Bible 
Class on West. 



262 




Several students help to conduct the regular Fridoy evening services 
of the Hillel Society held in York Chapel of the Divinity School. 



"Hear, oli hear, Israel. The Lord thy God is hut 
one God." With these words, the symhol of count- 
less years of the Hehraic tradition, another worship 
service of the Duke Hillel Club begins. Meeting on 
Friday night, on the eve of the Jewish sabbath, the 
service is conducted l)y the students themselves, under 
the advice and guidance of Rabbi Rosenzeig of Chapel 
Hill. This religious service is a combination of the 
orthodox and reformed tradition to fulfill the need 
of all the Jewish students, regardless of whicli Ijranch 
of Judaism they embrace. At this time, speakers 
from the university community talk on subjects which 
relate every day living to the priiuiples of religion. 
Apart from developing spiritual growth, Hillel is 
interested in learning of other faiths and of the 
various faiths included in Judaism. Members of 
other denominational groups are invited to attend the 
Friday night service. 

Each Sunday the Christians, Congregationalists, 
Evangelicals and Reformed student groups meet to- 
gether. The group, the United Student Fellowship 
from which members of the Congregational Christian 
and Evangelical Reformed Church are, as the name 
of the organization implies — united. 

Although a relatively new religious group on the 
Duke campus, the U.S.F. has gone a long way in pro- 
moting interest to tlie various denominations it repre- 
sents. Their Sunday night program centers around 




Dr. Robert Rankin, the poli. sci. department head, 
speaks at the Religious Emphasis Week panel. 



worship and a speaker or student panel. This year 
the group had the pleasure of hearing Dr. i5aylis from 
the philosophy department and Dr. Sheltoii Smith 
of the Divinity School. The U.S.F. attended two con- 
ventions in Greensboro and jjrought back new and 
interesting ideas for future programs. 

This past year the United Student Fellowship met 
in the Congregational Chiistian Church in Dnrhani 
and was advised by Dr. Stoltenberg. 



Members of the United Fellowship meet together every week in the 
Chapel in Eost Duke Building for a period of fellowship ond singing. 





Seated in a huge semicircle, 
the Dul<e Christion Fellow- 
ship spends an evening learn- 
ing a little something extra. 



A iievvcoiiier. waiuleiiiig iiilo the room where the 
Duke (ihiisliaii fVllowship was having a meeting, 
would not see there any aspeets of the President's 
Chih liooni. whieli it is named. It appears and is a 
meeting phtce of a serious religious group. "Does 
everyone have a Bil)le? ... If not, sit next to someone 
who has, and let's begin." One of the memhers of 
llie group is leading a study in John 12 this Sunday, 
and liardlv has the meeting begun, when it becomes 
apparent that many students are here who are giving 
their religion courses practical application. The 
results are stimulating and sometimes surprising. 
This is the plamied finiction of the Diike Christian 
Fellowship: an interesting and thought-provoking 
discussion on scriptural truths and their campus aj)- 
|)lications. 

A voice poses a (|uestion to the speaker. "Is prayer 
necessary in our every-day life?" The speaker an- 
swers according to his own opinion; then a student 
or faculty member develops the answer with his own 
opinion. Soon a healthy argument is starU'd as each 
person introduces his opinion concerning |)rayer. lis 
use, and applicalion. it is easy to see that no tvv(j 




A Cell group ends their 
evening meeting as they 
gather in a prayer circle. 



mendjers feel exaclK the same way. b)r llic ideas 
are orthodox and liberal. Humanitarian and Deistic. 
As Unitarians, the lellow^hi|) strives to keep alert 
and broad-minded in all lichU ol contemporary 
thought. Speakers, discussions, and religious scr\- 
ices carry out this theme of the Unitarian Fellowship. 



For change, the Unitar- 
ians get together over some 
food in the upstairs dining 
room of the Union on East. 





The Members of Kappa Chi, from left to right, first row: Holt, Millholland, Fike, Mulholland, Hoiner, Taylor, Thompson. Second row: Mat- 
thews, La Voo, Barker, Nehrig, Pope, Moore, Lloyd, Long. Third row: Malone, Stewart, Goto, Shirm, Ives, Northrop, Lane, McMillan, Hunsley. 

I'M Going to Walk and Talk With My Lord 



The meeting of Kappa Chi was ahiiost over. Si- 
lence spread over the room as the men (•las|)ed liancis 
and hegan to sing the familiar words, "Brotliers in 
Christ." Varied feelings and thoughts were shared 
hy these men. l)nt a conniion spirit — a spirit of hroth- 
erhood and friendship. 

This fellowship of Kappa Chi is comijosed ol ap- 
proximately thirty pre-ministerial students. Meeting 
weekly in the social room of the Divinity School, the 
hrothers invite prominent academic leaders to dis- 
cuss with them vital problems and (|uestions concern- 
ing the ministry. Besides the discussion groups, the 
activities of the Zeta chapter of Kappa Chi include 
worship services and panel discussions. Socials, 
community service projects, and a monthly radio pro- 
gram compose the other phases of activity. It has 
Ijeen one of a luimlier of similar groups actively 



working to set up a regional prc-ministerial organiza- 
tion. Kappa Chi has sent many men into (iod's service 
since its organization in 191.'i. The luothers oi l*i.^.'i 
l>roudly join this circle of fellowship. 



Practicing for the future, the members of Kappa Chi occasionally 
hove their own services in the Memorial Chapel instead of a meeting. 





The mock trials, 
like this one, ore on 
important activity 
of Bench 'n Bar 
for obvious reosons 



If Its a Crime, Then Im Guilty 



"The state of North Carolina versus John Doakes. 
Will the prosecuting attorney please call his witness 
to the stand?" The witness takes the stand and lookini; 
a little sheepish, solemnly swears to tell the truth, 
the whole truth, etc. The attorney steps forward, 
(juestions the witness, and sits down. The counsel for 
the defense is then called upon foi- iross-exaniination. 
and another mock trial of the Bench and Bar Society 
is under way. To these aspiring lawyers to he. the 
parts they arc pla\ iiig in today's trial, witli the pos- 



sihle exception of the defendant, are merely a preview 
of their coming day to day experiences in the law 
profession. To them writs of haheas corpus are not 
dry in human documents. On law and the ap|)!ication 
of legal principles hinge the functioning of our demo- 
cratic society. It is only through proper understand- 
ing of these piinci|>les. that such an ordered societv 
can continue, liench and Bar is particularK saliia- 
lile to the student, for it is the only actual contact he 
has wilh law until graduate school. 




Bench ond Bor, from left to right, first row: George Kiethly, Ed Lichcnstein, Dove Stevens, Don Moxwcll, president; Cor! Bentz, Ted Toub, 
and Ed Piier. Second row: Bill Siye, Mike Kecnon, Fronk Abernathy, Joel Myers, Brooks Eddy, Jimmy Toylor, Chuck Toylor, and Tom Chapman 



266 



Body and Soul 




Top: Members of the Zoo Club meet for movies, lectures, or field trips. Bottom: Nurses' Education Club en- 
courages the girls to teach others more obout the rewards and the tribulations found in their profession. 



One of the first sights to greet the eager Duke 
freshman is very often the grinning eadaver of a pre- 
served frog. In certain cases, tliis lias a decidedly 
repellent effect on the freshman, hut in other cases, 
it opens a wonderful field of study. As the new lover 
of zoology walks along, he is apt to have a look of 
wonder on his face. The walking has heen reduced 
to an antagonistic action of the ///tr/M femoris and 
the gracilis major. Later on. he is introduced to the 
classification of the animal kingdom. This also has 
an extreme interest for the zoologist with a sense of 
humor. He may see many faces that give proof of 
his study of the origin of man. He continues his 
work, hut this is not enough. And so he joins the 
Zoology Cluh which at Duke is devoted to expanding 
the scope of his zoological knowledge and to bring- 
ing him in contact witli others who share with him the 
love for the stiidv of life. 



A hustling crowd ol students rushes out oi Larr. 
as the hell rings, ending third period. The bus stop 
is soon filled with people trying to catch that ride to 
West. All of them go to Duke, and it would be im- 
])ossible to diilcrentiate among the various colleges. 
Yet once the nurses are hack in Hanes House, the 
distance from the campus seems (juite long. Realiz- 
ing this diihcully, the luirses formed the Helen Naum 
Nursing Education Club here at Duke a few years 
ago. This club acts as a link between the nurses and 
their classmates in the College of Arts and Sciences. 
Various speakers who talk on subjects of special inter- 
est to these nursing majors are also part of the club's 
program. It is a branch of the Town Girls" Club. 
Thus the Nurses' Education Club fulfills its fmiction 
— to relate the specialized problems ol the nursing 
school to the generalized pattern ut the University 
comnumits . 



267 




Here we hove the business and editorial heads oi oil the publications locoted in that tocal point ot typewriters, Pub Row. These ore the 
people who know whot's up, ond who make it their business to keep o record of the every movement, physical or mentol, ot the student body 



The Typewriter Song 



Come on ;i lour In the ImsciiiciiI of a liack vviiij; of 
the Union Kuildiiiji wlicic liirk.> a fanlastic icjiion 
called l'(il) Kow. Alon^ a dismal lialivvay arc situated 
llic uliiccs ot tlic |)iilili<'alioiis. There is the darkroom 
ol tlic |)hoto;j;rai)hcrs from which shiifllinji; lijiiires 
emerj^e carrying dri|)|>iiif; itictiires. Trailinj; hehind 
them is the noise of a Idariii^ radio - the dark room 
mascot. The Ciiantici.kkh ollice is the next room on 
our tour where we ^lim|ise ^rim laces lieiit over 
|iro(>l> hearing the c(|iiall\ .urim laces n\ other stu- 
dents at l)uke. This im|iorlarit |iiil)l icatioii records for 
all [loslcrity pictures ol students, ortiani/ation^. and 
liiiildiim> in c\er\ i<'coi<lalile situation. Watch \our 
stc|). DonI drown in the mound (d \ellou |Ki|iri. It\ 
mertdv the o\erllow Irorn the files. 



Mr. Henricksen has 
been the able foc- 
ulty advisor to the 
publications for o 
number of years. 



268 




1 11 




Pub Board, from left to right: Dick Wore, David Fischer, Pete Londou, Judy Dovis, Tom Taylor, Carol Walker, Dick Sugar, Jim Hurlburt, Ja- 
cie Borger, Dean Herring, Fred Shoffer, Lee Edwards, Mr. Henricksen, Dr. Cheek, Lilibet Muse, Margaret Watkins, Bill Duke, ond Mr. Markhom. 



It CAN'T 
Wrong 



Be 




Although there is 
nothing formidable 
about on interview, 
these candidates 
for positions on Pub 
Boord ore nervous. 



Moving southward along Pub Row we pas.s the 
Archive office — a sanctuary considered removed Iroiii 
the general huhhuh of the Row. It is for quiet jieople 
in (]uiet surrountlings — here one may see two or three 
quiet people draped over the ovei-.stuffed couch and 
several more looking dreamily on. Ina]ipropriateIy 
situated next to the Archive office is the niiisery 
for Duke's newest publication — The Peer. Some 
say it is the old Duke and Diiches.s. It's not — it 



]s a 



featui 



The Peer shaies it:^ 



nurser\ 
Hoof "n 



with one ot tlie oldest groups on camiin 
Horn, dcfinitelv not a jiublication. ne\ertlieless is a 
part of I'nb Row. The literaiv elite ot Fnl) Row uses 
its costumes, upon occasion, to let off steam. Per- 
forming a tpiick change act. one editor will appear 
as Sir W alter Raleigh, while a female writer dances 
tlown the hall ii In French Apache. Thus does Hoof "n 
Horn sei\c I'ui) Row. The last ofh<'e on the Row is 
the (Chronicle. Here every Wednesday and Sunday 
it is fillc<l with shouting people, conferring upon con- 
troversial (picstions to be discussed in the newspa|)cr. 
Meanwhile, the editor, waiting for his columnists to 
haiu! in their scoops, is seen slouching at his desk. 



269 





Editorial hcods, from left to right: Jacie Barger, Judy Davis, Mary 
French, Betty McCurdy, Ann Holton, Pete Landau, and Kim Redlack. 



In on informal conference are the business staff heads, from left 
to right: Fred Shaffer, Bobby Woods, Grohom Rowley, and Bill Wellons 



Give Me Something to Remember You By 



Amidst the clafk-clack of typewriters, ringing of 
tele|)liones. interruptions, and the coming and going 
of people there is an air of feverish activity. It is 
the Chantici.ker office one week before the final 
(leadline. 

inish his own work while 
tribulations of each other's 



Each person tries to 
listening to the trials an( 
jobs. 

— Tom, is tiic l\pt 

— Don't know yet. 
John? Studying? 

— All rigiit I'ele. whal i 



onit; to be 



Goth 



Mc 



ic or iVlouern; 



Give me a little time. Where's 



your problem today? 



In one corner- of the main room sit the copy editors, 
like a jur\'. |nissing sentence on the articles to be 
published. 



— This one is awful — discard. 

— No. kee|) it. The ideas are fair, and it can be 
revised. 

The photo-planning staff spend hours deciding 
when the photographers will take pictures, new wavs 
of setting up the pictures, and which style is more 
effective, while a small group of students cluster 
around a table peering at photographs. 

— This golf picture is perfect. 

— Granted, it is good, but two nicmbci> ol the team 
are absent, and they are all present in the oilier. 

\\ hicli shall we use? 

After a lengthy discussion as to each |)iclure"s 
merits, a decision is fmallv reached, and the group 
moves on to another set of pictures. 



These arc the members of the editorial staff, who moy be found at all hours of the doy or night in the office on Pub Row, slaving over the 
typewriters, proofreading copy, pasting pictures, or sloshing around in the dork room, all to the tune of the rodio, turned on full blast. 





As the hord-working editor of the CHANTICLEER, Tom Toylor spends 
most of his waking hours doing a hundred important jobs of all sizes. 



In the position ot business manager, Fred Shaffer struggles under 
the weight of oil the financial problems and worries of the annual. 



In a side room the typists pound away on the type- 
writers with increasing rhythm, trying to keep up with 
the never-ending pile of articles. 

For many of the editorial staff, however, the work 
does not end when they leave the office. In fact, it 
has just Ijegun. 

— Jacie, how are the impressions coming along? 

— Make the Beauty Queen arrangements, Fred. 
How is the Directory progressing? Get Inisy on those 
ads. 

— Where are those sorority articles. Lib? Now 
Judy, don't get excited! Who are those boys over 



th 



tl 



lere m tiie corner: 



— More of Jacie's boy friends. 

— Did you hear the glad word? Every piece of 
copy in the file is too short. We measured wrong. 

And so it goes, from September to May. Ideas liorn, 
developed, and finally produced in these small rooms 
in Pul) Row result in the Chanticleer, yearbook of 
Duke University. 



Photographers, from left, first row: Bob Friedlander, Kim Redlack, Leon- 
ard Kahsler; second row: Jim Ransom, Forrell Eaves, Nathan Skipper. 




The business staff does 
more running in ond out 
thon staying in the of- 
fice, and their typists 
sometimes lend the edi- 
torial stoff o big hand. 



There's nothing like a 
little fun now and then 
to keep the staff en- 
thusiastic about their 
job, even amidst oil the 
noise and the confusion. 






Looking his usual busy self. Bill Duke, editor of the "Chronicle," has 
to tackle the phone and an article before he can get his coat off. 



Three OClock in 
The Morning 



No. it's not LeRoy Aiuleison's "TyiJewiiter Song;" 
coniing from the back offices of Piil) Row. liut the 
Clironicle reporters pecking away at the keys in their 
atteni|)t to meet the (leadline. I.inei) up at the ty|>in<i 
desk, they iiusily make music with letters, punctuateil 
h\ shouts of "30-30-30. "■ This )ear there has lieen 
more hustle and hustle — mostly hustle- in the (Cliron- 
icle offices than ever before. The reason tor this, of 
course, was the iim()\ation ot two issiu's eacii week, 
resulting in twice as mam iranlic rushes lor the 
deailliiie. 



Led by their big boss, Bill Duke, the editorial heads of the "Chroni- 
cle" begin that decisive race with the clock to meet their deadline. 



In contrast to their usuol frenzied octivity, the members of the "Chroni- 
col" staff lethargically relax and take life easy i|ust this once.' 





Business manager, Jack Pyle, has to worry with all sorts ot questions, 
such OS "Which od?", "Ho* much space?", ond "How much money?" 



Every Sunday and Wednesday the staff of tlie 
"tower of campus tlioufjlit and action." alonj; with 
a gatherins; of amateur loliliyists and "\n^ men" on 
campus, work hite into the night and early morning. 
If nothing else, the staff, particularly the headline 
writers, has learned to spell the word "cellehrants." 
At times, however, the typewriters in the newsroom 
are silent, while the staff tells jokes, imitates pro- 
fessors, and laughs at its own rather dul)ious humor. 
But then Ted Zeigler, managing editor, looks up from 
his desk in the Ijack ofTice and gihes a reminder 
"There is no room for incomjietence in a husiness 
office." An awkward lull follows, hut it is the lull 
hefore anothei' outburst. 

"■\\ hat do those Northingtons mean hy calling me 
a "name-dropper"? ". . . and furthermore, that's not 
true, and furthermore. . . ." These are hitter students 
demanding to know just what Nancy and Betty Page 



Money, or the lack of it, is always a problem, so the heads of the 
business staff congregate to colculote their profits'?' and losses. 
Left to right: Bill Gray, Noncy Gray, Carl Dispenzerie, Jack Pyle. 





No one will ever try to claim that the hide-out of the "Chronicle" 
staff is neat and orderly, but they say that the ends justify the means. 



meant in "Douhletalk." Students more adept with the 
pen write letters of praise or criticism conceruiug the 
wisdom and hunu)r of the editorial or Lee Edwards" 
"Sixth Column." And then there are the social-minded 
students whose feelings are hurt because their names 
were left out of Sammy Stephens' "Mix." Sammy, 
with customary good nature, consoled them in one 
issue bv merely publishing a long list of names. This 
tnove. calculated to win friends for the "Mix." was 
only mildly siu^cessful. Private performances ol l.n 
Troriala are a specialty of the Chronicle. As one re- 
l)orter warbles "Libiamo." the rest join in, off key 
liiit loud — very loud. These musical I ? ) performances 
are concluded as the singers go swinging down the 
hall, yelling "Some Enchanted Eyening" and leaving 
the office in shambles. 

Coats and books sti"ewn o\er chairs, copy |)a|ier 
scattered about, stacks of undelivered newspapers, 
reporters crowding between tables and other reporters 
— these things give the outsider the idea that the edi- 
torial staff is a disorganized jund)le. But alter all 
the douiils. misapprehensions, and complaints have 
been uttered — an undisturbed staff manages to fdl 
the pages with campus news, sports, opinions, and 
social gossip twice a week. 



Keep It a 
Secret 



Nearly evoiyoiio in 
I'liiladflpliia reads the 
IhiUiten. In Dnrliain 
nearly no one reads llie 
I rehire. This is one 
of the two distingiiisli- 
ini; cliaracteristies of 
I)nke"s lileraiy majia- 
zine — the other is that 
it is ahout tlie hest pnh- 
liiation on the Duke 
eampiis. The A rehire 
has the hest, takes the 
liest and gives the hest. 
It has the best tiimn- 
\ i la te with 1, i 1 i lie I, 
Ke\nolds. and Joan — 
three hard-working and 
indeed disoriniinating 
editors. They and the 
Archive staflf accept 
only the Ijest, hut every- 
one is urged to write 
and if your article 
liaiipens to he accepted, 
it must he the best. At 
times it seems every- 
liiing is sacrificed at 

the altar of the Intellectual Muse. 

I- rnm the small room from which incense comes 

billowing out four times a year, can be heard soft 

voices discussing .Sclio|)enhauer. Milton, or Joe's. 

Suil(lcnl\ a loud cry is heaiil from llic dark recesses 




From any angle, it's cleor to see 
tliat tlie editorial staff is select- 
ing the copy for their next issue. 



"l'\(- found it!" at 



1)1 the collier "rve found i 

last the trehire has found I'aradise which has been 

l.o^t lor centuries. 

Tajiers rustle, as the editorial staff leafs through 
contributions. Some remain on the desk; more are 
ihroun Id the dismal depths of the waste paper baskel. 
(/loomy look> ol despair cross their faces, brighlened 
only occasionally b\ the promising work of some 
young writer. 

I>us\ in aiKitlici corner is Carols n. muttering to 
herseli a.s >hc sketches illustrative mati-rial f(U- the 
next i.ssiie — "All passes. Art alone endures." Ciiiir 
llill ha> a dillcrcnl npinion "Some ail iiiu->l pas~. 
tlii> i.s not /.He magazine. 

In the thiril corner is another discussion — "If. at 
last we have found Paradise, is Eve really evil at 
all?" In the fourth corner the Muse passes jinlge- 
ment — "No, Eve was not evil, but made of sugar and 




From the smiles on the faces of Editor Lilibet Muse and Business Man- 
ager Bill Hargraves, it's evident that the "Archive" hod a good year. 



spice, and everything nice." .\ll ai)|)laud and the 
next issue of the Irehire is rushed to press. (!<>n- 
taining not only theoretical discu»ioiis on the prob- 
lems of the ages, but also some samples of the 
imaginative wit of the campus, the irehire is the 
spokesman tor the slightly more advanced elemenl.- 
among the student body. In a few days the creative 
genius of the Duke students is shoved under our 
doors and. with a few remarkable exceptions, no one 
ever bothers to read about Found Paradise. If the 
Archire is "that" good, why is it not as popular as 
Pogo? The reason is that the Archive is written by 
discriminalinii writers lor discriminatinii readers. 




Every publication has the dilemma of acquiring that folding green 
stuff, but these pecuniary wizords solve the problem for the "Archive." 
Left (0 right: John Sworti, Bill Hargraves, Dove Fischer, Bill Hillcs. 



Just for You 




Duke's new feat 
ing hand of its 



ure maogzine, "The Peer," made its initial appearance on the Duke literary scene in the tall of 1953 under the more than 
editor-in-chief, Lee Edwards, ond his staff. From the success of the first two issues, it should survive as long oi 



guid- 
Pogo. 



Along with tlie class of "57, a glittering new ad- 
ministration building and a Thanksgiving leave of 
absence. 1954 saw another important addition to the 
Duke scene, a pui)lication called niany things by 
many people, but known officially as The Duke Peer. 
The newcomer is hard to describe because it's easier 
lo talk about what it's not rather than what it is. It 
is not. tor instance, a huuioi' magazine, but if a joke 
here or a story there makes its readers laugh, the 
Peer staff is gratified. On the other hand. Peer does 
not compete with the Archive in the next office, but 
it you happen to find within its covers a neallv turned 
phrase or a well written article, this too will bring 
joy to the hearts of its crew. What is Peer'/ Lee, its 
editor, likes to call it a feature magazine, and if you 
catch him in one of his frequent moods of exuberance 
he'll probai)ly tell you that the magazine is in the 
great tradition of Esquire. Post. New Yorker, and 
other widely hailed feature publications. Student 
reaction to Peer ranged from gleeful approval to dark 
despair I "T thought it was gonna be another Duke 'n 



Members of the 
"Peer" staff line up 
their moteriol for 
the next issue. 





From left to right 
are Dick Ware, 
business manager, 
and Lee Edwards, B 
editor "The Peer." V 



Duchess.^' ) ])ut one grou]) who thought it was exactly 
what the campus needed was the magazine's hard 
working staff. When this group gathers in Peer's 
\\[\) Row offices its enthusiasm is so great that -^taffeis 
of more sedate publications wonder if a wandering 
longshoreman's union has chosen the row for its con- 
vention. Connie and Mott do what they can to restrain 
l-ce and Frank, but when Denny drops by restraint is 
impossible and Duke has its answer to the charge of 
apathy. This kind of enthusiasm has made working 
for Peer a popular extracurricular activity, and the 
staff numbers among its ranks many of Duke's wittiest 
and most intrepid writers. 



275 




Jim Cranwell, editor, and Leroy Hudson, business manager, are the big 
wheels who work the smooth-running machinery of the "DukEngineer." 



Many people have asked where llie Engineers at 
Duke spend all of their time. Any engineer will tell 
voii that he is probably "down at the building" or 
hid in some rorner ralculating his calculus on his 
wooden calculating machine. Engineers find little 
time for much of anything else; however, there are 
a group of students that combine their mathematical 



Anything Goes 



calcM lalion> uilh crcatisc litciatiirc I'oiir timc> each 
vear the official, sciiii-lcchnical. pnhlicalion ol the 
Engineeis rolls ofi the press, its the l)uLEuj.itu'<'r. 

In fourteen years of |)ublicati()n. the l)iikEn'j.inet'r 
has grown from a mimeographed sheet to an at- 
lracti\c magazine that has gained national acclaim. 

Mthoiigh llii> |>ul)lication is ])rintcd |)i'imarily ior 
engineers, the average reader may find some interest 
in the magazine — especially the stiictly non-technical 
last |)age — '"Lub." However, to ])lease the great 
variety of engineering readers the DukEngineer' s 
policy has been to jirovide a broail selection of sub- 
ject matter: |)oi)ular presentations of 
subjects; technica 
alumni: and |)ictorial reviews. Of special interest are 
the articles it publishes concerning the many oppor- 
tunities open to engineering graduates. 

The DuhEniiineer is sujiported by advertising and 
subscriptions. The advertisements of nalionally- 
known industrial and engineering firm> have been 
designed for eve-a|)|)eal and general interest, and 
provide further variety for the readei'. 

The readers of the DiikEnginerr help write the 
copv. Each vear the magazine sponsors a writing con- 
test to stinudate student research projects. 



discussions; news of engineering 



Serving as proof that Engineering students do not have one track minds is the staff of the "DukEngineer." Although this magazine is designed 
primarily for students of Engineering, it is popular with both East and West due to its interesting contents, particularly the lost page. 




276 




A.S.C.E. Members, from left to right, first row: Player, Cranwell, Schmidt, Palatine, Sally, Riqueses, Morton. Second row: Spellman, Amos, 
Wise, Myer, Former, Voughn, Murphy, and Bornett. Third row: Gerber, Montemorcey, Blockley, Perry, Montgomery, Murray, and Maxwell. 



London Bridge Is Falling Down 



Here are the future highway builders of America 
— it is the Duke chapter of the American Society of 
Civil Engineers. This elite group is open to everyone 
— everyone who is majoring in civil engineering. 
The society is a group of men with similar interests — 
bridges, roads, tunnels, and even sewers. For the 
Ijenefit of its members the A.S.C.E. obtains men as 
their speakers, who are (|ualified in the field of civil 
engineering. Maybe the nieml)ers of this society are 
not going to build any ijridges now, bul they certainly 
know how it should l)e done. These junior engineers 
can put a modern dam or a super-highway down on 
paper, perfeit to the quartei-iiich. Through his mem- 
bershij) in llie student cluiiJter of the A.S.C.E.. the 
student estaidishes the beginning of professional as- 
sociations, and ill addition bis classwork is supple- 
mented. 

To help the student prepare lor erilr\ into the ci\il 
engineering profession and the national society is the 
main purpose of this society. Sucii membership en- 
titles the student to take an active |)art in all business 
meetings, field trips, social tuiirlions. and any activi- 
ties in which tlie cha|)ter as a whole might be engaged. 
From the classroom to the higluva), liiese men carry 
the ideals of the AS.C.E. 




Officers of the AS C.E., Dick Moxwell, Bill Bortiett, and Tom Perry, 
plan the group's program and arrange several interesting field trips. 



277 






V 



I 



\ 




Members of the A.I.E.E., from left to right, first row: Progler, George, Yengst, MocEwcn, and Bryant. Second row: Roberts, Stephenson, 
Seoger, Hamilton, Scheid, and Lee. Third row: Collins, Fitch, Cox, Block, Zollars, Stcgner, and Sherrod. Fourth row: McMillan, Holmes, 
MocEwen, Young, Hambrick, Cartier, and Chesson. Fifth row: Dean Walter J. Seeley and Professors Vail, Owen, Kroybill, Egerton ond Meier. 



He Made the Night a Little Brighter 



'llic SUideiit Ijiaiuli ol llic American Iiistilulc ol liekl in (■oiiimiclioii willi the ollii'r cnj^incciiiiii so- 
Electrical Engineers offers to its members tiie oppor- cieties. The Branch also makes field trips to \arious 
liinity of meeting and associating with men who are electrical installations in order to observe diflerent 
outstanding in engineering and allied fields. It does aspects of electrical engineering in practice. An 
this through regular meetings, some of which are exam|)le was the trip in November to the new Buck 

Steam Station of the Duke I'ower Company. 

Each year ihe A.I.E.E. holds a paper competition in 
wliicli the members write and present technical papers. 
This year's compelilion was iinii|ne in llial a compe- 
tition was held among ihc lour classes. The winner 
llicn competed with the winners irom ihc 17 ollici' 
engineering schools in lln' Southeast iluring ihe 
spring convention at Kaleigh. North (>arolina. 

Anyone majoring in Electrical Engineering is eligi- 
ble lo join the Sludent I'lianch. and upon graduation. 
llic mcmli<'r> arc cntith'il lo join the national organi- 
zation a.'' lull mcmlicrs. The A.I.E.E. Student Branch 
oilers a method ol making a smooth transition into 
ciigiiieeiing |)racli<-e through earl\ c\|>erieiicc in a 
|)roiessional society. 




When you study 
motors, you don't 
take that overhead 
light for granted. 



27B 



Engineers, is to he a true hoilennakei 
knowing a 



I DON'T Want to Set 
THE World on Fire 



Tlie only i|iiali(icati()n for ineml)erslii|i in tlie Stu- 
dent Hrancli ot the Ainerieau Society oi Meciianical 

This cnlails 
)oiIer inside and out anil lurtliciinore 
l)enig de\()te(l to the eontinuant'e ol its operation. 
Boilers are not the onI\ e<|ni|)nienl ol the ardent 
mechanical engineer, however. From nuts anti holts 
to planometers. he gets a halanced tliet of ever\ 
phase of mechanical engineering. In the classroom. 
the drawing hoards are fdled with designs for the 
[)erfect heating system and elusixe theories on the 
possihilitN ot |)erpelual motion. Outside the class- 
room thev \ iew the actual i)roccs>cs oi iiroduction. 

Gatheied aroinid an intiicate looking machine, the 
nienihers of the American Society of Mechanical 
Engineers look on with delight as its function is ex- 
plained to them. Factory production and maintenance 
is their main interest and thi'ough field trips to fac- 
tories in the Durham area and speakers already 
actively engaged in the field of mechanical engineer- 
ing, they learn more ahout their chosen profession. 

Grease, oil, screw drivers, and the final realiza- 
tion that work on a machine must he done from the 



A.S.M.E. members 
look over one of 
their boilers on 
which they work. 




inside looking iiji ai'e all a ])arl ol llic woiild-hc engi- 
neer's training. Proving that origiiialit\ as well as 
al)ility is part of the emhrvo engineer, the memhers 
of the A.S.M.E. helpeil decorate lor the homecoming 
displays, and turned out in full force with many ideas 
lor the Engineers Show, the major event of the s|)ring. 
Since four years is a short time to de\(>te to this 
field with its wide implications, the cluh was formed 
to carry on the work ol the classroom lor ihc iiilcr- 
ested student. 



These fellows, members of the A.S.M.E., find that their childhood experience with erector sets ond tinker toys has helped them to develop 
an exceptionol amount of mechanical wizardry. On the more serious side, they bring in guest speakers from different industries to lecture. 




We Could Make Believe 




Members of Duke Ployers, the dramatic organization on campus, present a number of plays during the acodemic year. Their theatre inthe- 
round productions, which are presented in Branson Building, have become so popular with the students that there is often standing room only 



"Tlic play's the tiling!" And so it is at Diikt'. where 
tlie Duke I'luNcrs offei' tlie tops in tlieatic cnlerlain- 
niciil Id Duke loiiiniiinity. Three or lour times a 
\<-ai' ihc house li<;hts dim in Hranson Hall and the 
andieiice is diavvn into the world ol tnake-lndieve 
l)\ promising student actors. 

Sin — its exploitation lenl itself perfectly t<> the 
ihcaire arts as the theme of Deimy Marks" Study In 
Sin. gi\('n as an experiuicnl this Christmas. The first 
student-uritten pla\ prodiicetl liy Duke I'layers. Study 
In Sill was cordially received hy all who viewed il. 



P'ollowinn; a trul\ forehoding performance li\ \i\in 
fox. |)layvvright Mr. Marks was inlervicwcd and 
toasted at a "'First-Nighter" party, attended li\ au- 
dience and cast alike. 

Witches "n" Mack cats a|)peared in all their Hallo- 
ween glory in the (iist prodintion on the Duke Players 
regular schedule this fall. John Van Druten's Hell. 
Book, tiiid ('(indle. served as the vehicle for Nash 
VX'heeler and Ed Nayer. The hiding Macliinr. \i\ 
KImer Kice. followed soon, in the aide starring hands 
(d .Sail) Hazen and IWII Neale. Springtime hrought 



Left: The Duke Players' president, Dick Pansier, has to tackle the directing job os well as the general manogement of the orgoniiotion. 
Center ond Right: A scene ond a reheorsol of "The Glass Slipper," Ferenc Molmor's comedy, which was given early in the spring of lost year 




xarit'tN. willi tin' |)roduction of three (lifl'citMit |)la\s. 
I'lic Jliior. Ii\ Anton ('.lifko\. llftUt (hit I'Ih'ic \i\ 
\\ illiam Saroyan. and Phoenix Too FriUjucnl. I>\ 
Christopher Fr\ |ir()\ idcd a full evening's entcilain- 
nienl lo the audiences of the four night stand. 

r>nt the liiial iierfortiiances aic nieiely llw linisliing 
toiielies a \ i-it to liranxin Hall dnrini; the prepaia- 
lion and rehearsals would jnove nearly as enlijihlen- 
ing and snrelv iiu)re hectic than a seat at one oi the 
productions itself ever could. The applause lor the 
last iierfornianee of one play has hardly had a tliance 
to waft awa\ liefore the cast for the next one is heing 
picked. Anyone with a yen for acting is welcomed 
at the trvouts. and those seeming to fit hest into the 
new production are chosen and j)ut straight lo work. 
Rehearsals are held ilay after day, until scri|)ts are 
thrown aside and the [)layers fall right into the char- 
acters they are portra\ ing. As the days dwindle awa) 
and the date of opening night approaches with fright- 
ening speed, preparations become more and more 
frantic. "That's your cue ... get that lighting 
right . . . no, no. over to the left a little . . . come on, 
now. let's put a little oomph in this — you're not a 
hunch of sticks. . . ." These and a thousand more 
shouts mingle together, seeming to the outsider to 
result in nothing hut complete chaos. The leading 





Bill Ncale, in one of the leoding roles, seems to be all wound up in 
his port in this scene from the popular drama, "The Adding Machine." 



Mephistopheles himself, as impersonated by Buddy Fox, storts the boll 
rolling for his part in Denny Marks' popular play 'A Study in Sin." 



characters develop a magnificent set ol ner\es. as they 
forego food, sleep, and sometimes even their books 
to spend every waking hour (that's about 36 jier 
day!) at rehearsal. The tbeater-in-the-roinid style of 
the Duke Players' |)roductions, with im curtains, 
scenery, or real back stage, demands near perlei'tion. 
But flares of temper and slight mishaps are soon 
forgotten, and as the last curtain calls are taken, the 
ovation well compensates for the preceding weeks of 
turmoil. At a party following the final ])erformance 
the cast and crew celebrate their success, and the 
parting comment is a cheery. "Don't forget our nieet- 



in; 



next week--we're starting on the new p 



Left and center: Two scenes from the last play of last year's season, "Woiting for Lefty," strong Communist propaganda during the depres- 
sion, by Clifford Odets. Right: Judy LeFever, shown with her latest lover, plays the unfoithful but quite clever wife in "A Study in Sin." 



^fmmw 



t-^m 



4 .^ 




Many months of hard work went into the production of this musical comedy Kit, but the efforts of the entire organization paid off in the 
invitations to present the show in several of the larger cities in the state. Needless to say, the production was definitely a big success. 

THAT'S ENTERTAINMENT! 



As president of Hoot 'n Horn, Bill Neole is the man behind the lights, 
scenery, lines, music, ond oction thot go to moke up onother hit 




liiick slaiic all is Imsllc and coiiliisioii. Fills and 
siiatclu's ol llif orclicsira i\\\rv down lo llic ilressinji 
rooms. |)iii no one has time lo listen. Tunini; up, the 
mal\e-ii|i man iiins an\ioiisl\ liom (hincef to daneer. 
insisting on the i^reasN make-n|). "Listen, it \ou don't 
I II 1 1 that stiill on \()iir leys, the re will he se\en dancers, 
wheie iheic were onre eii^hl!"" \ll at once a scorched 
smell hlls the air. Someone lell the iron on. ()nl in 
the hall liotlle caps ll\' as i;allons of soft drinks are 
consnmed li\ the siniiinji chorus. And then the elee- 
tiic shock. ""K\er\- one on stage, miic." I ntuidrr i[ 
flic si'dfiis oj tlu'se tif!;lits are slraiiihl. //a iin Inuf 
lie. iiill voii. Dave? My gosh. I ciui'l n'lncnihrr llic 
lliinl rcrsc lo the ojx'nrr. Did Don get licrc on limey 
Is it true tluit "I. iff" Mriiinziiif liiis liro rcporlfrs Ik'ic? 
II In (locsn I soinroiif Ifll lliosc jerks lo tjuicl doiin. 
llicy ((in licnr cm oiil Ironl. (hijis. llicic goes the 
iirclicslni (igdin. Iico loncs fldl. (ind miicli loo fast. 
II ell. ihcics the ciiihiin here ire go. This is Page 
\ii(litorinni. opcnini; niglil ol the annnal iim^ical 
eonwds . 



282 



Opeiiiiig night at Page is Ixil tlie climax dI lilcialU 
iiiontlis of iiard and soiiu'liiiirs ins|)ire(l \v(iik. iviiK 
ill tiie year oiigiiial scripls vvrilleii liy some nl the 
more literate and literary imdergraduates, conie l)y 
iiiinierous. devious ways to the ollicc ol the hxecu- 
tive IJoard of Hoof "ii" Horn. After' niiirh delilieia- 
tioii. s|)riMkled with hasty decisions on ihc aiicd 
merits of each scri|)l. the Execs make a choice, and 
plans for production get under way. First, a direttor. 
then a stage crew, then a ca>l. The main retpiirc- 
ment for any niemi)er ot ihe chd) is that he he ai)le 
to give time, time, and still moie time. Starting in 
March there are rehearsals every day; every hour. 
The Art Page, side parlors — alt(>rnaling from actors, 
to dancers, to actors. Constantly inlenupling re- 
hearsals are the committee chairmen. "What kind 
of lights?" "What color dress for scene two?" "Will 
we need a scrim?" "How ahout this poster?" From 
the start of the musicaFs rehearsals until the show 
opens, the director eats, talks, lives nothing hut the 
show. Some tired directors have even heen known 
to sleep in Page, deaf to the sounds of hanuners as 
the stage crew puts up the hackdrops. For most of 
the seventeen vears since its lounding, the club has 
gone into the annual agonies whiih have usually re- 
sidteil in excellent musical comedies. 

Dennv Marks" Fuittuin Over, presented on Joe 
College was tlie outcome of the weeks of work des- 
cribed. It liulilileil over with its satire and wit, its 
songs and dances, and was received by the audience 
most enthusiastically. The story involved llie antics 
ol a })rize fighter who is hired i)y a beer com|)any to 
advertise its beer right in the ring. . . . This, they seem 
to feel, is the only way to outfox other competitors, 
particularly in this age of television and expensive 
commercials. Once again, with Foaniin' Over Hoof "n' 
Horn wound up with another hit musical comedy. 



Those fingers otcn'\ os accusing os 

they look, because the girls ore just 
running through their new loutinc. 



AM's quiet on the Eastern front. 
Wonder what the director con find to 
say that makes the coeds keep quiet. 



Monkeysuits and monkeyshines by those 
fellows in the chorus ore quite ac- 
ceptable when they're in the script. 



It moy not be called a con-con, but 
it reolly wows the audience when the 
girls swing into this little number. 



The Hoof 'n' Horn Board consists of oil the hood diiectors of the various staffs of the organization, who 
are, first row: Bill Neale, Jody Oldberg, and Kay Myers. Second row: King Rimbach, Dove Brown, and Tom Oakley. 



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You AND THE NiGHT AND THE MUSIC 




Prexy Dick Taylor and his date enjoy waxing pleasont with 
Ralph Flanagan during one of the dances ot S 'n' S week end. 



liMoiiiinii telegrams . . . oLil^uinj; telephone calls 
. . . Irani ic cliccks with the finaiice committee . . . end- 
less nejiolialions with the hand agencies . . . jmhlicity 
conlerenccs . . . ticket sales . . . jieneial ai ianj;eiiients. 
\M ihcsc the Shoe 'n* Sli|)|icr (Ihili must worry alumt. 



ior these are the things that assure Duke University 
ol dance orchestras and people for the two Shoe "ii* 
Slipper week enils. 

Bunny hops, fraternity circles, lovely ladies . . . 
not to mention the dreamy music of Ralph Flannagan 
and his orchestra, made the 1953 semi-annual Shoe 
'n* Slipper week end one of the outstanding ones of 
the year. One formal and one informal dance Lrouglit 
out the campus en riiasae. and the indoor stadium 
turned concert hall on Saturday afternoon ior the 
iiiat'slro. Dixie pixies went wild as Duke's own Jazz 
I land joined Flannagan's for a real New Orleans 
jam session. 

Come spring, and the Shoe "n" Slipper Club brought 
Ray Anthony to Duke for a return engagement to 
celebrate Joe College week end. With all the excite- 
ment of the parade of floats, the Hoof "n" Horn pro- 
duction, a round ol dances and a lawn concert bv 
the "man with the horn." the Dukes and Duchesses 
found few free minutes. Dressed in crazy outfits, the 
college cut-ups turned the campus topsy-tur\y; then 
at night, with order restored once again and lights 
down low. amid the rustling of silks and tafTetas. they 
danced to the music ol the top-name baiul. All in 
all. it was a threat week end. the highlight of the season. 



Students ore oble to enjoy the music of nome bands twice each yeor, thanks to the efforts of the Shoe 'n' Slipper Club. Representatives 
from fraternity, freshman, and independent groups form the Council, which invites the two musical groups indicated by a poll of the campus. 





Members of the Music Study Club congregate at their annuel reception, where conversation about Bach, Beethoven, and Brahms tills the air. 



I Hear Music 



Ba- 



Brahms . . . Beetliovc 



-Cll 



liar 



tok 



four "F]"?!" of music dear to almost every music lover. 
To know these four and many other famous com- 
posers is the aim of the younj; women in the Music 
Study Club. They are not budding musical geniuses, 
Imt average people who like music a little on the seri- 
ous side. They join the .Music Study Club to lea\c their 
musical ignorance behind them. They learn not only 
the music, but also the tools at the hands of the com- 
posers — the instruments of the orchestra. Speakers at 
the meetings explain the more technical aspects of 
music to them, and sui)iecls under discussion skip, like 
the pizzacota of the violin, from the flute to the harpsi- 
chord, and music fills tlu> air. 



The Officers; Dione 
Vanderhotf ipresJ, 
Virginia Herring 
I vice-pres. ' , Wo- 
leeno Cooke 
itreas.i, Jane 
Kirkpatrick Isec.l. 



285 







Duke's Men's Glee Club, under the most capobic direction of "Bishop" J. Foster Barnes, not only entertains the students each year with the 



That Old Gang of Mine 



With the "llolv (Ihariol" and its warlilinp (lisi'i|)les 
(ivinji noitliwaid vvitli hiiiniiiji lieaiiiii^s and stiainini; 
j)istons, a fonjilDincialidn ol sounds can lie heard tliat 
would hardly lie gathered together under aii\ othei' 
fireiinistanees. "The andiassadors ol j^ood vvill" are 
on the move a<;ain. . . . Shouted liids Ironi se\eral 
liridj;e jianies; cotnijarisons ol ilales in \\ ashini^lon : 
plans lor the "i>ig (>il\ "; delayed nieniori/ing ol 



J. Foster Barnes, usually known 
OS "the Bishop," puts his boys 
through a rigid workout, and 
the tuneful results ore a credit 
to both master and apprentices. 



'**-% 
^ 



lyrics; laments lor fellow students still |)lai;ned with 
classes; discussions ol the world's "j;r(\it"* literatuie 
(especialK coiieernin<; crime and the leniale ol the 
species); sinjiinj;, always siniiiiii;; these and \arioiis 
and sundry other sounds are always present with 
l)islio|)"s lio\s on tour. 

Ilehind all this excitement is a lot of hard work; 
rehearsals twice a week, which are i;enerall\' a relief 
Ironi more In ain-taxing activities; plans. |)lan>. |ilan> 
made nioiilli^ in advance cxerxthiiiii centeretl around 
the \\\'2. pii>li. sprint; lrij)>. The cluli always inako 
a hit; hit on canipus where tlic\ ^ini; one hundred and 
IlIlN slrouii. and lhe\ keep those "eastern women" 
pantinj; lor hids to the Nalciiline Dance, which is 
always one ol ihc ino>l sm'ccs>lul "lialU ol llic \car. 
Duiinii the entire year "the ^rouj) within a ;iroup 
within a jiroup." the triple quartet, has heen sinf;inji 
at conventions, etc.. thronsihont this section ol the 
countiN land an\ ol llicni will he ulad to tell \ou 
alioiit the evening; the\ K'centU >pcnl with |)iMdlli\ 



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diverse repertoire of their concert. In addition, they tour the eastern seaboard In the spring, making an appearance on both radio and TV. 



Collins after singing at the Merchants' nanqiict in 
Durham). Yes. with all this fini. anyone in the clul) 
will vouch for the fact that it"s the greatest. 

On Fehruary 5, forty of the "mad singers" jour- 
neyed to Washington where they sang for the 100th 
Anniversary of the Republican Party celel>ration in 
the Uline Arena. 

With the traveling crooners, anything can hajipen, 
has happened, will happen: stalled elevators, Mamie's 
lioudoir. French waitresses, photogenic tenors and 
the W^ashington Post, dates with belles (twelve years 
old), roast beef, the Reverend's sermons (with abso- 
lutely no morals), undisciplined sirens, sick sheep, 
and roosters with whooping cough, ever-lost baggage, 
dangling suspenders. l)reakd(5wns in Youngstown. un- 
premeditated solos, big times at the Biltmoie, Bishojj's 
Tattersall, those twelve o'clock curfews, Red Barns, 
sandy dunes, Charlie's jokes, those nature walks in 
the woods, and delicious peanut butter cups. . . . 

Only one look is required from maestro Barnes, 



hovvcMT. to icclaiii: llir miii{l> oi ihc b(i\s Iroiii ihcii 
whimsical thoughts to their true purpose — lo make 
music worth listening to. They hold their audiences 
in the palms of their hands, carrying tlicm lliiough ihe 
high seriousness of Bach and Verdi, thioiigh o|)crctla 
to spirituals and musical comedy hits. P'rom Miami lo 
New York, over radio and television, the group con- 
veys its infectious good time to every audience. 



Although Godtrcy hosn't signed 
them yet, the members ot the 
Triple Quartet ore well on their 
way to feme, becouse ot both 
their musicol and comical aspects. 



287 





"Music hath charms," especially when the members of the Women's Glee Club of Duke University rehearse at their weekly session. Under the 
capable direction of Mrs. J. Foster Barnes, they practice both their own songs ond those which are sung by the Chapel Choir on Sundays. 

With a Song in My Heart 



On Tuesday evenings llie solitary figiiic wlio waits 
f()i- tlic West Campus Imis. pctliaiis lliitikiiiji what a 
lifctic day lie lias liccii tliiouiili. i)Lifilitoiis as ho iunns 
music floating IKmi ihc ()|icn windows of East Duivc 
hiiildinu. This is rehearsal lime fof the one hundred 
and (iit\ meml)ers ol the Women's Glee Cluh, di- 
rected hy Mrs. J. Foster Barnes. 

Cheeiing a tired --liidnit al the liiis stop is hut a 
-mall cNampIc ol the plca-iiic the (dee (!lidi hiings 
to otliiT people lliidiliih il> lliemliei-" own lo\e ol 
music. Special f;rou])s (d nirls sing vve<'klv lor the 
patient- al the \eleraii"> lluspjlal. 'i'he Tiiple Trio 
and -oloi-t- are olleii called upon In >mg Ini iIn' 
vai'ious cisic chili- id |)iiih,im. ISiil llie (!liri>lma- 
season i-. id cnnr-e. the lai.-ie.-l time Im the (»lee (!luh. 



Joining with il> hrulher oigani/alion. llie Men - (dee 
Clul). the gi()U|i anmialU serenade- {'resident and 
Mrs. Edens with (ihiislma- carols. It also lorms the 
li\ing Christmas tree in the Chapel. 

From the (dee C.luli the women memlier- ol the 
Duke Chapel ('hoir are chosen. In addition to pro- 
viding heaiililid nui-ic loi- each Sunday service, they 
perform l\\i> oialoiio- the traditional (^hii-lmas 
"Messiah and anothei' at Easter. This \<'ar' the 
Easier oratorio \\a- r>rahms" "Ueipiiem. 

'idle (dee (llidi- -iicial calendai' i- li\ mi mean- 
ncglecled. Inliirmal parlie- are given willi llic men 
allcr jiiint rehear-al-. and an annnal (dec (!lidi week 
end i- held in h'eliruar\. Maii\ iiicmlici- will look 
hack on the \alentine Dance as a peileet clima.x. 



288 



Faith of Our Fathers 



Tijitoi-inii tliroiiiili silciil doiins oxciv Siiii(la\ 
iiKiniiiig. sleepy (lliapel Clioii' inenilicrs rouse tlieiii- 
■-el\('> eaiK lo siiip; in tlie (lluiiiel eliiircli serviee. 
Ddiialiiii^ their musical talerils in lliis wax was woilli 
a lew hours sleep lo theui. 

Hilt Sunday was not the only day that fouiid the 
Ihiiversity vocalists together. Choir nienihers will 
long reniemher the W eilnesdav night practices with 
iheir director, Hisliop Barnes, and organist, Mrs. 
1 lentil ix, as some ol llu' liveliest sessions in their 
college life, \inidst orderly confusion a few jninhled 
notes on a sheet of paper lieeaine a polished piece 
of music. Imt not without hours of work and more 
ihan a lew minutes of lun. 

The Christmas s]iirit came lo Duke camjins early 
in Decemher, with the presentation by the Choir of 
Handel's Messiah, followed hy the traditional Christ- 
mas hanquet. Strains of "God Rest Ye Merry Gentle- 
men"" wound up the pre-holiday festivities, as choir 
memlieis serenaded President and Mrs. A. Hollis 
Ellens with their la\orite carols. The cold niiiht made 




Mildred Hendrix, organist of the Duke Chapel, not only ploys tor the 
Sunday morning services, but olso gives a series ot organ concerts. 



the warmth and good food at the Eden's home espe- 
cially welcome. 

Finishing the year. Choir members bid ihcir tradi- 
tional farewell to the University seniors, as they 
provided nnisic at the graduating ceremonies in June. 



The University Chapel Choir, under the able direction of "Bishop" Bornes, has long been an organization of pride to the campus. In addi- 
tion to rcnu'ar work on Snndavs the two hundred members also present extra cantatas at Christmas and Easter, and sing for speciol services. 




m. 






'mS 



f'fH' 



M 









Music mokes the world go 'round, at leost that's the opinion ot Duke students, and they usually pick the Duke Ambossodors to be the men 
behind the music. This popular donee bond is always in demand for most of the dances on campus, and it ploys frequent out-of-town engagements. 

I'VE Got Rhythm 




Since Jack Hail, (coder of fhc Ambassadors, is o student, he knows 
what the college crowd desires in dance music and gives it to them. 



Music l)y the Duke Atnl)assadors has been a liijili- 
lip;ht of ramjius eulerlaiiitneut for many years. Since 
its lounding in 1934. tlie oichesira lias consislcniK 
stood for musical excellence coinhined with enter- 
tainment value and service lo (he University. Tlie 
(|ualilies that have hroiijihl the Amhassadors to re- 
nown are simple original airangements that give the 
orchestra a distinctive nnisical pei^sonality: outstand- 
ing group unisicianshi]) achiexcd liv carciul selection 
ol players and constant rehearsal; and a liond ol 
Iriendshii) hetween orchestra and cam|>us that has 
cslaMishcd the group as a part oi the Onke tradition. 

Besides ap|)carnig at man\ niajor campus dances, 
the Amhassadors have lieen in demand at colleges 
in ^ irginia and South ("arolina and at lunclions such 
as the North (.aiolina Covcrnors Hall. Annual lawn 
concerts and other \()luntar\ pcriormanccs t\i)il\ the 
orchestra's service to the Duke student hody. Notable 
sunnner engagements of the grouj) have been in 
Europe under the leadership of Dutch McMillan and 
in Michigan with Sammv Fletcher, an outstanding 
tnend)er of Dukes nnisical iiall ol lame. 



290 




Paul Bryon, in his third year at Duke, leods the renowned Concert Bond in preparation for their series of concerts given during the spring. 



Strike Up the Band 



"Since the days of John Phillip Soiisa's famed 
conceit hand, listening to good hand music has heen 
one of America's favorite pastimes. It has become 
a favorite pastime at Duke too, in the years since 
the Concert Band was formed. At the annual concert, 
held in the spring, we at Duke are treated with some 
of the old stand-hys of hand music plus compositions 
hy modern composers arranged for the concert hand. 

As Mr. Bone raises his baton to begin tlic opening 
number, you members of the band, should \(iu have 
two measures of rest, will remember the long hours 
of practice that went into this performance. In the 
back of your mind arc the discordant sounds of the 
band tuning up for rehearsal, the nuitters of the flutist 
next to you as he tries unobtrusively to look for the 
right score, the seemingly endless repetition of one 
passage until it matches, or nearly matches, the i)er- 
fection of the sound heard in the imagination. Then 
the few measures of rest being over, you will stop 
remembering, and begin the real lousiness of the eve- 
ning — the performance of a program of music that 
is sure to please the listener. 




Messrs. Bryan ond Bone and Mrs. Soville of the music department ore 
lorgely responsible for the overwhelming success of the Concert Bond. 



291 



Shoulder to Shoulder 




Music and marching are forgotten as a tense moment on the 
gridiron is mirrored in the face of drum major Rudy Ruda. 



If you are in tlie lihiary tiyiii'i to study on a Iieauti- 
lul fall afternoon and cant concentrate liecaiise of 
the strains of martial iinisic wliicli keej) floating in 
the open window, dont i)e hitter — it's onl\ the march- 
ing band practicing for their Saturday afternoon 
performance on llie foothall field. It takes many 
hours of hard work to produce the finished results 
of an excellent half-time show as well as gotxl music. 

The trip to New York for the Army game was the 
big event of the year — that (|uick trip, packed \vitli 
so many memorable events — plajs — the Latin (^)nar- 
ter — those coach seats — sightseeing — . But hack to 
the band. 

For the first time, marching in doLible time was 
instituted, and it was greeted with enthusiasm by the 
crowds. Not onlv did this demonstrate precision, but 
also better discipline and more militarization. 

From the time the Marching Band comes onto the 
field, it becomes an integral part of the scene. Tiie 
members' cheers show their individuality as well as 
their spirit which is an essential part of their appeal. 



Duke University's famous Morching Bond, under the capoble leadership of Director Paul Bryan, assumes o stondord formation in its home sta- 
dium as it bursts forth with the national anthem to open the onnuol clash between the Blue Devils and the arch rival for the Victory Bell. 





From a smoll beginning. Pep Board has really hod a tremendous increase in membership as well as activities. Whot would we do without the 
ingenius cord tricks, the cheerleaders, the pep rallies, etc., not to mention the annual informal dance for on extra boost of socio! spirit. 

Fight for the Blue and White 



Go Devils go!! Go Devils go! At every football 
game the hall hegins to roll even hefore the kickoff 
time. The crowd of cheering spectators represents 
more work than those same spectators realize, and 
that work is done by the Pep Board. Most of us have 
seen the cheerleaders at work, but there are far less 
glamorous jobs behind the scenes trying to keep up 
the Duke spirit and struggling to design the different 
card tricks from week to week. The card tricks, re- 
sulting from hours of planning, were good too, and 
the applause from the opposite side of the field showed 
their effectiveness. The proverbial "quality not 
quantity" was the motto for the pep rallies, which 
were few in number but very successful as the roaring 
cheers of the crowd showed. This year's Pep Board 
sponsored a free informal dance on the week end of 
the North Carolina State game. During intermission, 
the couples were convulsed by a take-off on the team, 
starring Pat Werber and Denny Burke as Lutz-Barger. 
number 1736 — and Jody Newland. minus shoulder 
pads, as Howie Pitt. But to Pep Board itself, perhaps 
the big innovation was the coed chairman. Jane 
Roberts, who under the direction of Fred liiehl. Pep 
Board Chairnum, managed to co-ordinate East and 
West verv effectively. 




Pep Board has greatly improved school spirit through the devices of 
clever card tricks at football games and more frequent pep rollies. 



293 



Farewell to College Joys 




Headed by Dove Lerps, the N.R.O.T.C. Bottalion Staff reviews its forces 
in their weekly drill session on their drill field, Freshman Field. 



The iiitciulcd |)iii'|)()sc ol any rollejie yearhook is 
()l)\i()iis: it slioiild in later veais lie al)le to coiijiue 
lip images ol what are liglitK called the "best years 
of our lives." Images, incidents, stories, and people, 
mostly people. So we ofler here a few hriet reminders 
of incidents in your Naval indoctrination here at 
Duke and on Noiir summer cruises. 

The swearing-in ceremony when you were proud 
that you finally made it, and yet uncertain because 
you didn't know exactly what you were getting into. 
. . . Your first time on the drill field wliere you learned 
that you were not so clever with your leet as you 
thought you were. . . . The first summer cruise when 
you stepped on a ship for the first time. . . . You were 
a third classman and you were run ragged by the 
upperclass midshipmen: working parties, details, 
holystoning, polishing, and very little "sack time." 
. . . Your first liberty in a foreign port. Hearing a 
new language; seeing travelogues unfolding before 
you in real life. . . . Then back to Duke for gunnery 
and computations and machineiy and if you were an 
English major or a history major, you loiiiid it all 



N.R.O.T.C. Battolion Staff, left to right, first row: Bob Cloyton, Charlie Barr, Dave Lerps, Lee Barnes, Bill Bartlett. Second row; Ron Walske, 
Major Reed, Howie Pitt, Poul Coin. These midshipmen were chosen on the basis of their interest in the program and military stonding. 




294 




To these men, being reviewed in full dress, bearing the flogs is of 
the greatest importance as seen by the way they present themselves. 



just a ])it coiiftisiiig. . . . Tlie |)liysica] exams witli a 
team of six doctors prodding and poking and jaiibing 
and then telling you that your health was perfect. . . . 
Then tlie ampliil) cruise where you flew a plane and 
made Leach landings from invasion barges; the sun 
was hot and you poured the water from your canteen 



Pull in that chest, stick out that stomach, batten down that 
hatch; you're in the Navy now and the admiral's here to inspect. 




A few of the cadets on 
the cruise enjoy mo- 
ments of rest that are few 
and very for between. 




-•^ ^ 





Don't be afraid of the 
water, boys. It's not 
much over twenty foth- 
oms deep, and onywoy, 
the Navy hos lifesovers. 



These Navy cadets leorn 
how to operate some 
of the basic tools of 
the fighting sailors. 







Navy cadets lower life 
boots into the sea for 
the purpose of learning 
what to do in case of 
on emergency at sea. 






Lett: Tenshun! Some local N.R.O.T.C. swobbies line up in the summer sun as part of their cruise. Center: Air Force invasion? No, it's o Novy plane. 
They seem to hove some ot them also. Right: You mean you want me to help scrub the deck? It's time they invented on atomic deck scrubber. 




over your liead lill il wet your iiiariiic laligiics. . . . 
You huiiked with all the other guys in the Duke unit 
and you got to know iheni well. . . . The next iruise 
where you were in the driver's seat and memories of 
your third class year kept coming back to you as 
you looked at the youngsters and thought. "Now 
when / was a third classman we really worked!" ^ Ou 
found yourself taking on more men witii more re- 
spect. You were giowing up, not only in tlie Navy. 
. . . And then that last year, //;;.s- year, with tliat magii' 
day when you'd get your diploma and your conunis- 
sion. always seemingly far awav in the distance like 
a constantly retreating mirage. But. unlike a mirage. 




Marines . . . no, they're the Navy, practicing o descent into rocking 
barges tor a short cruise betore they eot if they still con. 



Tramp, tramp, tramp oiong the drill field. The entire unit steps 
high, wide, and handsome when inspection day rolls oround once more. 



2<X) 




V ^ '.I 



i 








: VX-^ 



■l^k* 



Lett: 
cords. 



Two of 
Oh we 



the fellows soak up the news in those precious letters. Center: A break is always welcome but where ore the poker chips and 
I, they'll leorn. Right: Join the Navy ond see the world. There is but one shortcoming in this picture. We don't sec ony Waves. 



the (lav is fiiiallv upon \oii, looming up Ijoth liapinK 
ami ominously. Do yon suddenly ask youself, what 
it's all ahoul? What are you getting into? And why? 
Here is where a college vearhook usually ran l)e of 
no help, for the historical events of these past four 
years really do not need the written word because 
they are a permanent part of the lives of the people 
who lived them. Thoughts, however, are transient; 
they are the moving forces that give the impetus to 
the fart, and yet they are forgotten while the fact 
lives on. All of the above incidents were simple fad: 
you joined the Navy; you drilled on Wednesday anil 
Friday; you were either a regular midshipman who 
got pay checks from the government every fourth day 
of every month and who went on cruises for three 
summers to Paris, Copenhagen, Santos, Corpus 
Christi, and Little Creek; or you were a contract stu- 
dent who didn't have many of the direct benefits of the 
regulars but who did finally get a commission in the 
Navv. the real goal after all. More or less, these are 



the basic facts, but as that graduation-commission day 
aiiproaches and you find yoursell asking yourself 
"why?" do these simple facts give you the answer? 
There's a much greater |)icture behind it all. 

What did you think about while you raised Noiir 
right arm to be sworn in? What made you take such 
a step? Why were you joining a military organiza- 
tion in which people fight wars and are killed? 

Why the Navy? Was it a romantic dream lor you 
to travel over the seas? Was it the ancient and im- 
maculate record and tradition-laden history of our 
most respected of all military organizations? Or was 
it more realistic, like wanting a college education and 
knowing that you would have to serve some military 
time anyway, so why not combine the two? Oh per- 
haps your father or your brother had been in the 
Navy and since you had to join some outfit you might 
as well follow along in the family tradition? — (.)ues- 
tions . . . and the only eorreel answers for y()ur>ell 
are vour own. 




Novy R.O T C. cadets lo- 
cated ot one of the 
Novy bases during their 
summer comp await the 
next ship for faraway 
places. Scrubbing the 
decks ond painting the 
sides will be a little 
of what they con ex- 
pect on their expedition. 




Codets in the Duke Air Reserve Officers Training Corps await the chance to "take to their wings" otter graduation. The prospect of flying 
tor the United States Air Force is very ottroctive to mony of the Cadets and they dream of gunning their plones into the wild, blue yonder. 

Flying High Into the $un 



The Air Force R.O.T.C. unit at Duke University is 
estal)lislied to provide a pool of college trained re- 
serve officers for the nation's expanding Air Force. 
The detachment of regular Air Force officers stationed 
here to assist in the training of cadets is headed hy 
(Colonel Robert J. Knight. Colonel Knight's career 
with the Air Force was highlighted hy his work on 
armanicnts and his devehjunicnt of the time delav 



Colonel John P. McBride, 
the associate prof, of 
Air Science, since his 
arrival on Duke campus 
in 1950, has done o 
fine job of molding his 
cadets into the outstand- 
ing A. F. R.O.T.C. unit 




fuse during World War II. Colonel Knight is assisted 
hy Lt. (Colonel John McBride. executi\e offn^er. 

Approximately 600 students make up tlie Air 
Force Cadet Corps which draws new men each year 
from the Freshman Chiss. Training hegins hoth in 
tiie classroom and on the drill field. \\ liile the class- 
room work is handled hy the Air Force officers, tlie 
(hill field work is taken over hy various cadet officers 
and merely sujiervised hy officers of the dclachment. 
il is here that Ireshinaii cadets are taught the funda- 
mentals of close order drill, and disci])line. By the 
lime a man enters his so])homore \car. he is readv 
to assume some responsihility and iiia\ he |)nt in 
iliarge of a sexcn man s(|iiad to gi\e him an oppoi- 
tiiiiity to develop his own leadership ahililies. 




Cadets who show the greatest ability to Icod in the Air Reserve Offi- 
cers Training Corps odvancc to positions in the unit's Wing Stoff. 



298 



I 







*w— 




pate in practice missions. Anotlicr liigh point in the 
training is the side trip to the Air Proving Ground. 
Elgin Air Force Uase to see the Fire Power show at 
which time the Air Force shows every weapon at its 
disposal and what it is capahle of doing. 

After summer camj), the tanned and hardened 
cadet returns to his unit with a knowledge of the Air 
Force and an idea of which part he would like to 
fill. If he has been to a Strategic Air Coiiunand base, 
he has seen the operations of heavy bomber groups 
with their jet bombers and fly-way kits which enable 
them to move to advance bases around llic world anil 
sustain themselves for a minimum of thirty days 
without supply from outside sources. If ihc cadet has 
been at a Tactical Air (^onnnand base, he has seen 
the ready rooms of the jet interceptor pilots who 
operate at a high pitch while practicing for the de- 
struction of possible enemy attackers. At other bases 
he may have seen training operations or supply 
operations or the operation of the world's largest 
airline; the Military Air Transport System. 



^"x?r 



Tenshun! About face! Nope, they aren't planning to become toot 
soldiers, but they'll hove to be troined for those Saturday porades. 



In the Air Force, credit is always given where credit is due, and such 
is the cose when awards ore presented to outstonding R.O.T.C. boys. 



At the end of the sophomore year, all cadets are 
screened and selected for the advanced program lead- 
ing to a commission in the Air Force Reserve. Once 
a man is selected, he may sign a contract with the 
government and continue working toward his com- 
mission and a chance to enter flying training. 

At the end of the Junior year, all cadets are re- 
quired to attend Summer Camp which lasts for four 
weeks. This past sunnner. camps were held at numer- 
ous bases throughout the country with most of the 
Duke cadets going to such bases as MacDill in Tampa. 
Moody in Georgia, or Keesler Air Force Base at 
Biloxi, Mississippi. This is the opportunity for the 
cadet to really learn his way around an Air Force 
Base and see how it operates. All phases of Air 
Force life are dealt with as the cadet lives in eidisted 
men's Iiarracks, but after duty is permitted to fre- 
((uent the officers' club. Perhaps the high point of 
the sunnner training is the opportunity allordcd to 
fly with the crews of Air Force planes and to panic i- 




Al all 1)1 lliese l>a.s<'^ lie lias seen llu- traniwork 
which a fast moving air arm rc([iiires and in which 
he will \h' expected to take his part. 

The cadet retiiins lo his senior \ear In polish oil 
the fmc points ol his ollicei-lraininji h) holdini; the 
position ol a (iulet oHicer and leading his unit in the 
ammal mililar\ paiade held each vear in Duke Sta- 
iliiim al \\liich time the entire corjis passes in review 
for several generals and admirals, and pays its re- 
spects as well to the President of the University. 

In June, the cadet has compleled lour years of 
oHlccr training in addition to his other academic 
trainiiifi. W hen conniiencement time comes, he re- 



f 



ceives Ins degree from the Liiiversity in one hand, is 
swoii: in. and receives his connnission in ihe othci' 
haiiil. \\ ilh these things in hand and a pair ol gold 





< 

V 



IK^ 



^ 



WitS bra:s buttons shining, one of the luckier fellows in t' e A.R.O.T.C. 
soirc' ow manages to wangle a dance with the new queen of the birdmen. 



At the A.R.O.T.C. Boll, Col. Knight places the crown of roses on the 
head of Martha Brown, who will reign over the fly-boys as their queen. 



hars on his shoulder, the new ollicer receives his 
orders lo r<'poil to one ol ihc nian\ \ir Force sp:'- 
cialized schools such as those lor pilot training or 
ohserver training. During the time of his aclixc 
service in ihc I nilcil Slates \ir Force, he will icnicin- 
her wilh pride lii> lour \ear> ol undcrgrjihialc 



R.O.T.C. 



Although they wear their uniforms only on Mondays, these A R.O.T.C. fellows do know how to give the Impression that they ore reel, bonaliJe mem- 
bers of the Air Force. Whether they ore drilling, standing inspection, or just loafing, they leorn the ways of Airmen . . . the hord way 





From the Halls of Montezuma 




Semper Fidelis, left to right, first row: Major Read, Carl Bici^le, Hunter Hadley, Chuck Gerhordt, Cor! Albert. Second row: Fred Windsor, 
Brod Wilson, Dave Lerps, Harry Howard. Third row: Sgt. Brodigan, Chuck Johnston, John Larson, Bob Meek, Bill Lowndes, ond Mike Harrington. 



There are about forty men on ranipus who l)ear 
the motto "Always Faithful." These men are mem- 
bers of Semper Fidel is — a national society to stimu- 
late interest in Marine Corps policies, and to pass 
such information on to the student body. Only one 
i)bi('(ti\e is needed to be a member of this society 
and that is a future in tlie Marines. 

Once a week these men get together to meet and 
talk about — not the Navy nor the Army — the mighty 
Marines. These potential officers are given an op- 
portunity to become better ac(|iiainted with and to 
share in the activities both at Duke and at the Uni- 
versity of North Carolina. 

The Beta chapter here at Duke was the second 
chapter to be formed of Semper Fidelis in the nation. 
The first organizational meeting was held in 1952 
under the direction of Major U. S. Read. 

From the halls of dear ole Duke to the shores of 
Tripoli, Semper Fidelis moves on. 




Members of Semper Fidelis take o break from drilling to have a rother 
unobtrusive sun-soaking session on the privocy of the Chapel steps. 



301 




Members, left to right, seated: S. Diuguid, V. Woolley, L. OIney, J. Dominik, S. Hall, Dean Wilson, A. Gray, A, Alexander, J. Kirkpotrick. 
Standing: B. Gould, S. Reece, P. Keels, N. Newell, J. Withrow, L. Swann, S. Arthur, R. Kohler, E. Hargrove, V. Stedman, D. Corrico, C. Smith, 
L. McGregor, A. Stephenson, S. Ptohl, V. Herring, M. Stott, S. Hozen, K. Plummer, A. Hundley, G. Bolton, L. Watkins, and F. Holloway. 



My Sugar Is So Refined 



"Hey, look there ain't she purty. . . ."" Thai inii;hl 
well be the theme song of Socicil Staiulards. an auxil- 
iary of ttie Women's Student Goveiniiicnl which is 
"dedicated lo maintaining and promoting standards 
of good taste and gracious living on campus." The 
standards ol iasliioii. which lielp to keep our campus 
looking like a Vogue selling. ha\c heen set lor F]ast 



•u 



Several members of the 
Social Standards Com- 
mittee confer with Dean 
Wilson to get her okay 
on their social agenda. 




Campus with the consent of the co-eds who are repre- 
sented l)V girls chosen in each of the dormitories. 

Social Standards has contributed nuicli lo llic 
social life of the University by sponsoring the Co-Ed 
Ball which has made it possible for East Campus 
girls to play Sadie Hawkins anil invite boys to a 
really gala affair. The dance is highlighted by llic 
crowning of the ('iiantici.eer beauty cpieen. 

The freshmen can thank Soiial Standards lor clear- 
ing some of the maze of rules which nuist l)e learned 
upon arri\al. foi- the organization |)ublishes a litlli- 
pamphlet appro|)rialcl\ ciililled ""ilV not in lh(> lland- 
book." Tluis. the Ircsbiucn can know wlial lo cxiiccl 
in th(> way ol social liiii(lioii>. clollio needed, and 
lules to be abidc<l b\ . 

Social Standards continue in llic literaiy held uitli 
the ])ublication of the Sociiil Sliiniltirds C.dlriuldi 
which is on sale just in time to make a wondcrhil 
Cliii>lnias gift — beaulilul scenes are shown ol the 
two campuses in all seasons: the drizzle of the sjuing 
(or I lo\e Diiihain in the Springtime), the clearness 
of tli<' anlnmn. and the li(»l and occasional >nows 
(d llic u inter. 



MVl 



Neck Bone Connected to the. 



"Who's speaking; al llic mcctiiii; today'.''" 

"0011*1 lliiiik we're liaviiif; a speaker today. Dr. 



Horn 



something about movies eoiieerniii" the 



problems a doetor must faee. Hurry up. it's almost 
~:'A0 and we'll i)e late." 

Besides speakers and films, the I're-Med Society's 
bi-monthly meetings have also included a panel com- 
posed of members ol the Admissions ('ommittee of 
Duke Medical School to discuss what the) look for 
ill a prospective candidate, a tour of the school, and 
doctors to discuss their fields of interest. 

Freshmen needn't feel slighted this year, for they 
were offered partial membership for the first time. 
As a final incentive, refreshments were offered at 
every meeting. However, no inducements were needed 
for attendance, for everyone realized the importance 
of this organization. 




Although there are many medical reports on the ill effects derived 
from coffee and cigarettes, these pre-meds show their own beliefs. 




In preparation for the days when they will wear those famous white jockets and carry stethescopes, the members of the Pre-Medicol Society 
seek to answer the pre-med's questions concerning medical school occeptonce and future possibilities in the ever-growing field of medicine. 



303 



Have You Heard? 




Berne Wisner, station manager of WDBS for next year, picks up some 
fielpful pointers from o mon in the know, rodio's own Bill Costello. 



Bniinj;" . . . an alami clock nidcly awakens a 
student from a too-hiit'f sleep. A liand readies out 
Ironi the mound of Itlankets. snaps off the alarm, and 
instinctively turns on the radio. A few seconds later, 
a cheery voice fills the room with a healthy. "Good 
morniiif!;! Welcoiue to another day of hroadcastinj!; 
from WDBS, the student-run radio station of Duke 
University, sei-ving Loth East and West." 

Classes, unfortunately, interrupt the hroadcastinp: 
at WDBS during the morning, hut promjitly at 2:00 
in the afternoon our favorite records come spinning 
our way from the "Platter Party." Up and coming 
student disc jockeys practice their best rei-ord-side 
manner on us while we study. 

Evening brings a variety of radio listening to 
WDBS followers. Improved reception and an increase 
in ])ersomiel have aided in the addition of new shows 
this year. We can now enjoy the informal chaos of 
the "Devil's Den Show, " listen with relish whih^ our 
toughest professor is intellectually embarrassed in 
the "Student-Faculty Quiz." hear our pet pee\es aireil 
on "This We Ask." a show dealing with cam|)us prob- 
lems, or bite our nails lor the team during a Icuse 
basketball game. Much as we try, we cant a\oid 
Ijeing accpiainted willi current affairs, since WDBS 
provides us with fi'ei|neiil news coverage. 




Members of the staff and monoTcmcnt of WDBS spend many long hours down of the stotion in on effort to make the tones of their broodcosts 
ring out loud and clear on both East ond West. They specialize in disc jockey shows designed to be conducive to long perusals of the texts. 



301 



These radio controls ore most intricote, but even a 
coed con manipulate them with superior assistance. 





Both the live audience and the radio audience enjoy the Devil's Den 
Show, which features interviews with the patrons of the night-spot. 



Sootliing iniisic willi interspersed comtiuMits aiul 
dediratiuiis end the bn.sy day at WDBS. As tlic Duke 
campus population slowly creeps to bed, tiic hand 
reaches out from the mound of blankets once more, 
to set the grinning face of the alarm clock, and to 
III III tlie knob on the radio, while the sleepy but 
evei-laitliiul announcer l)ids the listener, "Goodnight 
from WDBS, the student-run radio station of Duke 
University, serving both East and West." 



John Creodlck and Dave Hartman get the latest scoop on popular 
music from a man who is certainly in the know, genial Ralph Flanagan, 





ROBERT BEVERIDGE FEARING 



For more \cais tluiii anvorx' wlio is now an inider 
{iradiialc al Duke I nivcrsitv <an rcnicinlxM'. I{. 15 
Fearinj; v\as a necessary |iail of |)iik<' life, ('.(ilie-ie 
as lias oilen lieen said, tniisl he more llian an acciinui 
latioii oi iiileresting laels to lie suecesshil. (lolleiii 
is tlie liainin;; |)i(>_i;i am Inr llie "iiiisiness* ol li\ing 
It was in [\\\> |)liase ol our edncalioii thai Mr. I'Carinu 
operated. There was not an orii.mi/ation on campus 
whose oiiiceis did not sooner or later come into con 
tact with liim. he ua> ahva\s read\ uilh ad\ice 
lie knew the people lo sec, ihc agencies lu cuiiUicl, the 



ways and means ol ^etlini; a discount lor a |)roject. 
An accomplished \iolinisl himsell. lie oiten 'tepjied 
in to pla\ when he \\a> n<'edcd. llo\\c\cr. it \\a> in 
a liroader sense that he perloiined his ser\ ices to the 
students, lie knew that it is the peo|)le who make an 
orfjanization. not the thinus it does. And >o with ne\(M' 
eridins; tact ami |)atiencc. he oiled the \\he<'l> ol Duke 
lile. soothed irate conmiitlee chairmen, and taimhl hv 
his actions that t(dcrance and iindcistandini; which 
mir^t come to the IriiK wise. We. al |)uke. >hall Icel 
his loss inosl deeply. 



306 



I Heard the Bells 



As. ill the t-aiK lall. |)Mkc >lii(l('iil> arc aide to 
li>l(Mi to the carillon hciii<j |)la\e(l 1)\ the noted Anton 
Brees. one is reniindeil ol the familiar adaj;e, "All 
work and no play makes Jack a dull boy." Thus, 
the year starts: and with a variety of extracurricular 
activities to complement the studies, the only prob- 
lem is. which to choose. 

It the ideas of lonji hours oi hard work, suspense, 
excitement, grease-paint, footlights, and those "cur- 
tain-going-up," and finale feelings ajipeal to you, 
you can find \(iiir outlet in one of the two dramatic 
groups on lampus. Duke Players present a series 
of plays every year, on both the light and the serious 
sides. However, if you wish to combine a musical 
yen with the above qualities. Hoof 'n Horn is the 
place for you. It is the only musical comedy club in 
the South, and it ])resents its annual show on Duke's 



^prmJ 



fl 



in': 



J 



oe 



College 



Weekend. Even if 



you have no flair for dramatics of any sort, there is 
always plenty to be done aside from the acting vein. 
There are tickets to be printed, books to be kept, 
costumes to be fitted, parts to be learned, songs to be 
written, make-up to be applied, and of course, scenery 
to be painted, all of which are necessary to anv pro- 
duction. 




Anton Brees, seated at tlie carillon, completed his twenty-second 
series of carillon concerts at Duke University in the autumn of 1953. 




From his vantage point in the tower of the Chapel, Anton Brees surveys every Gothic detail of West campus. On the bockdrop of the horizon 
he is able to see East campus quite clearly, and if it's a sunny day, the outlines of a suburb of Durham, Chapel Mill, are almost visible. 



307 



C Est La Vie 



If you me interested in \viitin<i. planniii'i. |)iiotog- 
lapliv. or sec iota rial work. Duke oiVers a nunilicr of 
opportunities for you to develop these interests to yoiii- 
l)est a(l\antaiie. Tliere is the Chronicle, the hi-weekly 
(•ani|)us newspaper to keep you uj) to date on social 
aflairs between East and West, current events in the 
s|)orls world, and student aflairs. Then there are the 
two magazines, vvliich didcr in style — the Archive, 
a serious, literary magazine, antl Fhe Ditke Peer, the 
"hahy of the year." whose contents aic on the lighter 
side, last hut not least, the Duke aniuial. the (^llANTl- 
CLEEK. offers you many o|)|)ortunities to expand your 
interests. If it is exiitenient. noise, deadlines, and 
the thrill of seeing your work in print you want, trot 
down to i'ld) Row this coming September, look 
around, and choose \our ]iui)licati()n. 

There is plenty to do at WD US too. Aside from 
the disc jockeys and news connnentators, the radio 
-talion uses typists, fders. and "men Friday." It 
might be worth your while to investigate the matter. 



People from all wolks of life enjoy looking at the strange ond intri- 
cate mechanisms on display at the annual Engineering Show on West. 





One member of the Glee Club is sporting a new chapeou for their 
trip to Washington to sing for the Republicans ond Ike on Lincoln Day. 



There are many more activities which include the 
religious, social, and athletic aspects. Remember, 
the next time you want a little diversion from studies 
and the everyday monotony of life — there is an ac- 
tivity for everyone. 



Both students ond foculty members had an opportunity to see a produc- 
tion of "II Trovotore," which was sponsored by the concert series. 





On the night before the gridiron closh with their most bitter rival, Carolina, supporters ot the Blue Devils gather around the Ircshmen 
built bonfire to chont out their worst regards for the invaders from The Hill. Here members of the band join in with musical maledictions. 




Box lunches, blankets, and sun glasses are conspicuous at the Joe College lawn concert. 



Many long hours of drill, combined with that hot south- 
ern sun, induce the N.R.O.T.C. to catch a little catnap. 



Members of Sigma Delta Pi, Spanish honorary, ossemble 
In the Ark to discuss plans for onother famous party. 





Sports 





r 




4 



Firm Stands Our 
Line of Blue 



Duke Uiiiversily lias always had great foothall 
teams. Bui the greatest of the teams has always heeu 
overshailowed hy the dynamic personality of its 
coach. One of the most sterling examples ol IMiic 
Devil coaching has ])ccn "Sniilin" Bill"' Mnnas. 

An avid fighter for his team, he is filled with the 
will to win. ^'et, he is a true sportsman in everything 
that he does. .Never has iJill Murray been engaged 
in exchanging insults which echo througliout the 
sporting world. Although he is quite capable of being 
very displeased with a referee's decision, he doesn't 
make it known. He simply works his team that nnich 
harder, so that a whole game won't hinge on a referee's 
decision again. 

During the Navy game, the ball was given to Navy 
after Duke had had only three downs. Coach Muiray 
wasn't pleased with the decision, yet there was noth- 
ing he could do. Following the game. Coach Murray 
connnented. "1 thought at first that we had only three 
downs, but the ollicials assured nie that we had had 
four." ft took a brave man to sav that. 

Murray came to Duke in ly.il. In his second vear 
as head football mentor, the Blue De\ils captured 
their first conference crown since 1915. and Miirra\ 
was named the Southern ('ontereiu'e "(!oaili ol tlw 
Year." 

Stalling the '53 season and \liiria\s third \ear. 
the Duke eleven tackled one of the hardest schedules 
that thev have come up againsi in a long time. 



RESUME' OF '53 SEASON 



Duke- 


20 


South Carolina — 7 


Duke^ 


-19 


\\'ak<' Forest— 


Duke- 


-21 


'rcnnessee — 7 


Duke 


20 


I'lMdnc 1 I 


Duke 


i;'. 


Army — 1 1 


Duke 


;}i 


N. C. State 


Duke- 


18 


Virginia 


Duke 


- 


Navy— 


Duke 


10 


Ccorgia Tcrli ]'.\ 


Diikc 


;55 


N<ulli Carolina 20 



Highly respected by those who work under him, "Smilin' Bill" Murroy, 
affable Duke football mentor, poses prior to on afternoon practice. 



A great pass snagger, tlicre w(mc few |>Ia)s lliat wciil 
aroiiiul his end. Everyone knows the Duke's All- 
Anieiiean taekle, Ed l\h'a(h)\\s. It was hard to keep 
liini out ol a phiy. hut l'>olili\ linirows, John Palmer, 
and Jesse IJireldield were lar Ironi sh)nehes on that 
lorward wall either. 

And what aliotit qiiarterhaeks? There is one posi- 
tion that was ani|)ly fdled. Worth l.utz and Jerry 
Barger provided an air arm and a hall handling dno 
that gave Mnrray a prohlem as to whom \\c should 
start. Idoyd (handle anil "Red" Smith teamed up at 
the hallhaek slots to run rampant over opposition. 
The Virginia team could never get their hands on 
Candle, and they watched No. 37 cross the goal line 
three times. Smith ran wild against everyone until 
he hurt his ankle in the State game. Bob Pascal was 
a hard one to hring down too, ask a Volunteer. Jack 
Kisller never lost a yard in all the times he carried, 
that's a great mark for any back. 

It was a great team, and a hard-fighting squad. We 
often questioned the coaches discretion in using one 
player over another, but more often we just stood up 
and yelled at the refs. 

As the gun sounded ending the Carolina game. 



Duke tans stood, sang the alma matei', cheered 
loudK. and (iled out ol the stadium lor the last time. 
A highly suceesslul season had drawn to a clo'^e. hut 
its exciting memories will be ever present when Duke 
students get together in "remember when" sessions. 
Some ol Duke's greatest players doimed the Blue 
anil White lor the last time in that game. No. they 
weren't all Ail-Americans. But. they all had the 
spirit and the will to light. Each Satui(la\ as they 
emei'ged horn ihe long tunnel and entered the sta- 
dium to the sound ol .50,000 voices, they were filled 
with the determination to win. 

In an eia when college athletes are little less than 
prolessionals, it does one good to think back on the 
season and remembei- the ])lays and events when 
Duke players gave llieir best in oider that we might 
gain a victory. In the cold, rain-swept field igainst 
Wake Forest, in the snow and the mud ol Baltimore, 
or in the heat of Knoxville, Duke players fought hard, 
not onlv lor themselves, but for the glory of Duke. 

Thirteen ol the Blue Dukes saw their last game 
on that day against Carolina. Many of them made 
a great mark on the football world, but one of the 
most famous was Blue Devil end, Captain Howie Pitt. 



Front row, left to right: Sorrell, Moon, Fesperman, Palmer, Hands, Conner, Falls, Pascal, Wyke, Aldridge, Boyd. Second row: Mason, Hodley, 
Siler, Smith, McRoy, Meadows, Logon, Pitt iCopt.l, Burrows, Caudle, Smith, Kistler, Looper, Jock. Third row: Delootch, Birchfield, Hordin, 
Lobry, Conner, Torrance, Nelson, Murray, Lutz, Borger, McKeithan, Ladd, Campbell. Fourth row: Stallings, Anderson, Rose, Whitley, Eberdt, 
Skodzinski, Konicek, Wood, Kocourek, Higgins, Snowberger, Knotts. These Blue Devils won seven, tied one, lost two in the successful season. 





The Blue Devil forward wall proved to be one of the toughest to crack in ACC competition. A South Caroline back finds 
this oniy too true, os two Blue Devil linemen stop a Gamecock bid tor yardage. Duke beat the South Corolinions, 20-7, 

Duke 20 South Carolina 7 



The IJIiie Devils pried llie lid ol llie newly formed 
Atlaiitie Coast (^onferenee, and the 1953 season with 
a 20 to 7 decision over the University of South Caro- 
lina Gameroeks. Early in the first quarter, the liard- 
drivinji Devils took the hall on their own fifteen, and 
drove 85 yards for the first score. ■"Hed" Stnilli car- 
ried over from four yards out. 

Ill the second (|uarter. Duke si-ored ajjain when 
Howard I'ill inlciccptcd a (iramliui; ])ass on the Duke 
32 yaid line and relurncd it to the South Carolina 
43. Halfl.aik. Junior Mclioy cairied the hall into 
pay dill Irum ihc (i\c \ai'd slri|)e. 

Midwav llirouuh the lliird iiuarlcr llic Gamecocks 



picked up their only score on a freak ]day. Urazell. 
who had step])ed hack to [nint. fumliled the pass from 
center and was forced to run. The mancinci turned 
out perfectly, as the I'SC halfhack wound u|i in the 
Duke end zone. 

In the final (piarter, Fred Campliell iioimced on 
a LSC] fumhie on their 44. WOrth I.utz. sophomore 
sensation lor the 1952 scpiad picked up scorint; honors 
as he dr()\c across Iron: the oiic \aid line. 

From a South Carolina |)oinl ol \ic\s. the onl\ <iood 
part ot the siame was Johnnie Gramlinij,. Gramlinii 
put (in an aerial show all his own. as he proNcd to he 
as ^ood as his pre-season press notices. 



The powerful forword wall ot the 1953 squad is, from left to right, end, "Sonny" Sorrell; tackle, Jesse Birchtield, guard, Bobby Burroughs, 
center, John Palmer; guard, Ralph Torrance, and All-Americon tackle, Ed "Country" Meadows. Meadows was honored os All-Americon two years. 





Lloyd Caudle <37>, a high scoring Blue Devil halfback, eludes a Deacon tackier, and drives eleven yards fo score Duke's second touchdown of 
the afternoon against the Wake Forest eleven. Ed Meadows '70', Duke's All American, drives up from his tackle position to cover the play. 



Duke H Wake Forest 



The Blue DeviFs second game, which was their 
opening one at home, was against another ACC op- 
ponent. Wake Forest. Despite the cold wind and 
driving rain, the Devils had little trouhle with their 
usually potent enemies from Baptist Hollow. 

Following a scoreless first half, the Blue Devils 
got down to business in the third (juarter. Early in 
that period, Jerry Barger returned a punt to the Wake 
Forest 34. From there "Red" Smith carried into the 
end zone in four straight plays. 



Lloyd Caudle, who led the offense with 70 yards 
in 8 carries, scored the second TD from 11 yards 
out. His scoring thrust culminated a 63 yard sus- 
tained drive by the Devils. 

In the fourth quarter, the Dukesters recovered a 
fumble on the fifteen, and two plays later Barger 
snuck over from the two. 

\\ orth Lutz, ace Duke (piarterback. received a knee 
injury which restricted his play through the test of 
the year. 



The remainder of the Blue Devil starting teom is, from left to right, right end and Coptain, Howard Pitt, halfback, Jim Smith; quarterback, 
Jerry Barger holfbock, Lloyd Caudle; fullback. Jack Kistler; and quorterbock, Worth Lutz. Lutr saw limited action because of knee injury. 



Homecoming '54 



Tlir imdcfcateil Blue Devils came up against one 
of tiieii- loiigliesl ()|)|)()iieiits of tlie season, as they 
faced the Piiidiie Uoileiniakers. Figured in pre-season 
to lie on(> ol llie to|) teams in tlie Big Ten. the Indianans 
coulil never gel started during the season. Alter drop- 
ping their initial contests to mid-western opponents, 
ihey invaded "Dixie" in high hopes of liolstering a 
faltering morale. 

The Devils, who were ciirrentlv riding the crest 
of a three game winning streak, had other ideas, 
however, flaying hefore a homecoming crowd of 
close to 50,000 fans, the Blue Dukes turned in one 
ot iheir finest games. 

I'urdue was the first team to lead the Blue Devils 
this season, as they drew scoring hlood early in the 
second (piarter. Following the Purdue touchdown, 
liie Blue Devils turned the tables and headed towards 
the Purdue goal line. Fading hack to the ten yard 
line, Jerry Barger lofted a pass to end, Howie Pitt 
which covered 57 yards to the Purdue 17. On the 
next ])lay. Boh Pascal, sophomore halfback, took 
liargcr's hand-off at the 17 and drove for the TD. 

Duke fans had been wondering whether Jerry 
Barger could caiiy the ft)olball load thai had been 
heaped on his shoulders following Worth Lutz's 
injury in the Wake Forest game. After this contest, 
there was no doubt in anyone's mind, he could!! Be- 
sides playing a terrifii' all aroutid game, he led the 
Duke olTensive attack. |)icking up 139 yards in 13 
carries. But what was more important, he showed 
that Ik' was a capable ])asser. His aerials were the 
dilleienct- between defeat and victory for the Devils; 
one of them going all the wav for Duke's second 
loiiclidown. wliiic another set ii|i llic fust score. 

In the ioiiith (piaitcr with the score tied 7-all, Jerry 
rilled a 1'-* vard aerial to ■"Bed " Sinltli. who gathered 
in the loss willioiit breaking stride and beaded into 
the end /one. W ilb the deadlock broken, i'ui'due came 
roaring back ami knotted the score again. 

The clock was begimiing to run out. and it looked 
as though the Blue Devil eleven was going to have 
to be content with a tie. Not lo be denied however. 
they took over on their 3.3 witli less than two minutes 







Wk 



A Purdue halfbacl< tolies a first hand lesson on slioe-sfring tackles 
from Duke right end Howie Pitt as Byrd Looper 1 41' covers the play. 



remaining. With Smith, Barger, Kistler and Pascal 
carrying, the Devils drove to the seven yard line. 
Every fan in the stadium was on his feet, there were 
just 39 seconds remaining — it was now or never. The 
Blue Dukes made it now. Jerry Barger came up over 
the center. Calling the signals, he took the snap, 
faked a hanil-oll to .Smith, and dro\e around the right 
end for the game-winning touchilown. It didn't matter 
that the extra point was missed, we had won. 

The Boilermakers tried again, but the time was 
insufficient, the exact antithesis of the jubilant Duke 
squad, they left the field slowly and painfully. 

This homecoming victory, the first that Duke scored 
in four years, proved to be one of the most dramatic 
games in the school's history. Pre-game displays, the 
big show, in which Rachel Cozart was named Home- 
coming Queen, and the colorful half time show by the 
Marching Band, all combined to produce a wonderful 
week end. 

The week end, or its eflects did not end on Satur- 
day, however, as on Tuesda\ of the following week. 
Jerry Barger was named "liack of the \\ fck " for his 



excellent play. 



Duke 20 Purdue 14 



When the alumni came back to dcor old Duke for their big week end this ycor, they were greeted with something new. Instead of just the usuol 
pep roily, the cost compus houses competed, on on outdoor stage, for the most unique presentation of their homecoming queen candidates. 




The Duke gnddcr's leading point producer, "Red" Smith, smashes for more yardage agamst the Boilermakers of Purdue University The homecoming 
game this year wos highlighted by a lost minute morch to the end zone in which Smith, with Barger, Kistler, ond Pascol, played a maior role. 



Each year the work on the homecoming disploys seems to begin a little bit eorlter than the year before, but they never seem to be working 
at their best when the judges come oround Some part falls off of it, the motor fails, or else some idiot stands in the wo\ nf th^ ludgcs. 



Duke 21 Tenn. 7 



Tlif Blue Devils seemed to lie takiiij; up where iIicn 
l(>ft of! last season, as they picked up their third win 
ill a row, 21-7. 

Tennessee. long one of the nation's jiowers in l)ig 
time footijall. was the Bine Devil's next foe. Journey- 
ing to Knoxville. the Dukes looked to he up against 
one of their loughest games of the season. However, 
from the opening whislh'. the superior playing of 
the Murray-men left little douiit as to the outcome. 

It was not until the second (piarter that Duke scorc^l. 
hut when they started to drive, all the Vlountaineeis 
in the state couldn't have stopped them. Within three 
minutes of the hectic second (piarter the Devil hacks 
crossed the goal line three times. Tlie first score came 
at the end of a 91 yard drive, wliich featured a 2.5 
yard scamper liy Dale Boyd, and a 12 vard drive 
hy Lloyd Caudle. "Red" Smith, pile-driving work- 
horse for the Duke hackfield. carried across the 
Tennessee goal line from the one. 

Another long drive featured the second touchdown. 




Bob Pascal I30', sophomore halfbock, tal4es a hond-ott from Borgcr; 
completely losing the Tennessee defense, he ran wide for the score. 




j^^^^ 



Eluding the outstretched tingers of an Orange-clad defender, a Bor- 
ger pass nestles sofely in the hands of Duke halfback Lloyd Caudle. 
Caudle took the thirty yard toss at the ten and scampered for a TD. 



as the Duke eleven drove all the wa\ from their own 
2.5. Bob Pascal ]iicked up the scoring honors, as he 
raced around right end from a yard out. 

A minute later, and Duke wa.-- on the drive again. 
With the liall on the Tennessee 10 \ard stripe. Barger 
look the snap Irom center and laded to the .50. I.loyd 
(laiidlc. who was racing down llic right side-line, 
eluded a Tennessee delendcr. took the |)ass at the 
ten \ard line, and dashed into the end /one lor Duke's 
third and last score. 

Although il looked as though Duke might turn the 
game nilo an alisolute rout, the Mountaineer dclense 
tighteiic(l ill the second hall, and held llic high-IKing 
Devils scoreless. Tlu' damage had Ik'cii done, how- 
ever, and I'ennessees lone rouchdown proved in- 
cnccliial. 

I.lovd (!aiidlc. who turned out to he Duke's mo><l 
dcpeiidalilc hack in later season games, led the ol- 
iensive cause lor the second week in a row. The hard- 
driving hallliack drove lor <>'' vard-- in I.'! carries. 

Kd Meadows. Duke > \ll- \iii<'iicaii. Boli Biiiidws. 
i Sonnv Sorrell. and (!ap'.ain Howard I'ilt -liowcd up 
a> ihc line >laii(loiil- in ihc Dcvik^ (hird straight 
I victor). 



61U 




-•^i' 



Duke 13 Army 14 



Not nnl\ llii' Idotliall ItMin. Iml ncaiK llic whole 
fampus "took oil" lor tlu' I'olo (iroiiiuls and Duke > 
fifth j;ainc. I'hi\ iiij; a{i;aiMst the [{Jatk Kniglils of the 
HiuLsoii loi the fii^t time in several years, the Devils 



entered tlie game as favorites. 



The Army squad was still feeling tiie elleets oi a 
recent cribbing scandal which had thinned their ranks 
considerahly. and supposedly left them in the dol- 
diiims ot l)ig-time looti)all. They had other ideas. 
Playing way over their heads, the inspired Army 
eleven dropped the undefeated Blue Devils 14-13. 
For Duke fans, no other game in football will be more 
debated. There were many close calls, and close 
plays. Maybe some were wrong, maybe we didn't 
see things quite the same way — here is the story. 

Coming from behind for the second time this sea- 
son, the Devils tied the score after a 93 yard drive 
in the second f|uarter. Worth Lutz. whose injured 
leg had kept him out of the line-up since the Wake 
Forest game, rammed the ball over from the three. 

Lutz scored from the same stripe in the third (|uar- 
ter after Burrows stole the ball from the Army 
quarterback. Duke was within striking distance now. 



(ijb> 


g|)^ 


'tMji&ji^ 



Trailing in the score 
by only a point, Duke 
takes to the oirwoys. 
Worth Luti I 17) jumps 
Q quick pass to Howie 
Pitt for needed yard 
age against the fired 
up "Knights" of Army. 



Still bchiiiil 1 1-13 late in the louilli <|uarter. the 
Devils took over on their own 20. On the first play 
"Red" Smith rac'ed 73 yards on a reverse, lie looked 
to be clear lor a moment, but an Army end caught 
iq) lo the redhead at llie >e\en sard line, and hauled 
him lo the tuil. I.ut/ picked ii|i li\e sards in two 
tries, and then handed oil to Smith who picked up 
another. It was fourth down, one to go, and the Army 
line, sensing the impending upset, dug in and held the 
hard-driving Dukes. On fourth down Lutz tried tlic 
center of the line, and what will always stand as one of 
the most controversial plavs in football look place. As 
alternate cries of "Go. Go." and "Hold that line" 
filled the stadium. Lutz took the direct snap and 
piled into the line. Whistles blew frantically, and 
when it was all over the referee placed the ball ilowii 
one inch sliv of the i^oal line. 




Duke's Worth Lutz 
digs for the goal 
and lost-minute 
bid for a winning 
touchdown. Moving 
in to meet him is 
Army's right end, 
Pete Vann. He was 
stopped short on- 
ly on inch from o 
victory for Duke. 



319 




Bryant Aldridge, Duke fullback, drives through a gool line pile-up 
to score the Devil's third TD agoinst the weakened Woltpock eleven. 



Duke 31 N. t State 



Before a .small Dad's l)a\ crowd of 25.000 fans, 
llic liigli-powered offeii.se of the Duke Blue Devils 
went hack into high gear as they trounced ihc tooth- 
less Wolfpack of North Carolina State, .'51-0. 

The game itself, which looked to he almost as dull 
for ihe players as it was foi- the fans, was a total 
Diikc walk-away. The Devils |)laye(l iheir second 
and third >lring> through most of the game in which 
the WoMpack failed lo gel a first down until the 
third (|uartcr. 

Tlic Didxcs Innihlcd away tlicir (irsi drive. Iiut the 
second lime they got possession, the hlue-clads drove 
63 yards lo score. In the long (lii\c .|err\ ilarger 
went II and i.losd Caudle 16 yards lor the major 
gaitis. dandle passed the final 16 yaids lo pav-dirl. 

With 27 seconds gone in the second ([uarler lirxant 
Aldridge. .so|)honu)re fnllhack, hiasted through ihc 
weakened .State line lor six more |)oints. 

Ihe third 'ID came on a ihree-play dii\e liom the 
Stale 22. allci Uarger relurned an intercepted pass 
2'.i yards lo ihal |)oinl. "Red" Smilh, the man who 
eaiiie to he known a> ihe "Old Heliahlc" drove 
through the laikh' >lol lor I .'{ \ard> and >ct Duke 
ah<'ad D'.-O at hall-lim<\ 

The game slumhlccl tlnouuh the third iiuarlci. in 



whicli State final I) got into Duke territory, antl tiie 
Devils, with 12 minutes gone pieked up another TD. 
Lloyd (handle crashed five yard> ofT tackle to score. 

The only play that hrought the lethargic fans to 
their leet took place after 1 minutes had passed in 
the final cpiarter. Forced lo punt on fouith down. 
Kddie West got off a fairly good hoot down to the 
Duke 25 yard line. Dave Lerps. substitute tpiarter- 
hack. gathered in the hall at that spot and took off on 
a gloi)^ run. With some of the finest iilocking ex- 
liihited hy the Duke team this season o|K^ning the 
way. Lerps raced 7.5 yards \irluall\ uii>calhed. 

P]ddie West. N. C. State Ouarterhack. was the only 
outstanding |)layer on the State squail. f)espite jioor 
supporting play, he remained cool and attempted to 
direct the Wolfpaek's faltering forces. 

The Dad's Day Week End, which saw over 300 
visiting "Pops" on campus, had one of the most color- 
ful hall-time sliows given this season. Seventeen liigh- 
sciiool hands took part in a l)ig musical tribute to 
John Phillip Sousa. 



James "Red" Smith (49), the Blue Devil's pile-driving halfback heads 
clear oround the right end to pick up twelve yards against NC Stotc. 



m 



't^ 
















Senior holfbock Lloyd Coudlc '37', who scored three touchdowns during the Oyster Bowl game in Norfolk, Va., drives wide to the right to get 
his second TD. "Red" Smith i49' watches approvingly from his advantage point on the ground. Duke blasted the luckless Cavaliers 48 to 6. 

Duke 48 Virginia 6 



It may have I)epii Halloween. l)iil it was more than 
liol)g;oljliiis ami witches that was hothering the Vir- 
flinia Cavaliers. It was the l>liie and white spangled 
Duke giiddeis. who e()m])h'tel) dominated play in 
the fifth annual ()\>ter iiowl contest as they drove 
ior seven tonchdowns and a lop-sided victory in the 
Shrine game. 

Playing on Foreman field in Norfolk. Virginia, 
the high-powered offense started scoring early in the 
contest, and could not he slowed down by the under- 
manned Cavalier eleven. 

Lloyd Caudle, stai' halfhack who was awarded tlie 
outstanding player of the game trophy, drove for two 
of the three touchdowns he scored in the first (|uarter. 
Tlie fiist came after Smith intercepted a Virginia ])ass 
on the Duke 37 and ran it hack to the \ irginia 38. 
From there Caudle ran wide to the right to hreak the 
scoring ice. Taking over on the Va. 36 yard line, 
the Dukes drove to the 12. From there Caudle ran 
wide again and. threading his way down the side 
line. i)lasted in to the end zone. 

The Devils got the hall on the 37, and drove again. 
Kistler smashed over the right side of the line for 
the DeviFs third TD. 



Virginia tumliles continued to |nit the (!a\alicr> at 
a disadvantage as the Dukes {h(i|ipc(l on ,i luuiMc im 
the 25. Two plavs latci' (Caudle crashed o\t'r Irom 
the 16 yard line. 

Prom the second half on. jiracticalK the whole sec- 
ond team jilayed. And they poured it on wlicnc\cr 
possible. The fifth TD was |)ickcd up ii\ Honnic Falls 
who. running at fullback, look a hand-oil. i)la>tcd 
over center, cut to his left, and raced 11 yards to >coic. 

Fred Campbell pounced on another Virginia fum- 
ble at the 39 yard line, and on the next ])lay, W. D. 
McRoy. sid)Stitute back, scored. V'iiginia fumbles 
set up Duke's last score as they fumbled on the 38 
yard line and Earl Whitley recovered. Hill Conner 
and W. D. McRoy led the drive to the five, and from 
there Jerry Barger tossed a (lat pass to Conner, who 
headed for the last TD willi nidy 8 seconds remain- 
ing. This last score seems to have been the "straw 
that broke the camel's back." as Coach McDonald oi 
the Cavaliers came roaring off the bench as the Devils 
scored the needless TD. screaming that the Dukes 
liad poured it on muiecessarily in the dying moments 
by sending in first string cjuarterback Jerry Barger 
to engineer the last score. 



321 





Worth Lutz '17', sensational sophomore quorterback on the '52 team, 
runs clear of his blockers, and is smothered by o host of tacklers. 



Duke Navy 



Bob Pascal 130', Duke haltbock, deflects a Navy poss into the hands 
o( teammate John Palmer i53i to give Duke possession of the thirty. 



George WeIsS, of Navy, goes for a first dov/n before being brought 
down by hard-hitting Blue Devils, Johnny Palmer and Jerry Kocourek. 




The Aiiiiaiiolis Middios added a Iwcll'tli man lo 
llieif rosier, and lield the oiie-toiiclulow ii-la\ oicd 
Dukes to no score. Their extra |)hi\er tinned onl lo 
he tlie vveatheiiiian, who sent a 2.5 niile-an-lunir wind 
|)his several inches of snow to slow the liard-dri\ inj; 
Blue Devils. 

Playinj; on a field that was hall' nuid and half 
irozen. the Duke gridders |Minched deep into Navy 
territory twice, hut hoth linic> the Michlies fought 
hack to gain possession ol the hall — once within 
eight yards of their goal line, and again when they 
were ]4 vards out. 

The first drive, which was sto|)ped short on the 14. 
was acluallv stopped h\ the relerees. In the third 
ipiarter. Duke took o\er on the I\a\\ l() \ard line. 
Kollowing an ofl-side penalt\ against the Devils. 
Worth Lutz trifMl three aerials. The (list two were 
in('()ni[)letc. hut the third was snatched in l)\ hall- 
hack. Boh Pascal on the 11 yard line. To the sur- 
prise of the scorers, the hall was turned o\er lo Navv 
v\hen it should have heen DiikeV hall, fourth aiul 
eight. 

Duke"> linal cliaucc came late in the louilh iieiiod. 
With le>s llian two minutes remaining. Howie i'itt 
charged through to hlock C.attuso's punt, and Halpli 
Torrance reco\erc(l on the \a\\ .'^2. On llie opening 
plav. Barger rilled a |ia-> iulcnded loi- I'ill. hiil il 
was intercepted hv i\a\\"s Phil Monahan. 

Although i.loyd ('aiidle and .lack Kistier were ahle 
In gain against the strong Na\y line, il \\a> evident 
lli.il ihe i)uke liackfu'ld nceiled the spark llial would 
have heen provided hail "Hed Suiilh not liecu uiir>- 
ing an injure<l ankh'. Smith, who wa-. ni|uic(l agam>l 
.Slate, vva'^ ihe learn ■- second -.corcr m llii> vears 
campaiiin. vcl li<' >aw linnlcd ailiou m lour uamc>. 



Duke 10 Ga. Tech 13 



The P\ites and tlie I'eterees were against the Hliie 
I)c\ils for t!ie seeoiid week in a idvv, as the Georgia 
Tech bellow Jaekets stnng the Ithie Devils lor their 
second h>ss ol the season. 

Coming from hehind hile in the lonith ((uarter. the 
Jackets scored the winning lonch(h)wn with oidy three 
minutes remaining. Nick McKeilhan. Duke hallhack. 
was waiting to make the tackle, hut he was cut dovsn 
li\ a clear clip that went unnoticed hy the olFicials, and 
ItilU Teas dro\e for the fai' side-line, and roared 
all the way. 

Duke went ahead li\ •>-() on a hrsl (|uarler field 
goal from the se\en yaid line \)\ iiernie Jack, which 
culminated a ilrive that started on the Duke 20. Just 
40 seconds before half-time. Tech caught the lead. 
hut the Devils still gave them no rest. Taking the 
kick-off, Howie Pitt lateral led to Lloyd Caudle at the 
44, who went to the Tech 17 before being tackled. 
A wobbly pass by IJarger was intercepted to end the 
threat. 

In the third quarter the Big Blue started a 68 yard 
drive for a touchdown. For the scorers it was compli- 
cated, for the fans liighlv htunorous. After Kistler 
smashed for 10. IJarger handed off to Caudle, wlio 
in tuin lateralled back to iJarger who drove to the 
Tech 22. Barger then passed to Kocourek who later- 
alled wildly to Meadows on the 12. Three plays later 
Kistler ran wide around the light side and scored 
from four vards out. 

In the fourth (juarter. the high sjiirited Duke line 
held the Georgians twice within their own five, once 
on the five and again on the four. Tech had the best 
in statistics, however, gaining 194 yards to Duke's 
166. 




Picking up good blocking from the Dul<e line. Bob Pascat l30l, sopho- 
more halfback drives through the Tech team for another first down. 



Taking the boil on o direct snop from center, Worth Lutz II7i smashes for o short gain against the hard-hitting forward wall of tSe Georgia 
Tech Yellow Jackets. The Blue Devils lost the game in the dying minutes os Billy Teas returned o punt 48 yards to score the winning points. 





A wide play around left end fails. Quarterback Jerry Barger i36' watches helplessly, as his running mate, Lloyd Caudle !37i is 
about to be snowed under by a host of Carolina tocklcrs. Despite a fourth quarter comeback, the Devils easily whipped the Tarheels, 35-20. 



Carolina, Good Night! 



I)('>|)ilc tiiuliliuii ami |iIcmI\ nl >|iiril. ihr Noilli 
(laidlina 'I'ailieels jusl didii'l li.i\c the loolliall power, 
and tlu' liliif IlcviK iiillcd over llicii' liadil ioiial 
rivals. ;r>20. 

Sonic id die (inc~l luodi.dl pla\ci> In dun die lllnc 
and Wliitc idavcd dicii lasl ^ainc that da\. Anioiin 



lof a loiicliduwii. Makini; it i|iiile oli\i()ii- tlial the 
jianic woidd lie lilllc Iniiddc. iIicn took omt on their 
(iwn .').i and headed for pay-dirl. Uoyd Caudle -pear- 
headed the Duke altaik. uaininj; 10 \ards in llie dri\e 
and eappini; it with a (i\e \ard >corinu thrii-t. Duke 
picked np two points later in the hall when Sonn\ 



llieni were >ii(h j;reat> a- llowie I'itt. Kd Meadows, .Soiridl eani;ht (iaiolina > \\ illianis liehinti the i;oal 
r>ol) IJiirrows, "Red" Smith and l,lo\d (laiulle. line. 

Allliouiili Duke look the (i(dd \ iciorv. lliey did not 
have llie hii;h spirit ol the ^anie. I NC slndenls were 
aide to de-lio\ ihe l»()S hotifire. and eheereil and 
>lionli'd so londK that llie\ all hnl dmwni'd nnl the 
Duke looters. rhe\ even hronuht their own rard> lo 
iml (in a ha I l-t ime show . 

The second time the Devils got the hall the\ dro\e 



To o|)en llie second hall Diike took over on il- own 
17 allcr a >eries of Carcdiiia play;^. liaiucr then 
passed 17 \ard> to l,lo\d Candle, who <>;allieied llie 
hall in on the (i\e and raced over lor the sctnc. 

I'ollow inn a I \(" touchdown, the I)e\ils ^^cnl on 
the ino\e a.i;aiii. .|err\ llarucr look the kickoll on 
tiie eight and raced 44 yards to llio Carolina 48. Bill 



324 




Lloyd Caudle 137), the Blue Devil's left halfback who led the individual scorers in this season's ACC race, is stopped shy of o first down 
by an unidentified Carolina line backer. Another Tarheel is set to aid his mate in hauling the hard running halfback to the stadium turf. 



Duke 35 Carolina 20 



Conner smashed 35 and 10 yards on respective plays 
to pnt Duke on the three with a first down. The Tar- 
heels tightened and held for three |)lays, i)ut on the 
fonrth down Byrd Looper drove oft right tackle to 
register six more against the Chapel Hill clnb. 

Just getting started, the Duke hacks were on the 
move again as the third (piarter ended. Jerry Barger 
intercepted a pass on the 38 and drove 21 yaids he- 
fore i)eing hauled down. Worth i,utz replaced Barger 
at the start of the final (|uarter. On itic opening play 
he lateralled to Lloyd ('audic who .scain|)ered 34 
yards to the end zone. 

The Tarheels narrowed the gaj) 2M-2U when they 
picked n|i two touchdowns. Iml liill Conner scoicd 
lalcr ill ihc i|iiailcr to 1hi(i>1 ihc |)c\ir> a(l\aiitage. 




While the Blue Devil squad warm; up, the cheerleaders take time to 
relax and folk over the cheers which later led the teom to victory. 



32.5 




The men behind Duke's football teams arc, from left, Caldwell, Mur 
roy, O'Boyle, Cox, Hogler, Youngling, Pierson, Porker, and Folcone. 



THAT'S How It Goes 



No matter how much innate footliall ahility a player 
mav liave. it takes a hidden power to turn tliat per- 
sonal aliililN into a smooth cog witliiii a ])ower (h'iv- 
ing machine. IJehind the scenes at Diike. nine men 
work, with and mold 60 incohesive men into a loothall 
team — one of tiie hest — one of the hardest fighting 
powers in the nation. These men never make the 
headlines, they never receive publicity for a job well 



Clarence "Ace" Porker, offensive bockfieid cooch, shows o hond-off 
poftern to Jerry Barger, "Red" Smith, Jack Kistler, and Worth Lutz. 




tlonc. liiil lli('\ arr llicrc: and whal is more, tiiev are 
important. 

Everyone knows ■"Smilin" "" i>ill Murray, but how 
many people know tlic jobs of such likable gu\s as. 
Thomas ()"l>o\lc. Mait\ Pieixni. or Herschel Cald- 
well? 

i^diibling as (ioll coach. Ellis ■■Dum|)v" Hagler 
(lirc(t> the hard-charging Blue Devil forward wall. 
It has been said that he is one of the to|) line coaches 
in the country, and the high defensi\e rating of the 
Duke si|uad backs thai up all the way. 

It takes good blocking to open the holes in an op- 
ponents line. L ndcr the watchful eve of Tom OBoyle 
the Duke line opens 'em u|) for "Ace" Parker's well 
known backfield stars, liarger. Smith and (laudle. 
Both men are foiiuer Ml- Americans. ()"Bo\le at 
Tulanc and I'arkci- al Diikc. so ihcN know wlial tlic\ 
arc (loint^. 




In practice session on the stadium turf, Lloyd Caudle brooks up o 
pass pattern, as blocking ossignments ore completed across the way. 



Carmen I'alcouc also ba> Iwo I'hargcs uiulci his 
tutelage. On lop of wrestling, lie keeps an eye on our 
(hdensive bat'ks. it was he who was able to tighten 
up the Duke pass defense al the beginning ol the 
season. 

Such fine ends as Howie Pitt and Sonny Sorrell 
give the best example of the fine tutoring they have 
received at the hands ol Mart\ Pierson. «Mid coach. 

Ileischel Caldwell, loiincr \ll-Soulhcin rwil al 
Alabama i> in charge ol Duke •- delensi\e ends. 

Thc>c nicn all work wilhin ihcii' groups. ca('li 
Icachiiig a dillciciil wax. a dillficnl liick which can 
gi\c ihc |)c\iU llii' aiKanlagc. \r\. on Saliirdax. 
when lhc\ <'onic ilown llic long liiiiiicl oiilo ihc held 
\ on sec one (d llic iialion> i;i(\ilc--l loolliali Icauis. 



326 




The Blue Devil Basketball team is, from left to right, first row: Rudy D'Emilio, co-coptoin, Hal Turner, Fred Shobel and Joe Belmont Sec- 
ond row: Rudy Lacy, Charlie Driesell, Junior Morgan, Marty Doherty, Marvin Decker, Don Tobin, Ronnie Mayer ond Bernie Jonicki, co-captoin. 



.327 



Hoop De Doo 




Morty Dohcrty i23i, huge 6-11 center, jumps for two points against the Furmon five. His lanky build often brought o derisive pre-gome re- 
mork from the visiting crowd. But, when the "beanpole" center had a "hot" night, he wos virtuolly unstoppable; often leading Duke scorers. 




Although practicolly dwarfed by its size. Devil co-captains, Bcrnic 
Jonicki and Rudy D'Emilio happily disploy their Dixie Clossic crown. 



Diike baski'lliall has iicailv al\\a\s liccii i;iiuil: Iml 
tliis season lias uiuloiihtrdly heeii one ol llu' l)esl in 
nine Devil haskelliall liislory. l-eadin-!: olT the season 
aj^ainst Furinan's ■■['nr])le Paladins" the Hradley-nien 
lode ron<ihslio(l ovei' some oi llie nations lop coni- 
])('tilion and caine ont with niiinher 10 sjxit in the 
nation and an \H-S seasons record. \l lhi> \sritinu 
ihe Duke (jnintet is patiently awaiting; the first annual 
Atlantic (-oast Conference battle in the \\ illiain Neal 
Mevnold's (loliseutn in i\aleitih. 

Diiriiit; ihc icunlar seasons con Iciciicc |ila\ the 
l)<'\ils uanicd the lop-seeded ]iosilion lor the coming 
liiiiinamenl \>\ \irlncol their ')•! record. Mar\laiul. 
mnnlici' two cliili ni llw circuit luiish<'d a uamc lichind 
ihc Dukes with an (i-2 coniercncc mark. The I)c\ils 
cuter the conlereuce hattlc as lavoritcs. \ ct lime alone 
can Icll whal will happen when ihc Duke li\c mcci 
Slate or \lar\ land, or Wake Forest anain. 

Despite 10 points •garnered li\ l''urmair> \ll- 
\merican ace, I'rauk Selvy. Duke lilaslcd ihc oiil- 
classcd l''uiuian leam. 110-7f). The puiul total hroke 
the old mark \nv the Duke i:,\m. cstalilishcd last 
season whcu the Devils whijjped \ Ml 102-1.^. ■'i-ittle 
Joe' licliiKiul. Iiall handler dcluNc. dunked 21 pnints 
111 lead ihc Duke lorces. 

Toppini; ihe ccnlur\ mark lor ihc second lime in 
as mau\ coulc-.|>. ihc |)c\iU whipped ihc Tennessee 




"Little Joe" Bel- 
mont, 5-10 sopho- 
more guard, proved 
to be Q great 
boll handler, and 
one of the finest 
ploymokers on the 
Blue Devil squad. 




The Devil's other 
captain, 5-7 Rudy 
D'Emilio, captured 
scoring honors 
on the Duke five. 
The hard fighting 
guard was aworded 
honorable mention 
All-American hon- 
ors by an AP poll. 



Frosh coach, Tony 
Drogo, co-captain, 
R. D'Emilio, Man- 
ager, C. Barr, co- 
coptain, B. Jonicki, 
and the Devil's 
heod coach, Hal 
Bradley, pose for 
a shot before 
the Stote contest. 




Co-captain of the 
1953-1954 edition 
of the Blue Devil 
five, Bernie Jo- 
nicki amassed close 
to 15 markers per 
game to lead Duke 
to the top of the 
newly formed ACC. 



Volunteers. ]01-61. Tlie first lialf was elose. and 
with only five minutes remaining!; in the second (luar- 
ter Dnke held a slim 32-30 lead. But, when the hoi ii 
soinuled ending; action tiie Devils had ])iislied to a 
50-33 advantajie. I.ed i)y Joe Belmont, who got 20 
points, and Rudy D'Emilio who hit for 18, the DeviU 
moved on in tlic second hall to compjetelv roul the 
Vols. 

Duke journeyed to Nashville perhaps a Ml cocky, 
hill they soon had it taken out of them as a fired-iip 
\ ander!)ilt team dumped the high-scoring cagers. 
78-74. It was just a had night all over, and the Duke 
jjlayers were uriaMe to hit from the foul line or from 
the field. Charlie Driesell, for a long time a sulisti- 
tiile center, came oflf the hench to lead the Duke 
scoring with 19 points. 

Kehounding from the hiiniiliating loss lo the (",om- 



Ronnie Moyer, one 
of the most versa- 
tile players for 
the Duke quintet, 
is a hard-driving 
scorer and an ex- 
cellent rebounder. 




Duke's giant cen- 
ter. Junior Mor- 
gan, hos been able 
to put his height 
to good advantage 
during the recent 
ACC pennant race. 




Ron Moyer i35' drives 
^H hord and high for two 
points. Duke's lanky 
center, Marty Doherty 
'23' owaits a rebound. 



modoies. Duke passed llie 100 mark for the third 
time this season as they defeated William and iVlary, 
102-77. The game was actually never a contest, as 
the hifihly-touted Devils scored practically at will. 

Davidson's cellar-dwelling Wildcats a])plietl the 
"freeze" to the Duke oftense. and held the Devil five 
under 100. It didn't help llicm though, and Duke 
won easily. 78-1.5. Although the play irked the fans, 
it saved Davidson from an even more humiliating 
defeat. Konnie Mayer led llie scorers with 17. 

Christmas vacation found the Duke five as busy as 
the pro\(Mi)ial "one-armed |)apcr- hanger." Playing 
some ol llic nalion's loj) o|)position the Devils started 
llicii \acalion play against \\ Cst Viigirua. I'laviug 
in the monntain stronghold of the Momilaincers. 
Duke iKindcd the WVU hasketeers their sixth home 
(h'Ical in Icn \cars to the linie of 67-64. 

Then (li-a>ler >lrnik. I'la\ing against Kentucky, 
ranked lop in the nalion. Duke folded and dro|)ped 
the second game of the season, 85-69. In an atlem|)t 
to pick up consolation honors at the 'roiirney, the 
cagers look il on the chin again, losing to eighlli 
ranked H'A.A, 72-67. 

The Dixie Classic foinid the Dnkeslers in rare form. 
howcNcr. and the high-scoring iiluc Devil |)o\ver 
house capliired luiirnamenl honors. N. (',. .Stale had 
won ihc lourncy every year since ils conception in 
I '>!'). Most sports figures had il doped llial Slate 
would repeal, oi il an\lliing. it looked as ihougli Dnke 
would lie out ol the race after pla\ing iheii- opening 
round opponent. Oregon Stale. Possessing haskelhalTs 
lali.'sl pla\<'r in 7-:\ Wad.' Ilolhrook. OSC fell 71-61. 




Fighting hord (or rebounds no mottcr what the cost, Ron Mayer '35', 
Blue Devil forward, falls over on his side to grab o loose rebound. 



330 




Rudy D'Emilio i15i starts to drive (or a bucket against the highly- 
vaunted N. C. State Woltpock. Guard Fred Shobel l34i watches the play. 



Duke's brilliant backliiie duo, Rudy D'Eniilii) and 
Joe Belmont hit for 38 points. 

The setond round iound the Duke ([uintet paired 
against Wake Forest's Demon Deacons, last year's 
Southern Conference Champs. Blasting for 30 ])oints 
in the opening (juarter, the Devil five moved on to a 
90-81 victory as the red-hot basketeers hit on 38 per 
cent of their shots. 

Lnl^eaten Navy could do no better against the 
Devils, and Duke set a new Dixie Classic scoring rec- 
ord as they pounded the Middies into the floor, 98-83. 
The game was nip and tuck for three (juarters. but 
outstanding play by Rudy D'Emilio saved the contest. 
In a poll of sports writers following the tournev. 
Rudy was awarded the Most Valuable player trophy. 

Returning to regular season play, the Devils 



Rudy Lacy i21i, substitute forward, starts to drive through Tarheel 
opposition during the fourth quarter of the traditional ACC battle. 




dumped !\. (J. Stale, who luul not lost a game on the 
Duke floor since 19.50. 87-85. Duke made up a 13 
point third i|uailcr dclicit lo giab the last second 
\ ictor\ . 

The fates ol baskclball irxciscd iIkmiiscKcs sli(»i'lly, 
and (he Wake Forest Deacons, the only AVAl team 
to whip tlie Devils this year, came from behind in the 
dying mimites and scored a 96-89 win. 

Duke wliip|)cd the \sheboro Eagles prior lo the 
scmcstci' break, and then moved on lo beat IJN(' for 
the seventh slraighl tim<'. ().3-17. The Devils got olT 
to a I 7-.3 first jx-riod lead, and coasted home with a 




Blue Devil center, Marty Doherty 123' takes a bounce pass ond hooks 
tor another bucket agoinst State. The Devils beat the Pack, 87-85. 



20 



pomls lo 



victory. Homiie Mayer pushed 
lead the r)e\ils. 

Entering the George Washington (■()iite>l with a 
14-4 record. Duke lost what was destined to i)e it's 
last intercollegiate game of the regular season. The 




Duke's "Chow Man," Fred Shabel I34i, drives towards the key lane in 
the lost quarter of action against the weak William and Mary squad. 



GW Colonials, led by Joe IIoliip. who netted 26 
j)uiiits. and Elliot Karver, inoveil on to a 76-71 de- 
cision over Duke. The Devils elosed the f!;ap several 
times, l)iil ihey didiil ha\c the power to stop the 
seventh-rated five. 

Don Fohin, who entered the contest witli less than 
a niinnte remaining!;, rocketed to fame in the State 
game. With 15 seconds 
Duke rcl)onn( 

the foul line lo hand the 
90-89 victory. In the last ihree games against State 
Duke has won llicin h\ an amassed total of oidy 5 
))oints. Early in the contest the Wolfpack started 
applying their famous i)ress but fancy dribblin 
D"P'-milio and Belmont rendered it useless, 
looked doomed with 34 seconds remaining, as they 
were behind 89-86. But Rudy Lacy dunked two foul 
shots, and the stage was set for Tobin. The win put 
the Dukes in second place, a hall game behind the 
Teirapins. 

I'he cageis look on a breather a week later when 
they passed ihc 100 mark for the fourth time in the 
season, blasling llie luckless VPI Gobblers. 107-53. 
Six ol ihc Didvc cagers hit in double figures. 

'I'hc balllc bir liist |)lace between Duke and Mar\- 
laiid provc<l lo be one oi the most exciting basketball 
contcsis staged in the ACC this year. Led by All- 
Amciican Gene Shue, Maryland and the Devils 
swapjied the lead 16 times, and tied it no less than I {>. 
The game was close all the wav until ihc final minutes 
when D'Eniilioaiid BclmonI bolh cnincilrd Iwo I ree 
ihrow-' each lo ui\c Dnkr ihc c(li;c. ()<")-()l. Shue 



le grabbed a 
iiid diniked the winning bucket from 
Blue Devils an exciting 



Duke 



Despite Frank Scivy, Furman could not slow the Blue Devils. Bernie 
Janicki '20 1, high scoring Senior forward, tosses o quick hook shot 




A Navy player seems prepared to "lower the boom" against the Duke's 
big center. Junior Morgon I33i, who leaped high to get the rebound. 





Sdiilli (larolina's Caiiiccocks I'amc lo niiiluim. Iiiit 
were iinaldc lo slow the I^cvils, who .sewed up iiiini- 
liei- one spol in the conlerence. Losiri}:; lo Diikt; 
earlier. J!<M)<). they iell ajiain. H9-55. A chill ;4arne 
until the ioiirlh i|nailer when the Devils e.\|ilo(l(Ml 
lor .'52 points, there was ne\cr an\ doiiht aliont the 
onteonie. Marty l)ohert\ plaveil his luiesi ^arne ol 
the year geltinj; 18 points. 

The season's AC(" finale I on ml W ake !• oic>l in loun. 
with the Ulne I)e\ils thirsty Tor reveiifie. It was eertain- 
\\ sweet, as Dnke dumped the Deacons, 9()-ol. Duke 
hit lor 30 points in the third (piarter and won easily. 



It doesn't appcor that anyone wonts the 
boll, OS Junior Morgan ' 33 1 and Ron 
Mayer (351 both seem to be fighting it ott. 



Blue Devil co-capfoin, Bernie Janicki i20>, heads high into the air 
OS he drives through the key lane to rock up another gool for Duke. 



tallied 25 points ior the losers, while Belmont pieked 
up 18 for the Devils. 

Carolina jjave the Hradley-nien a scare in their 
second nieelinsi this season in a game played at 
C.hapel Hill. It look a fourth (piarter surge on Duke's 
part to whij) the fired-np Tarheels. 67-6.S. The Rams 
led hy as much as seven points in the third ((iiarter, 
hut fine outside shooting hy D'Emilio and IJelmont 
again saved the day. 




Joe Belmont i30' drives 
through the William and 
Mary quint to post two 
more markers for the 
Devil's couse. 



333 



Duke University's Southern 
Conference Baseball Cham 
pions line up before the UNC 
game. From left to right, 
first row: David Lerps, W. D 
Fesperman, Donald Snow- 
berger, Earl Honnel, Peter 
Hochreiter, William Werber, 
Gerry Snyder, Carl Dickey, 
Jake Tarr, Albert Spongier, 
William Donigan, and Coach 
Clorence Parker. Back row, 
from left to right; Carmen 
Rodio, Joe Lewis, Bob Kun- 
ard. Bill Robinson, Gordon 
Clopp, Richard Brewer, Ce- 
cil Barton, Dick Kreutzer, 
Bill Leo, Bob L e c I e r q, 
George Carver, John Gibbons, 
William Goodman, and Ass't. 
Baseball coach, James 6ly. 




Take Me Out to the Ball Game 




All-American first 
boseman on the 
1953 Devil squad. 
Bill Werber tokes 
a warm-up swing in 
batting practice. 



r>hie Devil hasehall fans looked with siiipiisc at 
the early .season sciiiad that greeted them. Gone were 
the laniiliar faees ol such stais as Dick Groat. AU- 
Aniericaii shortstop. Dick Johnson, iJoli I)a\is. and 
"Red" Smith. In their places stood untried and 
unknown "kids." Yet this was not all. For the first 
time in 24 years the Bine Diikes had a new coach. 

Takiiifi over t'oi' the aging Jack Goomhs. (]larcncc 
"Ace" Parker ioimd himself faced with one of the 
hardest jobs a liaschall mentor conld lune. Diike 
had long heen a liaseltall |)ower: and the |)re\ious 
year had lieen no exception. It was up to Parker to 
luiild this s(|iiad. lie shifted the line-up. injected a 
little ol his own lighting spirit, and came up with 
one ol llic liiicst haschall sipiads to don llic liluc and 
white. 

Goach I'arker was not new to the Duke campus li\ 
any means. Graduating from Duke in P)37. Parker 
was named to the Ml- American foothall team for 
his excellent play in ihc fiillhaek slot on Duke's 1936 
edition of the foothall team. Following his gradua- 
tion he played prt)fessional baseball for the Phila- 
delphia Athleties. 

It look a lot of iuggliitg. but I'arkcr fmalK came 
up wilh the combination that took over where la>t 
seasons team Icit oil. i'lie center held \acanc\ was 
ampK (ilicd b\ sophomore .W Spanglcr. who lead 
the time in hits. runs, stolen bases and had the highest 
batting average, dii\iiig for a .101 percentage. 

Finding the pla\cr lo fill Dick (iroal's position 
])roved more dillicult. Ilul in mid-scasou. x-coud 
sacker. IJillv Pea was swilclicd lo shoii. ■md Dick 
Prewcr mo\c(l nji on the kcsslonc sack. \ ^wilcli at 




George Corver, ace left-handed Hurler for the Devils, tokes off for 
first after slamming a rivol's delivery for a single in the "hole." 



tliird l)ase moved John Gilihons to liijlit (it-lil. and 
put sophomore Bob Leclei(| on thinl. 

AU-American first baseman liill Werl)er, eatcher. 
Jake Tarr, and left fielder. Gorilie Cla])]i rounded 
out the Blue Devil starting line-up. 

In the pitching department Coach Parker depended 
mainly on the "one-two" punch provided jjy right- 
hander Joe Lewis and "Lefty" George Carver. Skill- 
ful handling of these moundsmen proved to l»e a 
deciding factor in the success of the team. Lewis 
finished the season with an 11 and 4 record while 
Carver earned a respectful 7 and 2 mark. 

At mid-season it looked as though the Devils were 
going to i)e eliminated from the Southern Conference 
for certain. But then the tide changed. The Devils 
blasted the undefeated Demon Deacons 8-1, went on 
to whip the league leading Tarheels twice, and took 
Davidson over the coals 1 1-2 to put them within reach 
of a tournev berth. 

Clcmson, who was behind Duke bv a few percent- 
age points on Friday, whipped Fumian"s Paladins, 
3-1. on Monday and thought they had clinched the 
berth. However it was not as sim|)le as that. Southern 
Conference rules stated that tlic onlv games that 
counted were those pla\ed prior to midniglit on 
Saturday. So, the Tigers victory over Furman didirt 
count, and the league standings reverted bark to 
Saturday. Those standings found Duke in second 
place with a .643 average, and (Clcmson in ihirii with 
onl\ a ..556. A verbal battle endued between the two 
>ciiools, but to no a\ail. Duke was in the conference 
tournament for the second vear in a row. 

To iiiaiiv lan> it >ccmcd llial Diikc bad sneaked 




335 




S()iillic;i>t('in rliaiii|)i(in>. Duke \\a> ilii\t'n Ikiiu iIr- 
field li\ a lup^iilrd ')• 1 score. 

I'llc nine |)e\il> sellled ilciwii tlien. and innipleleK' 
lipx't all |ii'ediel Kin-. I'',i(in!j, llie -anie (ieoij^ia team 
wliieli IkkI |ire\inn»l\ eul llicni down ea>il\. they 
ixmnded onl 9-1 and II -.'5 \ielin'ie> t(i earn lln- I)is- 
Iriel .'5 Iropliy. Tlie final \ ietories jirDxed lo lie a 
trilnite to tlie well rmnided team that (idaeli I'arker 
liacl molded throujili tlie season. I'arker liroiinlit two 
previously iiiikiiovvii pitelieis oil the lieiK'li and |)iit 
llieni ii) against the top eompelitidn. The tun men, 
Dick Kreut/er and .I<-rry Sn\(ler. came tliroiisili in 
fine form to hriui; the Uevils home victorious. 



Blue Devil outfiu'dcr "Gordic" Clopp Iashc5 out o line drive double 
during ttic fourth inning of the Wake Forest contest at Coombs Field. 




Four Blue Devil athletes turned from the gridiron to the diamond last spring; they ore from left to right, quortcrbock Dave Lcrps as an in- 
ficldcr, halfback Billy Leo of shortstop, center Don Snowbcrgcr, as a moundsmon, and 225 pound tackle, "W. D." Fesperman behind the batter. 



Righthander Joe Lewis, oce Duke moundsmon who had an 11-4 record on 
the season, lets go with a fost boll as o Caroline player "digs in." 



in tlie hack door nl the tun inanienl. and that llie\ did 
not lijilitfnlK lieloiiji there. The Devils may have 
sneaked in. lint tlie\ Masted their vvav out. In three 
slraif^hl j;amcs the\ lnppled (icoriie Wasliiniilon once 
and \ortli <!arolnia Iwice lo cop llie conli'rcnce 
ejown. 

Two weeks lal<'r llie |)e\ ils were on llic mn\e ai;ain. 
Playing in the N(^AA District .'5 roiiinaincnl al (Char- 
lotte. \. ('... it looked as llioni;li the Dcxils were 
finished allci llic -.cconil rniiiid. In the opeiiiiii; game 
the Dukes came Ironi lichiiid and lii'al the longli 
Mississi|)pi Stale nine. .l-l. The second i\n\ was a 
direct aiiout faci'. i'lasin^ against Georgia, the 




336 







Coach Porker I left* discusses pre-game strotegy with his number one 
battery, right-hander, Joe Lewis (center! and backstop, Jake Tarr. 




With two trophies already tucked safely under 
their belts, the Devils moved on to Omaha, Nebraska, 
and the College World Series. This was the second 
consecutive year that Duke had played in that series 
— a rare honor for any team. The nation's best 
proved too nuii'h for the high-flving Blue Devils, and 
they were eliminated from the double elimination 
tourney within three games. The Southwest's best, 
the University of Texas, and Boston College both 
scored one run victories over the Duke nine; while 
Duke squeezed past Colorado State 3-2 in the second 
game. 

The hard-hitting team, which batted close to .290, 
ended up with a season record of 20 wins against 
10 losses. They placed first baseman Bill Werber on 
the fust AU-American team, and outfielder Al Spang- 
ler on the third squad. 



The only returning lettermen from the '52 Conference Champs, kneel- 
ing, from left, Jake Tarr, John Gibbons, Bill Goodman, Bill Werber, 
and Earle hiannel. Standing, Billy Lea, Bill Donigon, Bill Robinson, 
and Joe Lewis, talk over the coming season with Coach Parker, right. 



George Carver, left-handed fireballer, and the second holf of Cooch 
"Ace" Parker's torrid one-two punch, follows through after a pitch. 








Duke's ace right bonded pitcher, Joe Lewis, 
cools off in the dugout after o hard gome. 



,<M^ i^ 



O, 




The 1953 Trock Team is, from left, standing: Chambers, R., Coach, Tote, J.; Whitley, J.; Harper, L.; Shankle, J.; Anderson, W.; Moyer, R.; 
Spearman, W.; Reece, R.; Massey, R.; Fairley, A., Manager; Lewis, H. M., Coach. Second row: Stone, W.; MocGregor, D.; Amiing, R.; Higgins, 
J.; Chandlers, R.; Tofel, T.; Morton, C; Crabbe, R. Third row: Lowshe, D.; Wolfe, D.; Novak, C; Johnson, M.; Hansen, W.; and Mayes, 0. 

SwiNGiN' Down the Lane 




The Blue Devils long striding track star, Joel Shankle, assumes his 
starting position in prcporotion for the sound of the starter's gun. 



The 1953 tliiii clads. under tlie diieetioii of Coach 
Boh Chanibeis finished the si)riiig session with a 
respectable record and some impressive victories. 

Startiiii; oflf the season with a surprise \ ictory at 
the Southern Conference indoor meet in Chapel Hill. 
Duke's first victory in 15 years, the Blue Devils 
moved on to a 72-59 triumph over the South Carolina 
Gamecocks before they were stopped i)y Navy. 82-49. 
A week later Princeton repeated, toppling the Dukes- 
ters. 83 2 3-49 1 3. 

The Devils, led by Joel Shankle. and John Tate, 
evened their season's record against the Camp Le- 
Jeune Marines in a Durham meet, and then journeyed 
to UNC and Raleigh to cop their third and fourth 
victories. 77-55 and 87-44 respectively. 

Ill llic miildlc of May llic 17 member Sontlicni 
Coiilercnce moved into Durham for its 2')|h amuial 
meet. Diikc. (Iefeii(liiig-cluim|)ioii. Mar\laiid 
\oitli ('aidlina were llie la\(ue(l leam^ in wluit I 
out lo lie the la>l meelitig of lliese scpiads on 
lereiice basis. 

K\cii with the cnoiN of Joel SiKinklc. who >r(ired 
23 |)oiuls. the Devils were unable lo top the well- 
rounded Mar\laMil Tei-rapins. and had to be conleiit 
u illi niiiiK'i'-iiji po>il ion. 

During the >eason. John Talc. Durham l.awslie and 



and 
n iiied 
I con- 



Joel Shankle (allied ihr D 



like color: 



lors lo ihc !'( 



338 



Relays. Sliaiikle was flie only one to place, grabbing 
second ])lacc in tlic liigli linrdlcs and lliird in the 
broad jiiinp. 

It seems that no matter wliat the sport. Dnke always 
has prodnced an ontstanding athlete. Track has been 
no exception: yet ])erhai)s no greater rnimer has 
pounded tlu' cinders in the Dnke stadium than Joel 
Siiankle, onlslanding sophomore on last season's 
team. 

Siiankle was the most consistent winner and high 
point i)rodncer that the Blue Devils had. Against the 
Marines he captured five first places, Princeton lost 
three firsts to him. and UNC and N. C. State eaih 
drop]ied four lo him. In dual meets alone he scored 
over 130 points. Besides garnering the top point total 
in the Southern Conference meet, he went on during 
the summer to capture fourth place in the National 
AAU Decathlon Championships. 




A Princeton pole- 
vaulter goes over 
the high bar in a 
dual meet ogoinst 
the Duke trackmen. 





Jim Higgins, freshman high-hurdler, takes a warm-up run on the wooden 
track during the first days of outdoor spring practice sessions. 




Coach "Doc" Chambers puts a reassuring hand on the shoulders 
members of his track team before they doff their shirts for 



of two 
action. 



339 



The Duke Harriers, from 
\eH, second row, ore: 
Ass't. Coach, J. Tote, 
R. Reece, R. Mossey, 
R. Chandler, A. Fair- 
ley, Mgr,, H. Lewis, 
Coach. First row: P. 
Cato, B. Rogers, R. 
Dixon, Capt., D. Man- 
ner, and 0. Mayes. 




THERE'S A Long, Long Trail Awinding 



II takes a lot of deteiniination to walk lour and 
a half miles, hut to run it — that's another thing al- 
together. Yet the Blue Devil harriers churned it in 
six meets last fall, and came up with their best record 
in three years, winning three out of their six outings. 
W illi no outstanding performers, the Devils relied on 
ihe slcady performance of the entire team lo carry 
them to victory. 

At the opening of drills the Devils had only three 
lettermen. Captain Richard Dixon, Dick Reece, and 
Dick Massey. The depth of the s(|uad improved, 
however, as George Rodgers, Otto Mayes, Dave Han- 
ner, Boh Chandler, and Phil Cato picked up much 
needed j)oints throughout the season. 



The haniers captured their initial contest against 
Teimessee of the Southeastern Conference, and then 
whipped the Richmond Spiders, copping three out ol 
the first four places. 

The Dukes faltered at midseason and dropped 
three straight to powerhouses Maryland, Carolina 
and the ACC Champions. N. C. State. In the regular 
season's finale against Davidson the Devils were hack 
in winning form, and they ended the regular season 
by capturing third jilacc in the conference meet in 
Raleigh. 

With only Dixon graduating, the promise of a suc- 
cessful season next fall ap]iears bright foi' ('oach 
"'Red" Lewis and his team. 





John Tate Mefti, assisfont coach and ex Blue Devil star, and head 
cooch H. M. "Red" Lewis, talk over training problems of the teom. 



Duke Cross Country runners, Dick Recce ilefti and Dove Manner, 
break loose from the pack and toke the Icod in a roce against Davidson. 



340 



I Get a Kick Out of You 



Led by All-Aiiu'iican Freddie James, C.oacli lUy's 
liliie and White Hooters came out with a season's 
let-Old ol 6-3. and the imodicial State Championshi]). 

Opening the season against tiie lloyas oi (jcorge- 
lii« n Iniversity, the Devils dropped the nndernianned 
M|iiad lO-O. Odoardo Leon-Ponte. I\n(!\- DEniilio. 
and \\ a) ne Cunningham each scored two goals. 

Maryland's Terrapins had too much for the Dukes, 
and whipjied tliem 5-1. The Terjis l)nilt up a 4-0 
half time lead that withstood the Duke's hard second 
half comeback attempts. 

Rebounding against Washington and Lee. 4-1 and 
VMI 11-1, Duke moved on to their third straight vic- 
tory, whipping the Wolfpack hooters, 3-0. Franklin 



A Blue Devil and 
Terrapin clash 
over possession of 
the boll in an 
ACC clash played 
on the Duke field. 





A scuffle ensues 
in front of the 
Duke goal, as the 
Devils attempt to 
break up a Mary- 
land scoring drive. 



and Marshall fell to the win-conscions Devils 2-0, 
who were led by Henrique Lavie, Leon-Foute, and 
Fernando Almeida, who had scored six goals each 
for the year. 

Peim State, defending national collegiate soccer 
champions, wore down the Duke defense to tally four 
last (|uarter goals and whip the Devils 5-0. Duke was 
back on the victory road against L'NC, and whipped 
the Chapel Hillians, 5-2. 

In the season's finale, the University of Virginia 
dumped Duke 2-0. The Devils lost several scoring 
chances as they played an all around poor game. 

Fred James, Captain and center halfback for the 
Devils, became the third Duke soccer player in history 
to be honored by an All-American selection. 



The Duke Soccer Team, from left, standing: Coach BIy, F. James, C. Bazemore, J. Duys, C. Brick, J. Carson, D. Brown, R. Suger, F. Almeida, 
P. Van Blorcom, L. Derrick, R. D'Emilio, D. Vervono, J. Riquezes. Second row: C. Newbill, 0. Leon-Ponte, G. Blodgett, W. Cunningham, J. 
Tarr, W. Kephort, J. Block. First row: H. Riquezes, P. Schiller, C. Glonzer, B. Short, P. Hochreiter, R. Brewer, H. Lovie, and J. Newbill. 



V 'A 



'..c\-0,. 



n 






Members ot fhe Duke Lacrosse tcoin ore, first row, left to right: Baylin, Benson, Dorkls, Rogers, Rutter, Loon, Stark. Second row: Cole, 
imgr. I, Gorrity, Scott, Lynch, Saunders, Trimper. Third row: Finley, Wilson, Ledes, Berlinghof, Gerhordt, Pierson. Fourth row: Howord, 
Bernstein, S. Miller, Botnik, Wilkerson, Stegner, Murray. Fifth row: Baker, Harrington, deCordovo, Bollinger, Cortier, Bloir, and Block. 

IT'S All In the Game 



Jim Wilkerson, stellar Duke affockmon, flashes one of the brilliant 
ploys which put him on the starting squad during hJs freshman year. 







Led hy "Bun" Bollinger, Al Lyneli. and Ron Wil- 
son, the 1953 Lacio-sse team blasted its way to a 5-4 
record and 9th spot in the national rankings. Starl- 
ing a rough schedule with oidy a few veterans. Coach 
Jack Persons faced a dillicult task in trying to make 
up for the loss of All-Americans, Bob Bickel, Don 
Baiford, and Dan Peacock. 

Forced to run the same midfield for nearly the 
full si.xty" minutes of the early contests, Persons was 
able to substitute such new men as Dick Saunders. 
Marv Botnik, and Pete de Cordova prior to mid- 
season. 'I'lic micKicld. whicli had Mike 1 laniiiglon 
ami Boyd Miller to sup])lement their attack, was dealt 
a Mow in the Williams game when Miller recei\ed 
a broken wrist anil was lost to the team loi the rest 
of the season. 

The hard-iumiiiig attack was (■om|)osed oi Don 
Rutter, Sam Miller. I.cc rxMiislein. and frosh stand- 
out, Jim Wilkerson. Tlic defensive wall started .All- 



Amcrican. \olati lloiicr- 



lersoii and 



E\ 



Anderson, backcil li\ Don Scott and Jack i)a\lin. 

Bruce Benson, ulio was named tlic iiio^t ini|)ii)\cd 
]daver in the Soiilhcrn ( ionicrcncc. was in llic goal 
lor llu^ slickmeii. 

Three iHirtlicrii teani^ inxadcd Mclli(>(li>l (l.il> in 
llic o|icning week iil the sca^()n. and all rccci\cd 
similar trcatiiieiil from the ISIiie l)e\ils. 

The Williams squad pric<l the liil oil the season 




Dick Saunders i74i, freshman midfielder, cradles the boll and looks 
for a loose attackman, while a UNC player tries to stick check him. 



in an exciting fashion, cansing the Blue Devils to 
push for a fourtli quarter surge and a 9-8 victory. 
Bollinger led the scorers, throwing in 4 goals, while 
Bernstein snaked in 3. 

Cornell's Big Red fell victim lo llie torrid Devils 
next, 7-6. Much of the credit for the last quarter 
victory goes to Al Lynch, who despite an eye injury 
whicii required five stitches to close, returned to the 
contest to lead the scorers. 

Despite rain and a nuiddy field, the Devils rolled 



over the lug Green of Darlnioutli in a one-sided con- 
test, 11-7. The Dartinoulli leani was supposedly one 
of the hest in the New England area, and tlie victory 
show(Ml the siqieriorily of the Duke slicknicn. 

\lar)laiid hiokc Duke's undeiealcd string al liuee 
games with a smashing 12-4 triumph. It's an axiom 
in lacrosse that you can't win without reserves, and 
that is just where Diik<' fell ilown. Tlie hard-running 
coinlio ol Bollinger. LyiK'h, and Wilson, kcjjt the 
Devils in liie hall game until the fouith (piarter. But 
it was loo nuich for the slickmen lo kce|) uj). "Men 
in Bed" just poured onto the field, anil the "rool hi I 
in" in the middle of the last (|uarler. Tlic 'I'erps 
rolled on to victory. 

riu' Virginia Cavaliers, mimlici one Icaiii in llie 
nation, pounded out a 15-7 victory over tlie reserve- 
less Devils a week later. It was the same story as 
the Maryland game; and it was repeated again 
against Navy. With Butter and Wilson on the ailing 
list, the Annapolis Middies sailed over the Duke 
stickmen, 9-5. 

It seems that history repeats itself again and 
again. In the dying minutes of the Duke-Baltimore 
contest, the Devils were leading 8-6. The regulars 
began to weaken, and alert Baltimore attackmen 
scooped in four loose grounders to capture the vic- 
tory, 10-8. 

The Blue Devils snapped out of their lethargy a 
little later, crushing Washington and Lee's Generals. 
15-3, and then moving on to stamp Carolina 12-4. 
Ron Wilson led the scoring in that game. j)icking up 
6 goals. 

Duke was honored by having "Burr" Bollinger 
selected on the second Ail-American team, Nolan 
Rogers on the third, and Don Rutter selected for 
honorable mention. 



nr, 



^ \ 




Burr Bollinger I53i, 
ace Duke midfielder, 
tries to shokc the UNC 
defense as Ron Wilson 
i36i and Jim Wilker- 
son (41) break for on 
opening on the cage. 



343 




>A 



Dave Schimmel, 
outstanding singles 
player, rears bock 
to serve up a 
fast ball during 
the Miami contest. 




Cooch John Hendrix, Duke tennis mentor, discusses net strategy with 
leading players. Buz Hettlemon, Norm Schellenger, and Kes Deimling. 



Holiday for Strings 



Blue Devil teams had a habit of winning this 
spring, and the Tennis team was no exception. Play- 
ing some of tlie nation's biggest tennis powers, the 
squad ranie out with a phenomenal 14-4 record. 

Led by Coach Johnny Hendrix, the netmen opened 
the season with a swing into Florida to play Miami. 
Rollins, Florida, and Jacksonville Air Station. They 
r(>lurne(l from "The Sunshine State" with a shakv 
2-2 record, but then poured on the steam to win 9 
straight matches. Included in the vict()r\ skein was 
Michigan Stale's Hig Ten Champions, Williams, Am- 
herst and Georgetown. 

Carolina, considered to be the natloirs best, broke 
the Devils string at this point with a stunning 7-2 
sctliack. Alter succumbing to Miami for the second 



time this season, the Dukes reversed themselves and 
closed out with 9-0 and 8-1 victories over William 
and Mary and Virginia. 

The netmen didn't have the dejith to repeat as 
Southern Conference Champs, and were edged by 
Carolina. Ralph Paris and Kes Deimling copiicd llic 
Douldes Championship. 

Norm Schellenger. who won llic Hatlihiin Memorial 
Trophy lor outstanding playing, was in ihc number 
one singles slol thionglKint most of the M-ason. 



Altl 



10U£ 



Schellenger and Deiinlinj; <;raduate. the 



Dukes will still have a powerful squad. Buzzy Hettle- 

man. who went lo the semi-fmals in the national 
Junior Chanq)ioiiships Dave Scliiimnel. Hob Green, 
and Ralph Paris will lead the Duke nct-nuMi. 




Tennis team members, from left to 
right, first row; John Kopf, Bob 
Green, Buzzy Hcttlcman, Jim Hurl- 
burt, and Larry Coulthurst. Back 
row: Norm Schellenger 'captoin'. 



Rolph Paris, Kcston 
vid Schimmel, Coach 



Deimling, Do- 
John Hendrix. 




Members of the 1953 Duke University golf team line up on the edge ot the green before o match, left to right: Bobby Hackett, Pete 
Poore, Dennis Bolster, John Eisinger, Henry Clark (captain), Harold Hansen-Pruss, Frank Hooker, Ira Gruber, Dick Hood, Dovid Friedman. 

Eighteenth Variation 




Captain of the 
1953 Golf team, 
Henry Clark, poses 
beside a boll clean- 
er before going 
out on the links. 



From the beginning it was a fighting team spirit 
that more than compensated for the inexperience. 
Sophomores. Denny Bolster, Harold Hansen-Pruss, 
and Ira Gruher joined forces with juniors Dick Hood 
and Pete Poore, and senior Frank Hooker to play an 
indispensable role in compiling a highly respectable 
season mark of 14 wins, 2 defeats, and one tie. 

Never beaten on their home links, the Rlue Devils 
brought the season to a thrilling climax by handing 
the vaunted UNC golfers their only defeat of the year 
in the final match at Hope Valley. 

The team's brilliant Ijid for the Southern Confer- 
ence title at the tourney in May, where they broke 
the old record by three strokes, was denied by a 
phenomenal last-day comeback by Carolina's 'I'ar 
Heels. 



Prospects were not up tu par for "Dmnpy" Hagler 
and the Duke golf team as they began practicing for 
the hard schedule ahead. Captain Heiny Clark, a 
steady, Init unspectacular veteran of two seasons, and 
John Eisinger, whose sterling play as a sophomore 
the year liefore had won him a letter, were the only 
holdovers to pair with the eager but untested group 
of sophomores and juniors who comprised the largei- 
part of the scjuad. 



Sophomore golfer, 
H r I d Honsen- 
Pruss, tees off for 
the first green in 
the opening round 
of a Devil match. 



345 





The Blue Devil Swimming Team is, from left to right, third row: W. Jennings, manager, G. Ailender, A. Wallace, R. Hart, P. Gardner, R. 
Ford, A. Newberry, P. Wagner, P. Nielsen. Second row: T. Jennette, R. Seidel, D. Kempter, W. Richardson, W. Barber, J. Kenaston, B. Hottler, 
T. Beacham, R. Fuller. First row: F. Samuels, D. Rogers, S. McMillon, D. Dewitt, E. Watkins, R. Walske, T. Todd, C. Houser, W. Botes. 



Fish Ootta Swim 



The Blue Devil Mermen dove into a rough schedule 
ihi.s season and emerged with a record of four wins 
and four losses, and luimher three slot in the ACC 
rankings. 

Starling ofi the season slowly, the tankmen droj)ped 
two |)ic-(]hi'islinas meets to N. C. Stale and INC. 
luo <il ihe nation's strongest sv\imniing sipiads. 



Cooch "Jack" Per- 
sons, likable Duke 
mentor, divides 
his time between 
the swimmers and 
the lacrosse team. 



^^^^B 


^^^^V"' ''^^^s^l 




• 


t/TM" 


w ^^ 



Returning to work, the Devils won three in a row. 
Humlijing Georgia Tech. long hitter rivals, 15-39, 
thev moved on to easy victories over South Carolina 
and the Citadel. The reversal was pulled again, how- 

ind VMI sto|)ped tJie Devils 



e\er. and Pittslmrgh 
heiore lhe\ coulc 



eturn to wnnnng ways against the 



Clemson Tigers. 

The Duke s(|uad was proud of its 400 yard free 
style relay team which was muleleatcd in dual meets. 
Captain Hon Walske, Dave Dcwitl. Fred W alkin^. and 
Sam McMillan starred on the team. 

riiis Ncai's indi\i(lual slandoul was Walske. who 
was undclcatcd in the .50 yard free style e\«'nt. Such 
swimming iiolaMes as I'NC's Haker and Stale's Sonia 
Icll victims to \\ alske's strong strokes. 

The Devils had more than just these strong men. 
however. Tom Todd, and Dave Rogers were strong 
hack sirokcrs; Tyson Jeimelte, I'ete Melsen. ami 
Charlie Mauser gave the Devils distance strength; 
while Dcwitl. Walkins. and McMillan were called 
upon lor the s|)riiits. 

Willi ihi- c\rc|ition ol Walski'. thi'x' c\p<'rlciiccd 
swimmers will he hack next season to serve as the 
micleus for (^oach Jack I'ersons tankmen. 



346 



This is the way they do it on television. Two 
gropplers put their heads together for a stunt. 





Ouch! I want my mama. The object of this trick 
is to break the hold without breaking any bones. 



"This is the way I did it." Falcone shows 
the men in the blue underweor o new trick. 




Duke's Grapplers had an up and down season this 
year as they won 3 anil dropj)eil 3. State Champions 
for five years in a row. the Devils finished second 
behind a strong Wolfpaek squad. 

The matmen got off to a poor start, as they were 
edged by Washington and Lee, 16-13. But, they were 
in fine form a week later as they dropped the unde- 
feated Davidson team, 17-13. Trailing after five 
matches, the Devils rallied to pull off the victory. 
Dropping their second match to Maryland, they re- 
Ijounded for a victory over a strong VPI squad. 

Led by Milt Konicek, Duke heavyweight, the Devils 
squeaked by Carolina, 14-13. Konicek, practically a 
newcomer competitively, who was wrestling in his 
second intercollegiate meet, gave promise of being a 



potent niatman for the Blue Dukes in future matches. 

Still tired from the Carolina meet the day before, 
Duke bowed to a surprisingly strong State team, 
17-16. 

Coacii Falcone found iiimself short of men this 
season, especially when injuries were sustained by 
such key men as Jim Roth. Pete Landau, and Fred 
Campbell. Greg Raimoudo, leading 130 pound 
wrestler, was lost to the Blue and White via the U. S. 
Army. 

Besides Roth. Tom Woollen showed well in the 
lightweight class and Dan Trinq^er moved in very 
well following the loss of Raimondo. George War- 
lick, Jerry Chadwick. Ed Kechejian and Bill Bucheit 
were bright spots for Duke. 



I'VE Got a Crush on You 




The matmen, left to right, first row: Bill Finney, Jim Roth, Dan Trimper, Greg Roimondo, Pete Londau Second row: Phil Erhlenbach, Jerry Chadwick, 
Clork Brick, Tom Woollen, George Worlick. Third row: Cooch Harrison, Ed Kcchejion, Bill Buckheit, Bo Baldwin, Fred Campbell, and Coach Falcone. 



347 



The Daring Young Man 



I 




If' 



innnnnBHi 




The Duke University Gymnastics Squad is, from left to right, front line: Bud McKinney, John Werback, Bob Prothero, Bill Knott, Jack Evans, 
Capt.; Ray Sorenson, Coach. Second line: Pete Tolleson, Inge Johnstone, Bill Murray, Don Stillwell, Bob Sudduth, Blair Mothies, Dick Jones. 



Ray Soreiison's Tumhlers found tliat inexperience 
was their greatest foe. as they jjushed through a five 
game schedule unaljle to pick u|) a victory. Starting 
his second year on the coa< liing staff of Duke. Soren- 
son, an ex-olynipic games competitor, found that he 
had several willing and hard working men. hut that 
the stpiad seemed to he over-matched. Facing some 
of the strongest teams in the nation, Duke turned 
out some fine performers. 

Let hy Captain Jack Evans on the flying rings. 
Hoi) Prothero, Art DeBevoise, Pete Tolleson. Richard 
Jones, Hlair Mathies, and Mac McKinney, the Devils 
were always ahle to show fairly well. 

Syracuse University, luinilier three gNuniastics team 



in the nation, scal])ed the Devils. 52-38. The Orange- 
men, who only brought six men with lliem, swept all 
six firsts. 

Army's FJlack Knights captured six firsts and four 
seconds, while wliij)piiig Duke, and Mavy sailed over 
them. 77-18. 

Georgia Tech stung the tumhlers. followed a week 
later hy North Carolina's smashing 71-21 victory; 
Jack Evans fell from the rings during the last meet 
and injured his arm. eliminating him liom the South- 
ern Intercollegiate Tournament. 

At this writing. Florida State University, nalional 
("hamps. Maryland and Georgia Tech lead llic field 
foi- the Southern tourney. 




Another Blue Devil gets 
nearer the ground and does a 
handstand on a side horse. 



Jock Evans, Duke Coptoin, 
executes a handstand high 
above the hardwood floor 



348 




Rumpus Room 



The lU'w Freslmian ;il Diikc liiuls mam m('\n and 
exciting experiences liis fiisl week at scliool . . . one 
of the most enduring impressions is prohaljly the 
Freshman physical endurance test, lis leally not 
a lest at all hut rather a demonstration of the power 
and strength of a Duke Frosh. At any rate it separates 
the hoys from the men or the men from the l)oys . . . 
well anyway it divides tlie Physical Education ''lasses 
into three sections . . . after the fieslnnan has re- 
cuperated from this test (usualK three or lour 
months) he hegins his three-days-a-week trip to the 
gym. For two years the Duke man indulges vigor- 
ously in . . . swimming, wrestling, hoxing, apparatus, 
tumbling, tennis, liaskethall. handhall. volleyball. 
For two years the Duke man participates in one or 




Known to the students only as "Jock" and "Tiny," these two men pass 
out equipment, yell at the lotecomers, ond "kibitz" with everyone. 




It takes quite awhile before you know exactly what you are doing, 
but when you do, you can sail over a horse with the greatest of ease. 



Action in an intra- 
mural ball game, as the 
Sigma Nu's attempt to 
break up a pass play. 



Two fraternity men go 
up in the air in a 
futile effort to stop o 
pass which resulted in 
the game-winning TD. 



In contrast to the large 
crowds which usually 
attend the Duke gomes, 
the intramural sports 
are played in an al- 
most empty gymnasium. 



349 







Boxing in P.E. con sometimes be put to a practical use. For example, 
a hard right like this is likely to wreck havoc on onyone's molars. 





Here's a sport for anyone. But tell 
me, why isn't he looking at the birdie? 



all of these various sports. After completing two 
re(|iiired years of physiral education the Diikc man 
progresses to bigger and Ijetter things. 

The intramural program at Duke ranks among the 
Iiigliest of all universities in the country. In tliis 
medium the athletic program finds its perfect medium 
— where sportsmanship, and a high degree of spirit 
and competition rank high, and winning the game 
takes a hackseat. 

Under the capable direction of George Fisher and 
Sy Biewer. facilities and tournaments were set up 
for touch football, basketball, \olleyball, wrestling, 
boxing, swimming, badminton, tennis, horseshoes, 
and Softball. The varied activities afforded an inter- 
est for every student — well nearly everyone. Hand- 
some trophies were presented to winners and runners- 
u|i in each division and the fraternity or inde])cndent 
group that compiles the most intranuiral points 
throughout the year receives a huge trophy which 
mav be ke]it throughout the following year. .\ per- 
manent trophy is awarded each year to the individual 
getting the most intranuiral points. 

This year one of the toughest and most exciting 
football iiames in intramural historv was staged i)v 




Defying the laws ot gravity is o good trick it you con do it, but 
the Duke P.E. Deportment maintains they can teach onything to anybody. 



An example of what P.E. ot Duke con teach you. If you ore lucky, you 
manege to roll over this thing all right — most of us aren't lucky. 



350 




"I held it like this in the Davis Cup matches." Two aspiring Kramers watch the old pro show his style. Center: Wotch the birdie. One of 
the badminton boys gets ready for a swing. Right: "Buddy, our gym clothes come in two sizes, either too large or too small. Take your pick." 



the two powerhouses Sigma Chi and SAE. Led by 
all-intianiurals Marshall Dark and Charlie Barr the 
Sigma Chi "A" team aimexed the university football 
championshij) for the second straight year. Also last 
year the Sigma Chi's won the coveted softball trophy 
by beating the underdog SAE's. It was Sigma Chi 
and SAE all the way through the Intramural pro- 
gram but the Sigs managed to win the toj) honors by 
winning tlie high point trophy — onee again the SAE's 
were their closest rivals. 

Never before, since the organized program in 1934. 

~ I ~ 

was the participation on the part of individuals and 
organizations so enthusiastic. No small credit must 
be given to the Chronicle for its increased interest in 



publicizing the intranuiral program. Since the organi- 
zation of Duke's Intramural program it has .iKvays 
i)een a decided success. Each year more and more 
students are taking advantage of its varied oppor- 
tunities; however it is hoped that in the not loo distant 
future the intranuiral program can boast of one 
hundred per cent participation — well at least ninety- 
nine per cent. With a carefullv selected and well- 
trained staff of officials on hand to assure every 
participant of meeting his own level of opposition. 
it cannot be recommended too stronglv that everv 
student participate. From Freshman P. E. to the 
well-organized intianuiral program, sports for all 
and all for sjiorts. 



No, these men aren't learning to dance. It's just that the P.E. department is trying to take all the life out of them so that they won't put 
up much resistance when they have to undergo the rest of the jolly tortures which lie in store for them for the remainder of the period. 





W.A.A. Board, first row, 
from left to right: 
Bevan, J., Washburn, 
C, Cathey, B., Pope, 
A., Scheller, M. Sec- 
ond row: Lovett, R., 
Dent, M., Withrow, J., 
Peska, J., Freeman, B., 
Meffert, M. Third row: 
Ford, C, Allen, J., 
Dinwoodie, J., McBride, 
F., Eipter, E., Wil- 
liamson, M., Atkinson, 
J., ond Lassiter, F. 



Come Out and Play With Me 



And tlieii after the eold, wet Noitli Caiolitia ^vinter 
conies spring. Tlu' skies linn l)lue and the weather 
tnrns halmy. You walk onl on the main (|iia(han<;,le 
and wish llieie were some way you eon hi express tliis 
spiing-iike feeling of exiiherance. This need not 
remain merely a wish however. Through the eflforts 
of the Women's Atldetic Association Board, activities 
are phnnied wliich aic \aiied enough to suit anyone. 

Perhaps you aic a rider. Pegasus Clul) helps you 
to find your way to the staldes and to a dap|)led grey 
horse. Once in the country, long hours of hap]iy 
riding are in store for you. On the other hand you 
may he more the Bai)e Zaiiarias type. (Jolf. anyone? 
BaseluiU? Bowling? W.A.A. Board has not forgotten 
you either. The howling alleys are oi)eraled lor your 
henefit as a Woman's Oollege student, i'laclice greens 
hehind Southgate are there for the golfer who knows 
that only hours and hours of practice will lead to 
that hole in one. 

In the fall vvlien the cool crisp days maki^ you want 
to get outside, rcinemher the llockey OInli. I'ast 
games of field hockey go on in lla\ncs liehl. Tlioiigh 
i,acros>c i> ^u|>posed to lie the most ierocions game, 
llie look in the cnc> oi some ol these field hockey 
cliiim|iii)ns DM llic da\ (li ihc conlesl game uilli ihe 
Ljniversit\ of \nrlli (iaroiina. makc> duc Icrl ihat 



they are definitely getting rid of each one oi their 
sadistic impulses. 

That the president of the W.A.A. Board is elected 
hy all the students of the Woman's College is sym- 
liolic of tlie role the lioard plays. Far from heing 
limited to the minority of students who excel in sports, 
it seeks to give to each and all that spiiil ol lun and 
good sportsmanship that is itnportanl wiiether or not 
one can hit the leimis hall. The Friday night game 
sessions open to hotli KasI and W est prove this. Here 
after swinnning for awhile, the students t'an mix and 
enjoy som<' ol (lie iiuin\ acli\ities the W.A.A. lioard 
provides. 



No matter how impor- 
tant the meeting is peo- 
ple always seem to be 
overjoyed at getting out 
of one so that they con 
dash to another one 




352 







These are the members of the Nereidion Club, who have been chosen on the bosis of their skill in all sorts of toncy and rhythmic swimming. 



Fascinatin Rhythm 



Tlie East Campus jxjol was tlic main lorus of at- 
traction fof many coeds during the first few weeks 
of Novemher. The Neieidian Chih was hohlinii its 
annual tryouts for aspiring mermaids-to-be. Halliing 
caps became common on campus, for the new mem- 
bers sported them as a ])art of their initiation into 
Nereidian Chil). ('oeds aspiring to l)e second Estlier 
Williams walked around the main (luad looking 
water-logged. Over and over they practiced the diffi- 
cult back dolphins and swinmiing in time to music. 
Then the results were amiounced and the newly elected 
members began to get ilown to work. Breath con- 



"One, two, three, lift." 
The girls spend many a 
long hour in the pool 
procticing for their on- 
nuol swimming exhibition. 



At 



trol, stamina, and plenty oi wind and i'iidiirau<'e — 
these were the qualities they worked on. Cold nights, 
as they walked back from the gym. their [)artiallv 
dry hair smacked against their sliiveritig heads. Fun 
there was too as they played tricks on ciich ol'icr in 
the water, and did ridiculous stunts. Mermaids Irom 
previous years reminisced over the long hours of 
practice for the pageant and the times they had par- 
tici|)ated in swimming meets. The Dolphin-Seal Club 
of WCL'NC held a .Swimposium early in December 
in which some of the Nereides participated, both in 
swinnning and discussions on problems and projects. 
Headed jjy Carolyn \^'ashburn. the girls practiced 
intensely and faithfully in order to execute their 
routines in thcii- annual Water Show. The pageant, 
using King i\e|)tune as its theme, made a big splash 
on the Duke calendar Mother-Daughter week end 
with talent, both individual and giouj). originalitv, 
gaity. and brilliant colors. A Night of Neptune was 
the climax of the Nereidians' activities for the year. 



Happy Goldthwoite and Carolyn Woshburn seem to 
think that rehearsing is fun. The water must be worm. 



353 



— A 





Artistry in 
Rhythm 



^ 



(III 



-.taiul hetore the Joii^ niiriur in tlu' g\ninas- 



ium. and liegiii to go through the long, nuiscle stretch- 
ing exercises. As you bend and twist and pirouette, 
you come to hate your l)ones. They are your enemies 
— they, along with the law of gravity, are yoiii -irong 
()|)|>()iients that you nuist fight with to express the 
ideas of your mind and nuisic at each ])ractice ses- 
sion. You are a member of the Modern Dance Club. 
Dancing for you is an art, and in the way you exjiress 
it, one of the newest arts. Free from conventional 
lorms, your only bounds are the limits of your own 
body. And as you come home tiied and aching from 
the practices, you realize what a powerful limit that 
is. Then it is time for the night of the Modern Dance 
Recital. Nei-vously you go over the choreogra|)hy 
and hope against hope that the performance will be 
good. Then the music begins, and you forget every- 
thing as you begin to dance. 



B. J. MacLchosc dances the "Green" section ot the color wheel from 
lost yeor's recital in the appropriately chlorophyll-colored setting. 

The Modern Donee Club Members, procticing tor their program, ore, from left to right, back row: Alice Cowles, Janet Allen, Faith Lassiter, 
Lenore Green, Susie Patton, Dial Boyle, Ellie Kent, Nancy Panossian, Dickie Cheat; in the front row are Shirley Halton and B. J. MacLehose. 



J/' -J S M i 




/, 







Jersey Bounce 




The basement of the Ark on East campus echoes with the sound of pins and smooth rolling bolls, as these coeds aim for another itrike or 
spare. The girls keep themselves busy when they're not bowling by offering helpful bits of advice or setting up pins for their clossmates. 



It is a hot (la\ in early lall. Tlie windows of the 
gyninasiiini are open. Tiironf^h the windows conies 
the sound of Ijeatiug dinms. Following the sound 
into the gym, the explanation for the African rhythms 
is found. A freshman class in the funilamentals of 
rhythm is going on, for the Physical Education De- 
partment at Duke knows that no girl can he a grace- 
ful dancer unless she has a hasic sense of rhythm. 
Once these principles are mastered, the would-he 
dancer moves on to more complicated forms. 

The s((uare dance is tlie next step iiji the ladder 
to graceful success. '"Choose \<)ur partners and 
promenade." Skirts fly and heads strain to catch 
the words of the caller. The scraping of the fiddle 
and the flushed cheeks of the dancers transport the 
observers hack into pioneer days of our country. 

Modern dance and tap dancing are the pinnacle of 
achievement in training these young women to move 
lightly. To tlie tune of "Row. Row, Row Your boat," 
and with fists clenched in an attempt to reiiiemher the 
next step, the tap dancers strain to make fives in time 
to the music and to look inconspicuous as the eye of 
the instructor passes up and down the row. Back in 
the dormitories, hookworms cramming for hour 
quizzes are interrupted hy clicking noises over their 
heads, as the dancing classes tap out their home 
work liii- their lioiir (piiz in Physical Ediicalidii. 




These girls improve their golf technique even on a roiny day os they 
practice putting on on indoor green in the Host campus gymnasium. 



355 




In a close shot beneath the basket, guards and forwards leap high 
in the air as they try to prevent or gain two points for their team. 



Eosy does it, os this would be fancy-diver attempts o rather compli- 
cated backdive off the low board with the help of another student. 





"Now, let me check your backhand grip." During the bod weather, 
the girls get their training in some of the finer points of the gome. 



Moaniiii; and groaning up and dinvii tlu' steps of 
the Union is the girl who. iiitrigited hy the Robert 
Taylor movie depicting the Age of Clii\aliy. signed 
np lor feiieing. One ol the most interesting aiul un- 
usual sports, lieeause of its long histor\ ol romantic 
duels, it is popular with dreamy coeds. Soon their 
dreams are shattered, when ihev realize that an cllcc- 



Here is proof that 
there is more work 
involved in becom- 
ing a P. E. major 
than whacking 
at a tennis ball. 




li\e thrust and parry re(|uires many hours of practice 
and iiearK cri|)ples one at the lieginning. lieeause ol 
llie muscles used. Nevertheless the coeds persist, and 
healed cries of "Touche" hurst out. oul\ slightly 
uuillled li\ the chicken wire masks. 

(Hlicr co<'ds arc laxiualcd li\ llic itoluu Mood 
m()\ ies. and the\ decide to lake arclicr\. ihi-- s|)oit 
loo rc(|uircs great skill and the laini liiige ol danger 
cduncclcd will: il iiul\ a(hl> l(t cnjnviiicnl. hir ihc 
arro\\> a ic real. The Mack and liluc uiark~ nn ihc 
clliow an' the signs ol llic hcginuiug archer. Ihil 
e\('nlnall\ these archer-- liccoinc nuuc pri)|icicMl and 
can rcckiin their scores in terms ol >c\en oi' I'iglit 
hulls e\e?. 



Not ali llic courses llic l'li\-i(\il l''iliir,il inn {)<■- 
parttm'iit oilers are aeli\e plnsiealK. I lie ail ol 
euinplieated liaiulagiiifi and loMi'ni(|nets is taii;;lil in 
First Aid. lleie the coed leains what to (h) in ease 
oi eniei\i!,eiU'V. Fiist rnle. call a (hielof. Iheri a|)|il\ 
liisl aid. Rules on liou In lessen die harmiiil ellecl 
ol ihe interested li\slander. and how lo qniel li\--teria 
are iMcludeil. ahxij; with the aeluai |)riniar\ nielhods 
of taking eare ol aeeident victims. Alter conipietinj; 
this course, the coed is |)repared to act in all cases 
of emergency, anil to act wisely. 

in a little room in the gym, jjctriHed eada\eis oi 
something are stretched out, covered with plastic 
hags. Closer inspection ie\eals the fact that these 
corpses aie eats. The stench of forma hlehyde is in 
the air. Imt the students who are just taking their 




These girls examine 
the P. E. anatomy 
class's skeleton tor 
some information 
on human bones. 



work out of insulation, seem oblivious to the smell. 
Through weeks of working over the cat and learning 
exactly how it lives and operates, they accept the 
smell as part of their lives at this jieriod. They are 
learning Anatomy, for as Physical Education majors, 
the\ must know how the human hody works. The 
study of the cats is the first step. Later they will take 




P. E. Instructors, from left to right, first row: Lewis, Grout, Book- 
out. Second row; Massey, Rieble, Urhone, Eddy, Holton, Stockton. 



KneisiologN and sinih human mii-cles. Tlii- knowl- 
edge the) will use again and again as 1'. K. teachers 
working with young people. 

The individual mav take part in tlu' |)rograni of 
the department, outside of class, through the tonriia 
menls that the W.A.A. FJoard sets up. Sororities aiK 
dormitories also have touraments in liaskethall am 
vollevhall. while a swimming meet among the houses 
is held once a year. A strong cheering section i 
apparent at these tournaments and even the most 
sedentarv ol coeds turns out to help spur her t<Mni 
on to victory. 

Look outside. Is the day hright and ih-ar'.-' ()\er 
at the Woman's College Gym there are main things 
waiting lor you to do. 



"En Garde!" That seems to be the popular cry with these female Douglas Fairbanks, Jr.'s during the stress and strain of fencing class. The 
mirror in the gym is a great help when you want to check on your form, and besides, it's not half as dangerous os meeting a live opponent 




Home Sweet Home 




Some people work, but most of them just stand around and offer advice, which isn't much help. The mass hysteria of the homecoming weekend 
grows with tremendous velocity os the time for judging draws ever nearer and the displays appear as it they had just been started that day. 




One of the attractive candidates 
for homecoming queen is pre- 
sented to the crowd in a skit 
given by the members of her house 



You liave l)een working liard al! alteinoori: \oiir 
jeaii.s are smeared vvltli paint, llie liig l){)lil lilislcr on 
your right hand is rising to immense proportions. 
Some oi the coeds from East ha\c Keen here in the 
fraternity (piadrangle. making a great show, at least, 
of helping yon and yonr Inothers (inish the display. 
To you as yon sit tluM'e tired and dirl\. >iirroimded 
hy countless |)aint cans, turpentine hottles, cigarette 
stLd)s. conlelli. and larillioard. it seems as if the girls 
()id\ got in the way and made things liai(l<-r. I ater 
— tmn-h later voii'll revise Nour opinion, hut for 
now let it stand. Long hours of work on the display 
are still in store hu' \ou. i'ar inin llic nighl noii will 
siruggli' with it. Ir\ing to make the mechanisms work, 
calling lianlicalK lor an Knginecr. then cnssiiig at 
him Inr showing so lew results lor ihc Ikmms --ix'nl 



358 




Even though they lack 
the experience thot the 
"old hand" fraternity 
men have, the freshmen 
manage to construct 
displays thot anyone 
would be proud to have. 



down ill tlif lioilff room. In >\)\\r ol \(Hir acliiiij; 
imiscles, yoiill laiiiih. joke, and jt'cr at the poor 
s]>ecim(Mis that tlie other groups are proihieiiii;. 

Ixiiilit now yoii realize its time to take tliat five- 
ininnte lireak. and you and some others depart for 
tlie main tpiadrangle where the pep rally is taking 
plaee. There is a mistress of eeremonies tonight 
rather than the usual male. This only makes life 
more interesting. From where you're sitting you ean 
hear the nervous chatter of the actresses of the dormi- 
tory skits, fearfully wondering if their skit just might 
possihly- take the prize. Lines of can-can girls. 
sophisticated ladies, the inevitable "dum, de, dum. 
dum, just want the facts. Mam." A nniffled shriek 
from behind you makes you forget the show for a 
minute. People are all over the jilace. even hanging 
from the trees. The cheering begins. Whats wrong 
with Duke tonight? They seem to be having a hard 
time learning the new cheer. Later they get it. and 
bellow out long and hard. 

The next day, the day of the game, you'll forget 
the effort of the day before, or at least feel it was 
worth while, as your work wins an award or as some 




Everyone seems very pleased, even it Howie Pitt's speed in crowning 
Rachel Cozart as the Homecoming Queen was too fast for our comeras. 



alum, ii'liiniing lor Homecoming, says. '"Almost as 
good as ihc one \\c made in "1-6." 

^ oil sha\e, dress and go Last lor your date, who 
comes rushing down llie stairs, excited and breathless. 
Together, you make (lie trij) back, fighting traflic all 
the way; busses are crowiled. tiallic slow, and drivers 
slii|)id. it's hot and you begin to wish \nu had re- 
membered that b)olball at Duke is u>iiall\ not plaved 
in the liadilional crisp fall day st\lc. (Iheering 
loudly. \ou watch Duke beat i'urdue, you take part 
in the colorliil card tricks that welcome back the 
alums. \t half lime you watch the many colored 
convertibles drive around the field, carrying their 
cargos of the prettiest girls on East. 

Tonight there is the dance, the soft lights, tlic 
music, the seeing once again of old friends long siiKc 
graduated. Tomorrow you'll say good-by to them, 
take down the dis|)lay. and get back to work on the 
Lab report. This is Homecominji at Duke. 



Just OS the older males on the ground, this young lad in the top of 
the tree wanted to make sure that he didn't miss any of the women. 





High kicks and loud 
yells from the cheer- 
leaders urge the team on 
to another cage victory. 



F,arl\ ill tilt' nioriiinsj: tlic tralfic hegiiis to ■^warm 
(III llic liij;li\Na\s aiodiul Diirliaiii. It is aiiotlier loot- 
liall week end at Duke, and from miles around fans 
of tlie F'liie Devils journey to see them play. The 
pennants are tlyiiii; in the breeze on top of the stadium, 
and the iliromium of the cars sparkle in the sun. 
About one-thirtv, clusters of people begin fdlinj; the 
stands . . . pretty girls in dark fall suits . . . middle- 
aged couples willi their college sons . . . imports 
with big while clii ssaiillicmnms . . . Duke coeds 



corsat;eless but with date firndv in tow 



the 



cries 



the supporters of the 



oi the j)rogram vendors . 
visiting team wandering through the Duke crowd, 
already slightly high. The whistle blows, the ball is 
kicked, and "two bunches of eleven men start havin" 
the worstest brawl" . . . the head cheerleader shouts 
until his face turns red from the strain. tr\ing "o get 
some of that "ole Duke spirit." Half time comes and 
the card tricks and the marching band start "Havin' 



the wiir 



4est b 



as the card 



trick 




Student tickets let the boys oK 
cosily for dotes for the big gomes. 



A new innovation ot the basketball clashes 
this year was the Novol R 7 C bond. 




Left: The guy in the center seems to be hanging from a skyhook, but he's really trying tor the rebound. Center: "Boy, it Bradley could only 
see me now." A future all-Americon attempts to capture the rebound. Right: "Let go, I saw it first." Basketball will always be thrilling. 




Thomas Aycock, as head o( the de- 
partment, keeps his eye on all 
the proceedings in P. E, classes. 




nervously in llic air lor (Ivirii^ caids. 'I'lic !;aiii<' lic- 
j^iiis afiaiii and with sotiu* luck and some skill. Dnkc 
may conic out on to|) this time loo. Ilic people leave 
and iiy llie time the stadium is hare, a siUer moon 
is in llie sky. 

Winter eonies, bringinji with it the hot. stnfTy niglils 
in the new Field House, vvatehing the Duke champion- 
ship team drive down the eoiirt. Students >laud in 
lines lieiore the doors, waiting to pass their ^Indent 
hooks to the ticket laker. The air inside is Muc Irom 
the smokers, and hot and dry. Down the row comes 
a hoy going for some apples. Though making a ter- 
rible nuisance of himself to the real basketball fans, 
they say nothing, perhaps longing for one of those 
apples themselves. A roar of friendly recognition 
goes up from the crowd as the two referees come on 
the court. Its the twins, a familiar fixture of the Duke 
games. The reason? 

Then there is the Ft. Belvoir game, the proceeds 
going to ehairity. The weeks of work that went into 
the publicity for tiiis game, the thoughtfulness of 
the liosj)ilalily committee as they meet the visiting 
team at the train station, the sight ol Dick Croat back 
at Duke, but now playing for another team, the 
crowning of Rachel Cozart. three time winner, the 
crowds milling around the concession stand . . . these 
are all memories from that night. 

The players have memories too, as thc\ pla\ their 
last game. Hours of |)ractiee, the strain of tr\ing to 




The band has provided us with many new and interesting formotions 
this year, but here is a view of them that is not quite so familiar. 



361 




Morv Decker 1 22 > , Blue Devil forward, goes up in the air ^or o two- 
handed lump shot against the Dick Groat-led Fort Belvoir Engineers. 



study and kec^p up llie grades wliile loiiiiug around 
the country, tlic food of the training lahle, trying lo 
get their girls to go to the game willi some oi tiieir 
liuddies. while thev sit on the hcnch or play hall. 

iJasehall is nr\l on the ralcndar of the hig three 
sports events. This is nnl (he hig crowd attracter 
that the others aic: neveitheless. i| i> one ol the hesl 
spectator sports. ""Not a game ol cliancc lull a game 



of science and skill. Iiaschall re<(uires much practice 
and perfect timing.'" The s])ring days are hot. and 
running seems hot. The lans sit languishing except 
when their interest is caughl hy an exceptional play. 
Just as imj)ortant in our hook of memories are the 
track meets, the lacrosse games, swinnning meets, 
wrestling matches, and gymnastics. All these -ports 
together ]ilus the |)eo|)le that |)lav them and the |ieo- 
]ile that ualch llicm are part ol us here al Diikc 




Did "Red" make thot first down, or did that other crew stop him? I 
don't know, but that certainly is a hondsome usher up ot that gate 



At the Duke Ft Belvoir baskctboll gome, Rochel Coiort was crowned queen by Dick Groot. The court, shown from left to right were; Nancy 
Girord, Nan Totum, Dotty Stoub, Correl Power, Shirley Held, Doris Ann Lineberger, Helen Stokes, Lenore Greene, Claire Marcom, and Peggy Paul 




With every eye upon their team, the students watch the play in a Duke basketball game with expectation as the boll moves toword the bosket. 




Bobby Burrows re- 
ceives the Most 
Valuable Player 
Award OS the out- 
standing ployer on 
the 1954 yrid team. 



A Duke Co-ed gets into the act by pointing a "Let's Go, Blue Devils" 
banner in preparation tor a Blue Devil Woke Forest basketball gome 



363 









H 


1 




m 


p-rsi/MlE* 


I if 


H vflj 


]^89 y Mil J 

ii 





Features 








^Bfe—^—^i- 




^^ 




1954 





m',&M- 




Following the formation of the figure, Fred Shoffer, the business manager of the "Chanticleer," crowns the new Beauty Queen, Roche! Cozort, in the 
tune of "Artistry in Rhythm," while the maids of honor, Lenorc Greene and Claire Marcom look on, showing both their odmiration and delight. 

Lovely to Look at 



May we present Mr. Harry Conover, the president of the famous Con- 
over Modeling Agency, who so ably selected our Queen and her court. 




J^~ 



^'.,,_ 



jy 



Clioosinjj; llic 1953-54 Chwtici.ekh l)eaiity Qiiccii 
iiuisl ha\c Ix'CM a liaid decision even tor llaiix 
Conover whose piolessioiial suceess rests on !iis eye 
for beauty. Kroni ihe plcliires of twenty eantlidates 
for tlie title the head ol the famous Conover Model 
Ageney in New York seleeted Rachel Cozart. For 
him Rachel eomliined all the elements of the tNpieal 
American collej^e heaiity. In addition to selecting the 
(|neen, Mr. Conover was asked to choose two honor 
attendants and eitilil olhei' niemhei'- oi ihe (,)iieen s 
heaiit\ eonrl. 

At the ('oed Hall. Ii ailil ionalix f;i\en li\ Sorial 
Standards memliers on 'l"hanks{i;iving Eve. the lii^li 
li^lil of the e\t'ning was (he |)resentat ion ol liaihel 
and her eoiirl. The theme ol the dance was '" \ihsti\ 
ill Kli\lliiii. ■'and each ,Li,iil eiiierued Irom a |iicliiii' 
frame as she was |i|-e^enlcd. \ liuiire was loiined 
with Ixaihel at the \er\ center wlier<' she was crowned 
h\ Kivd .Shaffer. Business Maiia-er n{ ihe ITvl 
( !ll WIK I i:!',!;. Followilii: (he i-ereiiHUiv ihe (^)iieeii 
and her c-coit led a dance in honor oi the court. 




RACHEL COZART 



This year's Chanticleer Beauty Queen, Rachel 
Cozart, has an unusual distinction. She was also 
Duke's 1953-54 Homecoming Queen. A senior, 
Rachel's home is in Fii(|iiay Springs, North Carolina. 
She lives in Jarvis House and is a history major. 
Her sorority is AI|)ha Delta Pi. 



367 







.#* 



^« 



r 



4 



> 



-;^f^" 




CLAIRE MARCOM 



(.kiiic M^iii'diii. wild i-. an \\(()ck lliiiix' lVc>iiiiKm. 
iiKikc^ lici lii^l ,i|)|i('ai;iiicr in llic I'xmiiIn ('.oiiil .i> .in 
honor allcndjnl lo llic (Jni'cn. She is one of llic inan\ 
I'loridians who coinr lo Dnkc: her home is in jack- 
><in\iNc. \ nirnihcr of Alpha Dcha I'i soioiiu. 
(Jaiic has tlial coniliinalion of licanls and hiaius. 



368 




LENORE GREEN 



Lenore Green, a sophomore from Brown House, in 
addition to lieing a Beauty Court Maid of Honor, is 
president of her class. She is a French major and 
her home towii is Durham's neighbor, Raleigh. She 
is a niem])er of Alpha Epsilon Phi sorority and is in 
the Modern Dance cluh. 



369 




^ 4 



CARREL POWER 




Ciiirel I'ouer, president ol the W omans Stu- 
dent Government, is a niemljer of Kappa Alpha 
Theta sorority. Her major is soeiology and her 
liome is in Coral Gahles, Florida. A senior from 
Pegram House, she is a member of White Duchy, 
the honorary organization for seven outstanding 
senior women. 



I'clilc Doris l.iiicherger traiisferied this year 
to Duke from Saint Alary's. She attends college 
in hei' home state; she is from Lincolnton, North 
Carolina. \ Pegram House jiniior, she is an 
Knglish major. Iml as yet she has no definite post- 
graduation |)laiis. She is a memher of Alpha 
Delia Pi sorority. 





DORIS LiNEBERGER 




'^^ii 



MARY BRYSON 




Proof that Diiihani prorliices I)eaiily as well 
as tobacco is Mary Bryson, a perennial mem- 
ber of the Beauty Court. A senior political 
science major, Mary was last year's Chanti- 
cleer Beauty Queen. She is pledge super- 
visor of her sorority, Pi Beta Phi, and she is 
also president of Jarvis House. 



Shirley Held transferreil lo Duke last year from 
the Woman's College of the University of North Caro- 
lina. A junior, she is secretary of Soiithgate, a mem- 
ber of Sigma Delta Pi and a Dean's List student. She 
actually falls neither into the northern nor southern 
category, for she hails fioni Washington. D. C. She 
is a psychology major. 




t 



SHIRLEY HELD 





PEGGY PAUL 




Pegjry Paul, as a frcsliMian, is nuikiiii; Irt deltul 
into the Beauty Coiirl. It's still rather early to deeide 
on a major, but Peggy will jtrohaijly choose educa- 
tion. Her home is in Winston-Salem, Nortli Carolina. 
At Duke she lives in Bassett House and is a memher 
of Alpha Delta Pi sorority. 



\ 



Helen Stokes, blonde sophomore from 
Aycock House, is a soft spoken southern 
biMiiiy li'oni Greenville, North Carolina. Sh(> 
|)hnis lo major in educalion and after grad- 
iialinn In I'A'if) she ho|)cs to be a kindergarten 
liMihci'. She is a member ol Aljiha Delta I'i 
sororilx . 




HELEN STOKES 




'^ 




"% 



; 



MEB BENTON 




Although Meh Benton has spent three years 
at Duke, she has not been converted into a 
Southerner. Her aecent, eultivateil in Saco, 
Maine, is one of Meb's distinguishing char- 
acteristics. She is a member of Kappa Al|)lia 
Theta sorority and has appeared in the I5cauty 
Court ever since her i'reshman yeai'. Her 
)r is Spanish. 



inaioi 



Blonde Nan Tatum is a member of Alpha Delta Pi 
sorority and claims Atlanta, Georgia, as lier liome 
town. She is the secretary of Judicial Board, and 
works also with WSGA and on the Chronicle. Inter- 
ested in recreational leadership, Nan is a sociology 
major. She lives in Bassett House and graduates this 
.June. 




NAN TATUM 




\ 




». 



Sophisticated Lady 




Artistry in Rhythm! With this as the theme. East's coeds and their escorts dance to the music of the Duke Ambassadors of the outumn Coed 
Ball under o conopy of brilliant and varicolored streomers. As usual, the dance was held in the old gym on West with a record crowd. 



Soft lights, a crepe paper reiliiig of bright colors, 
and a musical background transformed the old West 
Campus gym into an artist's paradise, carrying out 
this fall's Coed Ball theme, "Artistry in Rhythm." 
A note of expectation filled the air as couples grouped 
about the tinted portraits of the beauty candidates 
which were mounted on easels. .Minutes Ijefore the 
coronation time, rumors began to circulate, each 
whisper identifying a different candidate postively 
as the wiimer. Couples climbed onto the i)andstand 



in order to obtain a bird's-eye view as the ceremony 
i)egan. A life-size picture frame was spotlighted as 
first the social standards committee and then the 
beauty court with the honor attendants were pre- 
sented. Stepping from the frame, each girl was 
escorted bv her dale to tbeir |)osition in tlic figure 
formed for the ipieen. Finally the (pieen liersclf — 
Rachel Cozart — was presented. After the crowning, 
couples rusiied to congratidate the wimiers: and. willi 
relief, settled down to (juiet dancing. lnbelic\ably 
soon the (lance was over and couples beaded to the 
women's (loiinitoiics lor early nioininu breaktasl. 



The Remainder of the Beauty Court ore, from left to right, first row: 
Martha Brown, Borboro Woodworth, Ann Ausley, Liz Home, Carolyn 
Ketner; second row; Mandy Bowmon, Glyn Bolton, and Jonice Cresop. 



No, these aren't blue gardenias, buf they ore gardenio'j. 
The occosion is the Coed Boll, the only dance for 
which boys have to dig deep ond send flowers to milody. 



375 




During the usual afternoon concert and box lunch on the lawn on West, Ray Anthony's pertormonce was mode doubly great by the unexpected 
appearance of the Dorsey brothers, who were originally playing at Carolina, but decided to join the gaiety here at Duke for a little while. 

When the Saints Go Marching in 



In April last spriiij^ llic Slar W arclioiisc li(\^aii lo 
appear (jii each co-ed's In and ()iit card. ,|(ie (lollejie 
was Jiere again; and every loyal sororilj and fra- 
ternity member spent his evenings at the warehouse, 
creating a |)otential winning float lor the parade. 
yVctually, the |)arade was to celebrate a double anni- 
versary — the return of Joe College and the centennial 



birthday ol Dnihani. Xccordlngly, each float in the 
Friday parade had a "'Happy yjirlhday Durbani"" 
theme. For weeks in advance toljacco warehouses and 
trucking services were besieged with demands for 
tiiicks, and "If possible could we ha\e them a week 
in advance?" Paint-stained jeans and paint-streaked 
liair became the iashion. and those who preferred the 



Styles in both men's ond women's clothes appear to hove undergone o 
drastic change, but these fashions suit Joe College and Betty Coed. 



Feminine headgear is always a subject of greot controversy, but how 
could any hat-lover ever find fault with a chapeau such as this one? 




Floats such OS the one below, so adequately adorned by Nan Totum, 
played a large port in the parade celebrating Durham's Centennial. 








\^f ^ 





As the standard representation for life a hundred years ago, the 
model T is naturally tops with most of the Joe College tloot makers. 



lilirary to the Star Warehouse from necessity, tried 
to look as incoiis|u(uoiis as possil)le. Crude coni- 
iiieiits on the rehitive inerils of eaeh float were passed 
hack and torth. while reams of paper transformed 
(hil\ trucks into hirthday cakes, southern mansions, 
and miniatuif Myrtle Beaches. Co-eds laughed 
nervously at the thoughts of riding down Main Street 
in sliorts and envied those chosen to he Southern 
Belles. Thursday was filled with last minute sho})ping 
expeditions to get more cardhoard. The finished 



products ranged Irom the heautiliil to the comic, and 
llic ])arade was sparked hy the aniic's of two or three 
clowns. 

Couples who di(ln"l make il llic (irst night to Alls 
I'aii' In l.()\c had llic (ippnilnnih to go Friday night 
liclorc llic inlorinal dance, where they were <'ulcr- 
laincd liy the Father oi the hinuiy-hop. Ray Anlhoii\. 
On Saturday the green grass oi the fralernitv <|uad- 
langle was com|)lclcly covered hy ])icnicing couples. 
They ate, talked, and played cards as Tonunv and 
Jimmy Dorsey, appearing in (Ihapel Hill, joined Ka\ 
ami the hand in an instrumental numlicr. Saturday 
night, the formal dance seemed more suhdued. the 
music dreamier — a (|uiel liiil appropriate eiuling 
lor an e\cnllul week end. 




What could be more relaxing on a busy week end than sittin' in the 
sun, enjoyin' boxed lunch, ond listenin' to Anthony's tomous music. 



Happy Birthdoy Durham was the theme for the Joe College parade this year, and the Theto's piece of construction is o good example of the 
masterpieces we produced, combining feminine beauty with the glories of crepe paper for a charming effect. It looks good enough to eat. 





Up in the Morning 




G 



V ^.> 



No one has ever 
token poll, but 
the gentleman on 
the right is no 
doubt the youngest 
to ever patronize 
the "Devil's Den." 



Tliroiigli a cloud of dream the irritaliiig buzz of 
ail alarm sounds. Automatically a hand reaches out 
to silence it, and soon its sleepy owner shuffles out of 
hed and down the hall. The form returns, looking 
less disheveled, hut not really awake until a oup of 
coffee and a cigarette. The window is opened and 
a blast of cold air swirls through the room. The sky 
is cold and gray, giving its usual promise of rain. 

just a few minutes to make class on the other 
(■(inijiiis. Darned if I'll spend another dime on those 
huses- -seventy cents in three days. At this rale I'll 
he broke. Hey, what's wroni^ with that guy':' A nhole 
hack seat empty! How was the (/iiiz yesterday y Got 
it next period. No. stayed up till one last night play- 
ing cards. Haven't cracked a hook. Might as well 
take the has. 

Over llic hum of ])etween-class conversation floats 
a honiH y version of the Hilltoi)])ers" latest tune. I?lue 
Ircsliniaii dinks and white senior jackets lend cohir 
lo the liglilK packed crowd. An clliow is poked into 




Whistling in time to the music of Rolph Flanagan's orchestra, this 
couple shows that they really ore enjoying the tall S 'n' S donee. 



someone's rihs and anolhers loot i> stepped on, hut 
no one has lime lor apologies in the light lo get to 
the counter. 

Black, no sugar. Make that two. Yeah, he scored 
twenty points. I thought sure it'd go into overtime. 
Did you see that last hooky Best floor man we've 
got. You have to rush tonighty Heck of a mess! 
Sure cant wait till it's over. No. they've been pinned 
for weeks. U ail I hare lo hiiy paper. 



Why didn't I get to bed lost night? Why, I've |ust gotten to sleep. Oh, well, guess I'll wosh my foce and wake up the best I con. If I 
con only stay awoke during that first-period English, it'll be o miracle. . . . That bus come olong just in time. . . . let's go to doss. 



r^^ 





Although unlike the usually 
frenzied rush tor reserve 
books, this calm scene 
proves that students some- 
times fallow certain old 
proverb about all work. . . . 



Kickiiiii open tlie dot)!- to the room, a tired figure 
liea\es a sigh and droj)s an arnilul of hooks on the 
hed. The room is deserted hut a glance at the other 
hed. which is unmade, indicates that the roommate 
was ahuost late for class. A conspicuous white hundle 
leans against the wall and a guilty glance down at 
yesterday's socks, which today are worn inside out. 
serves as a grim reminder that today is laundry day. 
The stillness is jarred hy a hlast of hillhilly music 
issuing from the newly turned on radio. Twisting 
the volume lower, one notices tliat the radio is nol 
covered with its usual coat of dust. The crooked 
position of the scatter rugs is final proof that the maid 
cleaned this morning. 




Bridge games come 
and go, but the 
losers thought this 
tournament was 
going on forever. 



As one of his daily 
duties, a campus cop 
raises the stars ond 
stripes. A new day 




After that eight-ten doss, I hove to rest up for the next class — maybe eat o candy bar breakfast or smoke o cig. Man! Only two dosses to 
go before I can slip over to the Dope Shop to eat a little lunch. . . . With thot long lob over, I've just time to rush and get my laundry out 












m 



Clarence is always 
smiling as he answers 
requests tor more mail 
or doles out the post- 
cards to send to Moms. 



Gossip and advice on 
how to treat THE men 
arc mixed with bath 
water and soapy suds 
in the most crowded 
spot in the dorm at 
any time of the day. 




I'assiiifi liy llic jkisI olllcc is irrcsisliihir lenij)lalioii. 
It's |)asl lime lor llu' tweKe-tliirty delivery. Perhaps 
there's riuiil this time. Ah. /i shddoic. Is it mail or 
imagination/ II hat the hech is the coinhination? 
Empty again — ivhy doesn't someone iirite me'/ Clar- 
ence, this IS the third day I haren't gotten any mail! 

The colli oj early moinini; had heen replaced by 
a iialiny warinlh. All around llie eanipiis men are 
driviii'^ macliiiies for oriiidin<i up leaves. A campus 
cop glares at a parked car, then whips out a note- 
iiook and hciiins lo write. l)Ut aiternoon was not 
meant lor stiid\ not even meant for an afternoon 



indoors playinu liridi^e. ll is the lime of smihalhs 
and tandem Idcycles. 

Coeds from East Campus stroll down town, stop- 
ping at the grocery store to buy more instant coffee 
or at the cleaners to leave a montirs accumulation of 
cleaning. As one passes the toijacco plant, the aroma 
is stifling. 

On West the iimei- (|iiadrangles are fdled with 
flying footl)alls; an occa>ional tinkle ot glass indi- 
cates a misplaced piinl. The |)arking lol is filled vvitli 
car washers. The library is visited oid\ b\ a lew who 
found it loo noisy to sleep in the room. 



Mom ond Dad never performed the Chorleston with the vigor and enthusiosm with which it wos tackled to the syncopoted rhythms ot the orchestra 
ot Rolph Flanagan at one of the two dances which were the highlights of the fabulous dance week end sponsored by members of Shoe ond Slipper. 




This coed hodn't discovered thof spot on her skirt 
until now, and she's just got to wear THAT skirt to- 
night when she's dating that DARhng Alpha Gamma. 



TV always drows o big crowd in those fortunate dorms on 
East. Whether stag or drog, "Dragnet" is a drawing cord. 





"Why is she always lote" is the perennial 
question overheard in the dorm offices on 
East as the guys wait for their dotes. A 
desk girl learns to make excuses for all. 



Satiirdav evening — and Duke coeds l)egin lo gel 
ready lor a big night in "'tlie city of exciting enter- 
tainments." With mouths full of toothpaste over 
wasli liasins, girls discuss the evening's prospects. 

If ho are you dating tonight':' I have the tub after 
you. Dont forget. He's cute — but wasn't he pinned 
to that sophomore in Aycoch? Oh. he s the one I sair 
the other evening in the Devil's Den with Sally's room- 
mate. We have a car tonight. Probably to the Saddle 
Club. W hat do you have that I can wear'.'' 

The downstairs parlors are crowiled willi men. 
some of them — the ones with 1)1 ind dates — anxiously 
appraising each girl who enters. The desk girl is 
swamped with calls and callers, but never seems to 
lose composure. Her voice speaks mechanically into 
the mike. The tioiil door plains as counh's leave. 



Nope, it's not Modern 
Dance, but moderns danc- 
ing. The Devil's Den is the 
scene for much lively car- 
pet-cutting by the students. 



Famous lost words . . . sure, 
mon, a pock of cigarettes 
and a cup of coffee ore all 
I'll need to keep awoke. 




381 







I'LL See You Again 



riic i(ni('l c;iiii|ill> . . . .illli(i>l ii>l('r|) III the Jlllir 
nil . . . llic cool sound ol llic louiil;iin liack ol I'ai^c 
. . till- iiiiirniiif ol voices o\cr <-oKI piiiicli at llic lawn 
)aity . . . Diikc Gardens already dusty IKmi early 
• iimnier Ileal . . . tlie lnid^e fiames — plenty ol lime to 
Inisli a niliher . . . parents ani\in{; with jiicat ex- 
)e(;tatioiis . . . echoing footsteps down silent liails . . . 
the feelinj; of cinpliiiess the \acalinj; juniors, sopho- 
mores, and Ireshmcn lca\c . . . the tired iaees of the 



"llooi 11 lioiiiers" as llie\ uixc the show lui llial 
last time . . . the lonji line ol academic rolies as the 
seniors line ii|) to <'nler the j;\ ni lor j;ra(lualion . . . 
the crackle ol iIk' new (li|(lomas . . . those endless 
trips up and down three lliiilits ol stairs carrying away 
four years ol aei'umiilatcd liclongings . . . the mar- 
shals in white . . . the last (lanc<- in the i;\ m on Saliir- 
(ia\ ni^ht . . . ihc (!hapcl looking strangi' niil\ hall 
lull . . . this is "radualion at Duke. 



382 



Picture Credits 

Herb Murphy 
Manning Harris, Inc. 
Don Rozenkranz 
Pete Tolleson 
Washington Times 

Special Photographic Assistance 

Jim Whitley 

Frontispiece 

Kim Recllack 



Acknowledgments 

Mr. C. Gordon Briiihlniaii and the Jahn & Oilier En<ira\iii" Coiiii)an\ 
Mr. Joseph H. Hardison and the Eflwards & Brouglilon Compan\ 
Mr. Robert T. Wilson and the Kingscraft Cover Company 
Mr. James T. Colonna and the Colonna Studios, Inc. 
Mr. C. G. Henricksen 
Miss Nell Jones 

383 



1954 Chanticleer 



EDITORIAL STAFF 



TOM I AYLOR 

lull I or 



JACIE hak(;er 

Coed Editor 

JINI CKANDALL 
JUDY DAVIS 

Associalc Editors 

KIM REDLACK 

Head I'lioto^niplicr 
FaiTcll Eaves Leonard Kaiiislcr 

lioli Fricdlaiidcr Jim Ransom 

Nathan Skii)per 

BIEL FAPE 
BILL ELDRIDGE 

End Sheets 

LIB SllUMAN 
JOHN ANDERSON 

Copy Editors 

JINI CRANDALL 

idmlftistrdtioii and EmiiUx 



PETE l,\\I)\U 
Assistant Editor 

MARY FRE\CH 
BETTY McCLRD^ 

MaiKtgin^ Editors 

BETTY McCURDY 

Photo Direction 



Ann Holton 
Mary French 



IBBY GETAZ 
ELAINE HOHMAN 

Classes 

HERB LODDER 

Sports 

BOB MEJO 
Headlines 



JUDY DAVIS 

Organizations 



ANN McJIMSEY 
Features 



Jmi Smilli 
Ucp Merrill 

ANN KELLY 
l\' arses' Representative 

BF/riY JOHNSON 

Captions 

LAVERNE OLNEY 

Hononines 

LAVERNE OLNEY 
DON ROOKER 

Fraternities and Sororities 



GENERAL STAFF 



Copx Staj] 
NaiicN IJccson 
(loroniic l)r\aiil 
Judy Dinwoodic 
lioh Fisher 
lierma \1( Douell 
\hi\ine Mueller 
Shelia O'Ki'cle 
\IK l'o|..- 
Don Booker 
Gigi Warren 



Office Staff 
Nane\ (>ham|iioii 
|{els\ Colier 
l.vnii (amiminji 
Jane Fherliardl 
Jiid\ (ireeii 
La Da re lliir-l 
\iin Jolm-loii 
Garol Killian 
Rep Merrill 



Tim Mull 
B. J. I'alilJM'rg 
MarN Wells 
Coiuiie W iUon 
Jewell WOud 



(uiptions Sla/J 
Paul Callahan 
Jini Crandall 



Judx l)a\is 
Pal Dresehel 
Bill Ehlri.lo,. 
Ann Holton 
Don Hooker 
Tom l\e\ 
Jim Smilh 
Di(l\ \\ arren 



381 



1954 Chanticleer 

BUSINESS HEADS 

FRED SHAFFER 

Business Manager 



BARBARA WOODS 
Coed Bus. Mgr. 



BILL WELLONS 
Advertising Manager 



GRAHAM ROWLEY 
Asst. Bus. Mgr. 



BUSINES 

Halbert Ash worth 
Diane Baker 
Waher Barge 
Martha Bell 
Juan Brown 
Catherine Clark 
Mary Cooke 
Ann Daniels 
Dorothy Felson 
Barbara Freeman 
Margaret Gibson 
Peter Grant 
Fayette Grose 
Shirley Habel 
Marilou HalP 
Carolyn Hampton 
Ann Henson 
Carol Heister 

Jo Anne 



S STAFF 

William Hilles 
Langston Holland 
Quentin Hollon 
Tom Ho ran 
Marianne Jacobs 
Mark Johnson 
Aileen Johnston 
Donald Lovett 
Claire Marcom 
Jean Norton 
Edwin Poole 
Helen Ann Ruddle 
Mary Blair Smith 
Richard Sugar 
H. Dan Thomas 
William Tudor 
Sue White 
Page Wilmer 
With row 



385 



Student Directory 



NIRSES 

Acton, Josephine Betty, 528 South 85th St.. Birmingham, Ala. .'54 

Class Treasurer ?. 

Agner, Julia Jane, Box 297, Vinton, Va '55 

Ajac, Donna Marie, 15?2 Zorela Ave,, Coral Gables, Fla '56 

Aniburn, Mary, 108 Front .St., Galax, Va '54 

Class Secretary 1. 

Anderson, Alena Ann, 19 Live Oak Ave., Wilmington, N. C '55 

Anderson, Joan, M)9 Elizabeth St., Durham, N. C '57 

Andrews, Sarah Jane 

c/o Mrs. C . E. Logan, Holies School, Jacksonville, Fla '57 

Arena, Mary Jo, 1214 Carolina Ave., Durham, N. C '55 

Baker, Betty Marline, 126 Loe Garrhl Wherry, 

Ft. Bragg, N. C '55 

Bancker, Belitje Duyckinck 

.^810 Club Dr., W.E., Atlanta 5, Ga '56 

Barnes, Anne, 2428 Brambleton Rd., Baltimore, Md '54 

Chapel Choir 1; Nurses' Choir 1,2,3, Director 3; Class Vice- 
President 1, Handbook Editor 2: Speciiil Chart 1,2,3; SGA 
Vice-President 2,3; Sana Filorriena 3. 

Bates. Lorene, 921 Roux St.. Plant City, Fla '54 

Class President I; Chapel Choir 1; Nurses' Choir 1,2,3; 
Spniiil Chart 1,2,3. Editor 2; SGA President 3; State Stu- 
dent Nurse Association President 3; Santa Filomena 3. 

Baughan, Jo Ann, 9 Beechwood St., Princess Anne, Md '57 

Bedell, Carolyn Probert, 42 Daily St., Nutley 10, N, J '57 

Bedell, Phyllis M., 707 Blen Ave.. Westfield, N, J '57 

Bell, Bobbie L., 725 N. Edison .St., Arlington, Va '57 

Benton, Faye. Rt. 3. Goldsboro, N. C '54 

Bessler, Mary Christine, 2120 Cole Rd.. Durham. N, C '54 

Nurses' C hor I, Special Chart 2. 

Bischoff. Nancy A., 204 Main .St.. Hazelwood, N. C '57 

Black, Mar.ia C.. 239 S. W. PL, Dania, Fla '57 

Booker, Betty Jean, Fairmont Terrace, Salisbury. N. C '54 

Special Chart I. 

Bovard, Mary Elizabeth, The Coquinia, Ormond Beach, Fla '54 

Bovd. Betty Jo. 1245 Bristol Hwy., Kingsport, Tenn '55 

Bradv, Carol Ann, 7114 Woodland Ave., Takoma Pk„ Md '57 

Brewer, Mary M., 1416 Scotland Ave., Charlotte, N. C '55 

Brown, Joann C, 344 22nd St., Dunbar, W. Va '57 

Bruce. Dorothy, Box 35, Overhills, N. C "54 

Bullivant, Beverly M., 7939 Birchdale Ave,, Elmwood Park, 111. ..'56 
Bullock, Doris J., Box 103, Route I. Oxford, N. C '55 

Carnes. Mary C. 101 S. French, Lancaster, S. C '57 

Carr. Celia A.. Rocky Point. N. C '57 

Chandler. Patricia G.. 15 Bear Creek Rd.. Asheville. N. C '57 

Clarke. Carol J.. 169 Prospect Ave.. Stelton. N. J '56 

Cline, Virginia S., 36 Penn Ave., (anion, N, C '57 

Cochran, Sarah E., 1630 Brandon Rd., Charlotte, N. C "57 

Conant, Sylvia, Old Cornwallis Rd., Durham. N. C '54 

SCiA 'lre:rurer 2; Honor Council 3; Special Chart 3; Santa 

Filomena 3. 
C raddock, Russclline B., R.F.D. 9, Box 589, Greensboro, N. C...'57 
Crowder, Joy A., 27 Majestic, .Asheville, N. C '57 

Davis, Shirley. 1405 Ellison Rd.. ( olumbia. S. C '57 

Dewein, Sue. Box 303. Freeburg. Ill '57 

Dick. Ida v., 16 Frank C larke St.. Sumter. S. C '57 

Dixon. Frances J.. 201 Gholson Ave.. Henderson. N. C '55 

Duckworth. Nancy. 108 Newfound St.. (anion. N. C '54 

Special Chart. Nianaging Editor 3; Nurses' ( hoir I. 

Earnhardt. Wanda, 703 Rowan .Ave.. Spencer. N. C '54 

Nurses' Choir I. 

Eaton, Joanne D., 73f> Park PI.. Wcsl Palm Beach. Fla "56 

Fndictor. Claire A., 92 Dunnemann .Ave., ( harlcslon, S. C '55 

Ferman. Dawn 1., 9754 Vanderpoel, C hicago. 111 '57 

Forbes, Wilhelmina Ann, 240 N. 27th St., Camp Mill, Pa '56 

Ciallienne, Nancy H., 15 Boxwood St., Canton. N. C "57 

Ciarringer, Mary Lou, 205 F. Main St.. Hazelwood, N. C '57 

Cioldsmith. Marcella J., 848 Spring Rd., ( harlcslon, W. Va '57 

Graham. Audrey J., The Training School. Vineland, N. J '57 

Grant. Sally J.. Mad Riber Rd.. Rl. 7. Daylon 9. Ohio '55 

Cireear. Betsy Ci., 2200 I9|h St., N.W., Washington, D. C '55 

Greenwood, Sue, 528 E. Kingston Ave., C harlolle, N. C '57 

Ciregory, Mary K., 22 Woodbine Ave., Little Silver. N. J '57 

drier, Shirley M., Rt. I. Matthews. N, C '57 

Griggs, Gayla M., Poplar Branch, N. C '56 



Hall. Gladys. 1312 East Green St.. High Point. N. C '55 

Hammet. Peggy E., 1206 Vickers Ave.. Durham. N. C '57 

Harlan. Patricia A.. 731 Vallevista Ave., Pittsburgh 34, Pa '56 

Haynes, Nancy Jo, 115 S. 3rd St.. Albemarle, N, C '57 

Haynie, Christene, Rt. 3, Marshall, N. C '56 

Hcdgecock. Mary C. 307 Starling Ave.. Martinsville, Va '56 

Hicks. Margorie D.. Box 367. .Andrews. N. C '55 

Hopkins. Beverley B., 10 Great Hills Rd., Short Hills, N. J '57 

Hough. Patricia Ann. 179 Beacon St., Hartford, Conn '57 

Hoult, Becky J., 403 Gaston Ave., Fairmont, W. Va '56 

House, Martha, 176 Coventry, Decatur, Ga. '54 

Nurses' Choir 1,2,3; Honor Council 2; Special Chan 3. 

Howe, Patricia M., 1304 Slate .St., Schenectady, N, Y '57 

Hudson, Judy. Box 1527. Fort Myers, Fla.. '56 

Hunt, Elizabeth Anne. Rt. I, Pleasant Garden, N. C '56 

Hu,x, Eula Elizabeth, 615 Maple St., Weldon, N. C '54 

Class Vice-President 2; Nurses' Choir 2. 

Jackson. Margaret. 102 N. Ash St.. Elizabeth City. N. C '55 

James. Anne S.. 712 E. Ann St.. Ann Arbor. Mich '57 

James. Katherine B.. 24 Tryon St.. Asheville. N. C '56 

Jester. Sue D.. 320 Hampton Ave.. Greenville, S. C '56 

Jessup. Virginia C. Rt. 2. Pilot Mountain. N. C '57 

Johnson. Mary, 308 Central Blvd.. Wilmington, N. C '56 

Johnston, Virginia A., Victory Hwy., Lafayette, R. I '57 

Jordan, Iris, 1009 Elm St., Conway, S, C '54 

Class President 2; Special Chart 2,3: Editor 3: Chairman of 

Publications 3. 
Justice, Eugenia, Rt. 3, Canton, N. C '54 

Nurses' (Thoir 1. 

Kehs, Barbara J., 30 Kiawa Ave., Freehold, N. J '57 

Kelly, Elizabeth Ann, 3206 Clark Ave., Raleigh, N. C '54 

Class Trer.surer 1; Nereidian Club 1,2; C~o-Athletic Chair- 
man SGA 2; Special Chart 2,3; Graduation Marshal 2; Class 
President 3; SGA Corresponding Secretary 3; Santa Filomena 
3; Chanticieer Representative 3. 

Kelly, Mary Ann, 226 Broad .St., Sumter, S, C '54 

BSU Secretary 2; Judicial Council 2; Nurses' Choir 2; Li- 
brary Committee 2,3; C hairman 3. 

Koesy, Lucy, 3441 NW., 16 Terr., Miami, Fla '54 

Nurses' Choir I; Honor Council 2,3. 

Land, Margaret J.. 2509 Jackson St., Wilmington, N. C '55 

LaRue, Patricia P., 1508 Canterbury Rd., Raleigh, N. C '57 

Lassiter. Allie Lou, 426 High Point St., Randleman, N. C '55 

Lawhon, Emma J., Rt. 1, Timmonsville, S. C '57 

Lefebvre, Harriet M.. 101 Gabriel Ave.. S. Charleston. W, Va,..'55 
Lehman, Bill>, 500 Lecta .Ave.. Fort Smith. Ark "54 

Nurses' Ciioir 1.2; Vespers Co-C hairman 2; Honor Council 3, 

Lerda, Elizabeth A., 10 Orange Ave., Cranford, N. J '55 

Lindgren, Patricia A., 308 Philadelphia Blvd., Sea Girt, N, J, ..'57 

Long, Betty J., Box 115, Leesville, S, C '57 

Lyon, Mary Loir, Madison, W. Va '54 

Chapel Choir I; Nurses' Choir 1,2,3, Director I; Stirdent 

Council !■ Special Chart 1,2,3; Strident Faculty Committee 

Chairman 3; Santa Filonrena 3. 

McKay, Sherry A., 312 Pinecrest Dr., Favetteville, N, C '55 

McKelvey, N;incy E., 122 Waller St., Derry, Pa "54 

Chapel Choir 1,2; Nurses' Choir 1,2,3; Honor Council 1,3; 
Special Chart 2,3. 
McLean, Nancy Coppedge, 713 W. Warren St.. Shelby, N. C,..'56 

MacNarv, Marjorie L., Ih5 Roxbury Rd., Ciarden City, N, Y '55 

MacNary, Sue A., 165 Roxbirry Rd., Garden City, N, Y '57 

Martin. Bellye Jean, 2518 Briarclifte Ave., Cincinnati, Ohio '54 
Nurses' Choir I; Social Standards I; Special Chan 1,2,3. 

Matthews. Barbara D., 2515 .State St.. Durham. N. C '55 

Matthews, Jimmie, Rl. 3, Raleigh, N. C. '54 

Stuilent Council I; Ciradiration Marshal 2. 
Montgomery, Carol Oele, 

c/o Maj. Gen Dcin (. Ogle, 602. A.. LLS.A.F. |M.(.I. 
Hg. U.S.A. F.E.. A. P.O. 633. c ^i Postmaster. N. '>•.. N. 'l. '54 
Honor Coirncil I; Nereidian 1; Class Vice-President 3; Busi- 
ness Man.nier of Handbook 2; Santa Filomena 3. 

Moore. Barbara F., 1277 1 Ith .St., Hickory, N. C '55 

Moore, Edith A., 1516 F. Main. Mirrfreesboro, Tenn '55 

Morrison, Laura Ann, 111 S. Iackc\ St.. Slatesville. N, C '54 

Honor Coimcil 2; Class Secretary 3. 
Mosclev, Jacquelin Ann. Box 145. Ridgeland. S. C. '54 

Special Chart 3. 
Munro, Jean, 118 Chester St., Mount Vernon, N. Y '56 




Aerial View of West Campus, Duke University 



DUKE UNIVERSITY 

CURRICULA, EQUIPMENT AND EXPENSE 
INFORMATION MAY BE OBTAINED 

from 

THE GENERAL BULLETIN 

THE BULLETIN OF UNDERGRADUATE INSTRUCTION 

THE BULLETIN OF THE COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING 

THE BULLETIN OF THE GRADUATE SCHOOL 

THE BULLETIN OF THE DIVINITY SCHOOL 

THE BULLETIN OF THE SCHOOL OF LAW 

THE BULLETIN OF THE SCHOOL OF MEDICINE 

THE BULLETIN OF THE SCHOOL OF NURSING 

THE BULLETIN OF THE SCHOOL OF FORESTRY 

THE BULLETIN OF THE SUMMER SESSION 



Address Applications and Inquiries to 

THE SECRETARY 

DUKE UNIVERSITY DURHAM, N. C. 



Nielsen, Grace, Kdneyville, N. C '55 

Oliver. Elizabeth L., Hatnptonville. N. C '56 

Pace. Ann. 202 E. Front. Oxford, N. C '54 

Special Chart 3: Nurses" Choir I; Class Treasurer 2: Honor 
Council P.-esident .''. 

Parker, Evelvn J., Box II, Mill .Spring, N. C "55 

Parker. Secunda C, IhOO Brooks Ave., Raleigh, N. C '55 

Paschall. Fmma F.. Box 122.3. Hcndersonville. N. C '55 

Patelioas, Katherine I ., 18 S«annanoa, Asheville, N. C '56 

Peck. Clara J., Box .W7. Madison, W. Va '57 

Pierce. Sylvia I., 2789 Fieldstone lane. Jacksonville, Fla "56 

Plummer, Lois E.. .367 E. Main. Brevard. N. C '56 

Rought. Carol C, 2010 Bay view Ave., Lewess, Del '57 

Ray, Derma A.. Rt. 6, Box 178, Durham. N. C '57 

Ray. Phoebe A.. 8 Frederick St., Taneytown, Md '55 

Reece, Beverlv J., 

2611 Fairm'ount Blvd., Cleveland Hts., 6, Ohio '57 

Reeves, Peggy Ann, Pine St., Whiteville, N. C "54 

Graduation Marshal 2; Special Chart 3. 

Reich, Marv E„ 611 Watts Si., Durham, N, C '57 

Renick, Jean, R.F.D. 1, Williamsburg, Va '56 

Rideout, Marlene R., 2018 McC asland, Madison, III '57 

Schreiner, Margaret A,, 428 Pelican Ave., Daytona Beach, Fla. .."57 
Sheretz, Marguarita Park, 

Methodist Mission, Old Umtali, Southern Rhodesia- '54 

Chapel Choir 1; Nurses" Choir 1,2,3: Honor Council 1; Stu- 
dent Council 2; Editor of Hypoilcriuic 2; State Student Nurse 
Association Treasurer 3. 

Sicard, Sondra Suzanne, 424 N. Broadway, Butler, Ind '57 

Sillmon. Mary N., Rt. 1, Greensboro, N. C '56 

Simmons, Ruth, 716 h. 3.'>th St.. Savannah. Ga '54 

Nuises" Choir 1.2; Judicial Board 3. 

Simpson. Esther. R.F.D. 2. Allison Park, Pa.. '55 

Sinnett, Patricia A.. 137 Spencer .'Kve., Spencer, W. Va '57 

Small. .Sarah B.. P. O. Box 909. Raleigh, N. C '57 

Smith, Jeannette, Hox 1323, Niieva Gerona Isle of Pines. Cuba. .'57 

Smith, Joann F... 100 Konnoak St., Winston-Salem, N, C '56 

Smith, Margaret 1... Rt. I. Henderson, N. C '56 

Staub, Dorothy, 531 F. Broad St.. Westfield, N. J '54 

Co-Athle!ic Chairman SGA 2; Homecoming Queen Candi- 
date 3; Vc'-pers Chairman 3; Santa Filomena 3; Christmas 
Queen 3. 
Stephenson, Betty J., Ill E. Whitaker Mill Rd., Raleigh, N, C. "57 

Stewart, Frances C 3305 Carolina PI,. Alexandria, Va "57 

Stiles, Marjorie I., 106 Prospect St., Summit, N, J '56 

Tapley, Sally A.. 1681 ( haron Rd.. Jacksonville, Fla '54 

Freshman "Y"" Council Pres.; .Sophomore '"Y"" Council Sec; 
Sandals 2; V.-Prcs. University Church Board 2. 

Tate, Virginia A., Rt. 3, Liberty, N. C '56 

Teague, Ann E., Prentiss, N. C '56 

Thomas, Jeanine 7,., Box 446, Pineville, W, Va '57 

Thomas, Kathleen, I 101 Highland Ave., Salisbury, N, C '57 

Thomas. Susan A., 4.M W. Market St., York, Pa '57 

Tucker, Betty Ci., 207 N. James, Aberdeen, Miss '57 

Ullman, Joan F., 1636 3rd St„ Hickory, N. C '55 

VanMetre, Nancy L., 31 1 S. George St,, Charles Town, W. Va...'57 
Vaughan. Betty Jean. Montrale, Va '54 

Wade, Julia Morgan, 301 E, 53rd ,St., Savannah, Ga '54 

Walker, Sandra J.. R.S.H.. Orangeburg, N. Y '57 

Watlington, Jane, Gretna, Va '54 

Nurses' Choir 1. 

Watkins. Lee, II I.eroy St.. Potsdam. N. Y "56 

Wayt, Carol F., 300 I'atton St., Morganton, N. C '57 

Welbaum. Carolyn F.. 610 S.W.. .S6lh Ave., Miami, Fla '56 

White. Ruthanna, 1414 Ft. Bragg Rd., Favelteville, N. C '55 

Withers. Rehacca Ann, 205 l-ighth St., Spencer, N. C '54 

Nurses' Choir I; Class Secretary 2; Santa Filomena 3. 
Wright, Betty, Pine Hill, Chester, S. C '54 

Young, Mary Anne, 701 F St., N.F.. Washington, D. C '57 

ROMAN'S COI.I.KGK 

Abrahams, Nina I've, 17 W. Princeton Cir.. I.\nchhurg, Va '55 

Adams, Elizabeth J., 23 Cireal Oak Lane, Pleasantville, N, Y '57 

Adams, Virbinia J.. 706 Flk Spur St., Flkin, N. C '55 

Affelder. Marilyn 1.. 159 Park Ave., Mt. Vernon, N. Y '56 

Alberts, Ethel V., 140 Brewer Ave., Suffolk. Va '55 

Alexander, Ann I .. 1116 Juliana St., I'arkersburg, W. Va '56 

Alexander. Jean B.. 324 Riilgcwood Ave.. ( harlolte, N. C" "55 

Alexander. Judith M.. ( alaloochee Ranch, Wayncsville. N, C. '56 



Allen, Ann, 7910 C hicago Ave,, River Forest, HI '54 

Pan-Hel C"ouncil 4 

Allen, Bettv J., 174 Calloway St., Macon, Ga '54 

Allen, Janet L., 38 Hazelton Dr., White Plains, N. Y '57 

Allen, Julia A., 216 Sixth .St., .Smithfield. N. C '55 

Almand. Helen S.. 20 Putnam Dr., N.W., Atlanta, Ga '55 

Alston, Nora G., Littleton, N. C '57 

Altvater, Margaret A., 771 ^ork St.. Denver, Colo '56 

Anderson, ( aroline R., 4744 N.E. 1st C t., .Miami, Fla '55 

Anderson, Martha A.. 301 Third St.. Cheraw, S. C '54 

Dean's List (year 31 
■Anderson, Mary E,, 103 Camp Craft Cts.. Spartanburg, S. C, 

.Anderson, Phebe L.. 15 Governors Rd., Bronxville, N, Y '57 

Anderson, Sarah C, 1841 River Rd.. Jacksonville. Fla '56 

Aneshansel, Jane L., 2961 Fischer Ave.. Cincinnati. Ohio '56 

Apple. Etta 1... 206 Clayton St., Winston-Salem, N. C "56 

Ard, Jo-.\nne (Mrs.), 610 Ellerbee St., Durham. N. C. 
Armhruster. Janet 

1038 Chestnut .St., N. Valley Stream, N. Y. (C-2-C 

University Apts., Durham, N. C.I '54 

Arthur, Shirley F.. 200 W. Kings .St., Kings Mountain, N. C...'54 

.Social .Standards Comm. 4; YWCA Cabinet 4; Glee Club 3-4; 

Choir 3-4 

Atkinson. Mary J., 294 Corbin .Ave., Macon, Ga '56 

Auld, Patricia D.. 1800 Forest Rd.. Durham. N. C '56 

Auman, Marv S., Rt. 3, Durham, N. C '56 

Auslcv, Margaret A.. 1410 Betton Rd., Tallahassee, Fla '57 

Austin, Betsy C, 203 Lee Ave., Wadesboro, N. C '56 

Austin. Mary A., Rt. 2. Marshvillc, N. C. 

Austin, Mary A.. 1128 Stillwood Dr., N.E.. Atlanta. Ga '56 

Avery, Virgmia J., 209 Prince St., Alexandria, Va 54 

Pan-Hel Council 4 
Ayscue, Nancy F., Ill Norris Rd.. Wilmington, Del '57 

Babcock, Mary L. G.. 8414 Galveston Rd., Silver Spring. Md,..'56 

Baggs, Beverly E.. 3857 Orteca Blvd.. Jacksonville. Fla "57 

BahTer, Eleanor Al. 278 Schraalenhuruh Rd.. Haworth, N. J. ..'57 

Bailev, Joyce W., 38 Sawver Rd., Welleslev Hills, Mass '56 

Baker. Cynthia L.. 403 Hammel Rd.. Greensboro, N. C '56 

Baker, Diana L., 176 Encinal .Ave.. .Atherton. Calif '57 

Baldwin, Suzanne, 2908 Delhvood Circle. Lynchburg, Va '54 

Kappa Delta Pi 3,4; WSGA 4; Duke Players 1,2; Edgemont 

Community Center 3; Reading C lub 3. 
Ballard, Clafita L, 

2854 Edwards Ave., South .St., St. Petersburg, Fla '55 

Barber, Margaret F., 617 Lleuellvn PI., Charlotte. N. C '55 

Barclift, Ihelma C., 1014 Monmouth Ave., Durham, N. C '56 

Barger, Jane ( ., 7 Seneca PI., Upper Montclair, N. J '55 

Barger, Nancy W., 413 N. Church .St.. Kannapolis, N. C '56 

Barham, Harriette A.. 1924 St. Marv's St.. Raleigh. N. C '57 

Barker, Mary A.. 3001 Providence Rd., Charlotte, N. C '56 

Barnes, Noma A., 2428 Bramblclon Rd., Baltimore, Md. 
Barrick, Elizabeth S. (Mrs.), 227 Dacian Ave., Durham, N. C...'56 

Barrows, K., 344 Jefferson Rd., Webster Groves, Mo '55 

Bartak, Helen E., 818 Wilkerson Ave., Durham, N, C. 

Batchelor. Linda A., 133 W. 10th .St., Norfolk, Va '57 

Bates, Ann S., 114 E. Winderwood St., Chevy Chase. Md '57 

Bazemore, Lena B., 417 Villa .St., Rocky Mount, N. C, 

Beal, Mary 1... Red Oak, N. C '56 

Beam, Jewel E., Merriwood Farm, Rt. 1. Shelby, N, C '57 

Beane, Margery, 3816 Kirby Dr., Greensboro, N. C '54 

Music Study Club 2,3. 

Beavers. Barbara J., 2206 W. Market St., Greensboro. N, C '56 

Beck, Suzanne J., 5990 Clark State Rd., Gahanna, Ohio '54 

FAC ^; Glee Club 1,2; Choir 1,2. 

Beckman. Marjorie A.. 177 Roxburs Rd., Garden City, N. Y '55 

Bedell. Joan I-., 319 Concord Dr.. Menio Pk.. Calif "57 

Bceson, Nancy R., Friendh Rd.. Greensboro. N. C '56 

Bell. Barbara, 2624 Forrest Wav. N.l'., Atlanta, Ga '57 

Bell. Martha J.. 4000 Dover Rd.. Durham, N. C '56 

Belland. ( harloKc V . 728 N.1-. 72nd St., Miami, Fla '54 

Phi Beta Kappa; Pi Mu Fpsilon; Sigma Delta Pi; Ivy 1; 

Chemistry Club 4, 
Bemus, Jane F,, 108 Northeast Ave., Waynesboro, Pa "54 

Kappa Delta Pi; Glee Club 2; Choir 2,3,4; Nursing 

Education Club 2,3.4. 
Benson, Marv T.. 223 Vance St., Sanford, N. C '54 

FAC 3; Duke Players I; Chantkiiir 2; Glee Club 1; 

Class Officer 4. 

Benton, Mary F., Portland Rd., Saco, Me '55 

Berry, Deborah, 407 Sew ell Ave., Asburv Park, N, J '55 

Best. Virginia ( ., 1126 Buckingham Ave., Norfolk, Va ...'57 

Bevan, loyce A., 414 Eighth St., Ocean Citv, N. J '54 

W.A.A. Board 2,3,4; .Sorority Pres. 4. 
Bickhard, Barbara J., 3758 Peninsula Dr., Daylona Beach, Fla. .'57 

Bird. Marjorie R. (Mrsl. Douclaslon, L. I.. N. "C '55 

Bishop, Janice R., MI9 ( anterhurv Rd., Raleigh, N. C '57 

Black, Barb;ira A., Ri. 2, Box 340, Roanoke, Va '56 



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Black. Elizabeth G., 219 E. Michigan Ave.. De Land. Fla '54 

Phi Beta Kappa; Kappa Delta Pi: Ivy 1; Chantici ker 3; 

Music Study Cluh 2..^: Concert Band 1,.3,4; Symphony 

Orchestra 1.2..^; Edgemont Community Center 1.3: 

Westminster Fellowship Council. 
Black. Maril\n E.. Murra\ Rd.. Baltimore. Md '54 

.Social Standards 2: CuANriCLihR 1.2: Glee Club 1: Choir 1: 

House Council 3; Campus Chest Chairman 3: Pan-Hel 

Adviser 4; Dean's List 3. 
Blackard. Louise C. Green Hill Dr.. Bristol. Va '54 

Y.W.C.A. Cabinet 1: Nereidian Club 1: Hoof and Horn 1; 

Junior "Y" Council 1: Glee Cluh 4: ( hoir 4: Modern Dance 

Club I: Athletic .Award. 

Blackford. Lvdia H.. 636 Bourne PI.. Orlando, Fla '56 

Blackwell. Lelia A.. Ruffin. N. C '54 

Kappa Delta Pi: Eta Sigma Phi; Duke Players 3: Dean's 

List 2,3.4. 
Blades. Barbara A., 5806 Three Chopt Rd., Richmond, Va '54 

Tau Psi Omega 3,4: House Council 3; Nurse's Aid 3,4. 
Blake. Hildur R.. 609 Rudy St., Durham, N. C. 
Blaiikenship. Mildred C. 

2107 Dilworth Rd., E., Charlotte, N. C '56 

Blanton. Marion E.. 2251 Selwyn Ave., Charlotte. N. C '55 

Block. Rita (Mrs.). 922 Second St.. Durham. N. C. 

Blonuiuist. Betty. 922 Demerius St.. Durham. N. C '55 

Blount, Adaline W.. 1300 W. Nash St.. Wilson, N. C '57 

Bolton. Glyn S.. 323 Belvedere Ave.. Lakeland. Fla '54 

FAC 3: Social Standards 3: Hoof and Horn 2: Pan-Hel 

Council 3: House Council 2.3. 
Bonnesen, Janet L., 36 Lowell .■\ve.. Summit. N. J — '54 

Sigma Delta Pi: Duke Players 1: Hoof and Horn I: Glee 

Club I. 
Bonnesville, Joanne L.. 124 E. Leland St., Chevy Chase, Md...'54 

Booth. Tricia A., 116 Beverly PI.. Greensboro, N. C '57 

Bourne, Mollie O. (Mrs. I. 1500 University Rd.. Durham, N. C.-.'55 
Bovard, Mary E.. The Coquinia. Ormond Beach, Fla. 
Bowers. Charlotte M.. 1118 Seventh Ave., Briston, Tenn '54 

Student Co-ordinate Board 3; Lransfer Adviser 3: West- 
minster Fellowship Coimcil 3: House Council 4. 

Bowler. Elizabeth A., 1258 Asbury Ave., Winnetka, 111 '55 

Howies. Nancy L., 121 Brixton Rd.. Garden City. N. Y '^57 

Bowman. Dorothy W.. Ennis Killen, Easton. Md '54 

FAC 3; Social Standards 2; Hoof and Horn 4; Sorority 

Pres. 4: Pep Board 4; Nurse's Aid 4. 

Bowyer. Susan L.. 509 42nd .St.. Charleston, W. Va '57 

Boyd. Barbara. 4204 S. 13th St.. Arlington, Va '56 

Boyle, Dial G., 2404 Mellowville Ave., .Sanford, Fla '55 

Boyle, Rosa C. 2404 Mellowville Ave., Sanford, Fla '57 

Bradley. Jean. 606 S. Oleander, Goldsboro, N. C '54 

Duke Players 1,2,3,4; Hoof and Horn 1,2. 

Bramham. Frances N.. 30 S. Show Lane, Fort Thomas, Ky '55 

Brannon. Annette L.. 208 Pineview Rd., Durham, N. C '55 

Brett. Joan K.. 369 Wilbraham Rd.. Springfield. Mass '55 

Brewer. Virginia L., 1416 Scotland Ave., Charlotte, N. C '57 

Bridgers. Mary L.. 909 Anderson St.. Wilson, S. C '54 

I ransfer Advisory Council 4. 

Bridgewater. Susan L., Oak Hill Rd.. Peninsula. Ohio '57 

Brigham. Susan W., 5001 Hammock Lake Dr.. Miami, Fla '57 

Brindupke. Nancy H.. 6 Porter Rd.. Annapolis, Md '57 

Britt. Joy W. (Mrs. 1. 809 Watts .St.. Durham, N. C '54 

Kappa Delta Pi; Ivy 1. 

Brittain. Elizabeth M.. 254 Maples St., Brevard, N. C '55 

Brooks. Susan R.. 1011 Southwood Dr.. Durham, N. C '55 

Brower. Marilyn N., 21 Bedford Ave.. Rockville Centre, N. Y...'57 
Brown. Betty L. 

1711 Church St., c/o GMAC. Nashville, Tenn '56 

Brown, Joan P., Blackville, S. C '55 

Brown. Joyce, Box 32, Hillsboro, N. C '54 

Duke Players 3: Music Study Club 3,4. 

Brown. I.ila V., Box 506. Albemarle. N. C '55 

Brown. Martha I... 1X378 Hedforil Rd.. Birmingham, Mich '56 

Brown. Mary M.. 1131 Dove Rd.. Louisville. Ky '55 

Brown. Patricia A.. Box 16. Fast Beach St.. Simons Island, Ga...'55 

Brown, lallulah A.. 2216 Fxmoon Rd.. I ampa. Fla '57 

Brownlee. Jacquelyn Ci.. 2161 Essex Ave. S.W.. Atlanta, Ga...'55 
Brueggemann. Ann B.. 2614 Fleetwood Ave.. C incinnati, Ohio. .'57 

Bruning, Elizabeth S., 401 Forest Ave.. CJIen Ridge, N. J '56 

Brunson. Yoalder K.. 4030 Dover Rd., Durham, N. C '56 

Bruton. Imma I-.. Junior Home. Lexington. N. C '57 

Brvan. Bcltv R.. Rt. 5. Bo\ 307. Goldsboro, N. C '57 

Bryant, lo Ann. 6644 Roosevelt Ave. S.E.. ( harleston, W. Va...'57 

Bryson. Marv ( .. 818 Anderson St.. Durham. N. C '54 

White Duchy 4: WSGA 1,2,4; .Sandals 2; Student Co-ordinate 
Board 3; Marshal 3; House President 4. 

Buesing, Muriel J., 1002 Hale St., Marengo. Ill '55 

Bugg. Betty B., 607 Forest Hills Dr.. Wilmington. N. C '55 

Bullard, Sally C .. 2208 Sherwood Ave., ( harlotte, N. C '54 

Burgess, Violet ().. Rt. 3. ( linlon. S. C . 



Burghard. Jacqueline. 504 S. W. 18th St.. Ft. Lauderdale, Fla. ..'55 

Burke. Denise C. N. Oakwood Terr.. New Paltz. N. Y "56 

Burney. Lila K.. 738 North Ave.. Macon. Ga '56 

Burns, Nancy C, 1010 Rozier St.. Lumberton, N. C '57 

Burrell. Jo Ann. 342 Montgomery Ave., Albemarle, N. C '55 

Burrous Barbara A.. Genesee, Pa '54 

Social Standards 3; Music Study Club 2,3,4; Hoof and 

Horn 1,2. 
Burrus. Patricia S. 

3150 Tennyson St.. N.W.. Washington. D. C '55 

Burton. Ann M.. 2020 Dime Bank Bridge. Detroit, Mich '54 

Duke Players I; Glee Club 1.2: Choir 1.2: Fraternity Pres. 4. 
Bush. Virginia A.. 5007 Noves Ave.. Charleston. W. Va '54 

Phi Kappa Delta: Y.W.C.A. 3,4, Pres.: Social Standards 3; 

Duke Players 1; Nereidian Club 1.2; Chanticleer 1,2; 

Choir 1; Marshal 3. 

Butt. Flora E., 319 Central St., Elkins, W. Va '57 

Byers, Elizabeth A. 

206 South Rd.. Lindamere. Wilmington, Del '56 

Byrd, Carol. 2401 Castilla Isle. Ft. Lauderdale, Fla '57 

Cain, Elizabeth J.. 170 Glentay Ave., Landsdowne. Pa '56 

Caine, Helen A., 163 Gardner St.. Chattanooga. Tenn '56 

Caine, Mary A., 2306 Princess Ann St., Greensboro, N. C '56 

Calkins, Elizabeth D. 

5415 Connecticut Ave., N.W., Washington, D. C '55 

Campbell. Mary F... Summersville, W. Va. 

Cannon, Shirley L.. 106 Noland St.. Falls Church. Va. 

Caplan. Sylvia A., 193 Palmerston. Toronto. Ontario, Can '54 

Caprio, Gioia A., 74 Rowan Rd., Chatham, N. J '56 

Carrick. Margelyn P.. 262 Glenwood Ave.. East Orange, N. J. ..'57 

Carrico. Dorothy L., 703 Beech Ave.. Charleston, W. Va '56 

Carroll. Noel, 1234 Upper Ridgeway Rd.. Charleston, W. Va...'57 
Carter, Jane A., Box 713, 306 N. Greene St., Morganton, N. C. '54 

Duke Players 2.3. 

Caruthers. Peggy J., Rt. 2, Hillsboro, N. C '55 

Cary, Jane, Erin, Tenn '57 

Cashwell, Barbara L.. 2601 W Market St.. Greensboro, N. C '55 

Cason. Lucinda. 720 S. Center St.. Thomaston, Ga '57 

Cass, Carroll. 725 Gales Ave.. Winston-Salem. N. C '55 

Gather, Carolvn C. 7 Patch Rd.. Ft. Monroe, Va '55 

Cathey, Grace E.. 405 S. Fayetteville Ave., Dunn, N. C '54 

Sigma Delta Pi: Delta Phi Rho Alpha; Kappa Delta Pi; 

W.A.A. Board 3.4; Ivy 1: FAC 4: House Council 3. 

Cathey, Margaret A., 405 S. Fayetteville Ave., Dunn, N. C '57 

Caviness. Vera D.. I.illington. N. C '54 

Champion. Nancv, 1627 Berwick Rd.. Jacksonville, Fla '57 

Chappell, Betty R., 24 Woodland .Ave.. Hertford. N. C '54 

Chaniiclilr 4: Chronicle 4: Duke Players 1,2,4; Hoof 

and Horn 2,4. 

Chappelle. Janet M.. 7344 Dale Rd., El Paso, Texas '57 

Chattin, Carol A., 429 N. 26th Ave.. Hollywood, Fla '55 

Chesson. Marion R., 2006 St. Mary's St.. Raleigh. N. C '57 

Choate. Jane Dickey. 119 W. Henderson. Salisbury. N. C '57 

Chritton. Marv L.. 388 Glengarv Rd.. Birmingham, Mich '56 

Chronaki, Bessie, 1008 Flora St.. Durham. N. C. 
Ciuci. Mary J. 

Fresh Meadow Country Club. Great Neck. N. Y '55 

Clark. Catherine B.. 407 I lolly St.. Greenville, N. C '55 

Clark, Janice, 1808 Forest Rd.. Durham. N. C "54 

W.S.G.A. 3,4; FAC 2; Pan-Hel Adviser 4. 
Clark, Joyce, 1808 Forest Rd.. Durham. N. C '54 

Phi Kappa Delta; W.S.G.A. 4: FAC 3: Student Co-ordinate 

Board 3; Social Standards 3; Sandals 2; Freshman "Y" 

Council 1. 

Clark. Kathrvn E., Box 275, Elizabethtown, N. C '57 

Clarke. Judith 1... 6010 S. Olive. West Palm Beach, Fla '55 

Clay. Florence M.. 301 Ferauson .■\\e.. Warwick. Va '56 

Clegg, Dorothy 1... 333 W. Front .St.. Burlington. N. C '55 

Clements. Edith A.. 140 Pinecrest Rd.. Durham. N. C '55 

Coard. N.incy B.. 304 Paddington Rd.. Baltimore. Md '57 

Cobb. Dorothy F.. Box 166. Erie. Ill "57 

Coble. Georganne S.. 400 Coimlry ( lub Dr., Lexington, N. C...'.56 
Cochran. C onslance A., American legation. Helsinki. Finland '56 
Coe, 'rlaine M.. Station Ave., l.anghorne. Pa. '54 

FAC 3; Pan-Hel Advisor 4: Y.W.C.A. 2. 

Cofer, Mary L.. Tucker, Cia '57 

Coffee. Mary F.. 118 Oak Lane. Cranford. N. J '.M 

Siuma Delta Pi: Student Forum ( ommittee 4; Pan-Hel 

Council 4; Y.W.C .A. Cabinet 1.2.3.4; Hoof and Horn 2; 

C IIAN IICI MR 3. 

Coffman. Ruth A., 308 Rcdhud Rd.. Albany, Ga '56 

Coggins. Janet J.. I 10 Abernalhv St.. Lenoir, N. C '54 

Y.W.C .A. 4; Glee C lub 3; ( iioir 3.4. 

Coker. Betsy W.. 2515 Windsor Rd.. Columbia, S. C '57 

Collins, Patricia R.. 612 S. Brand St.. Ihomasville, Ga '54 

FAC 3; Duke Plasers 1.2,3,4; Sandals 2. 




4 

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the name th a t's 



A ^'y/i 




OFFICIAL wilh America/ \ 

SpaidinG 



Sets the Pace in Sports 





Tlie LITTLE ACORN specializes in sizzling steaks 
and delicious fried chicken and is famed for its 
"hush-puppies." The Restaurant for the Student 
is located at 700 Rigsbee Avenue. 



THE BOOK EXCHANGE 




at Five Pdint^ 



T H E R I E N T A L 




116 E. Parrish 



Colvillc. Hli/abeth A. 

410(1 Belle Vista Dr., St. Petersburg, Fla '57 

Conant, Linda A.. Old Cornwallis Rd.. Durham. N. C '57 

Conner, HIizabeth D., Rt. ?. River Rd.. Bethesda, Md '55 

Conner. Sarah L., 120 ( olonial .Ave.. Charlotte, N. C '56 

Cook, Carol. 1601 N. Grandview. Daytona Beach, Fla '57 

Cooke, Mary H.. Franklinton, N. C '56 

Cooke, Walena D., S67 N. Center St., Hickory, N. C '55 

Coolidge. Cary. 1507 W. Pettigrew St., Durham, N. C. 
Copeland, Alice A.. 203 Underwood Ave.. Greensburg, Pa '54 

Chronicle I; Duke Players 1; Dean's List 3. 
Corheels. Barbara L.. 425 Avalon Rd., Winston-Salem, N. C...'55 

Cornwell, Polly M.. Columbia Rd., Chester, S. C '57 

Corpening, Anne H., Rt. 2. Bo.x 277. Granite Falls, N. C '57 

Coslow, Jerrv S., 2550 Dundee Rd.. Louisville. Ky '55 

Costin, Kathleen A., 117 N. C. 16th Ct., Ft. Lauderdale, Fla...'57 

Couch, Carolyn O., 1313 Gregson St., Durham, N. C '55 

Councill, Martha H., 224 Front St., Boone, N. C '56 

Covington, Anne P., 110 Mason Croft Dr., Sumter, S. C '54 

FAC 3: Y,W,C.A. Cabinet 1,2,3; Chronicle 1,2; House 

Council 3,4; East Duke Chapel Committee 1. 

Cowles, Alice L., 3415 Montevallo R.. Birmingham, Ala '57 

Cox. Sarah W. (Mrs.), 1105 Watts .St., Durham, N. C. 
Cozart, Rachel S., 333 Main St., Fuquav Springs, N. C '54 

FAC 4; W.A.A. Board 1,3. 

Craigue, Janet L., Mendenhall, Pa '55 

Grain, Elizabeth T., Darbv Rd., Durham, N, C '55 

Duke Players 2; Hoof and Horn 1,2. 

Crandall, Virginia L., Wolfeboro, N. H '56 

Cranston, Luanne A. 

135 Wedgewood Lane, Haddonfield, N. J '56 

Cresap, Janice B., 821 E. Di Hido, Miami Beach, Fla '54 

ClIANIICLEER 2. 

Criss, Gloria J , 9 The Neck, Manhasset, N. Y '55 

Crowe, Margaret M.. 315 Orange St., Wilmington, N. C "55 

Culbertson, Jacquelyn, 2129 Main St., Vernon, Texas '54 

Hoof and Horn 3; Westminster Fellowship. 
Culbreth, Carolyn E., 1010 Edith St.. Durham, N. C '54 

Pre-Med Society 2,3,4; Chanticleer 2,3; Ivy 1; Glee Club 1; 

Choir 1. 
Culpepper, Fay M., 340 Church St., Greensboro, N. C. 
Gumming, Jane C, 451 E. College St., Griffin, Ga '54 

Sigma Delta Pi. 

Cuinming. Llewellyn, 720 Maupas Ave., Savannah, Ga '57 

C uriee, Martha A., Erwin Heights, Thomasville, N. C '55 

Curry, Katharine, 3079 Ordway St., Washington, D. C '55 

Dampier, M. Helen, Rt. 3, Durham, N. C '56 

Daniel, Ann R., 61 N. 9th St., Albemarle, N. C '56 

Daniels, Joan F., 812 S.W. 19th St., Ft. Lauderdale, Fla '56 

Daughtry, Annie M., Forest Rd., Clinton, N. C '56 

Daughlry, Sarah, 131 N. Columbia St., Milledgeville, Ga '56 

Davenport, OIlie B.. 717 Hawkins .St.. Sanford, N. C '54 

Davis. Barbara J.. 1009 Copeman Blvd.. Flint, Mich '54 

Pi Mu Fpsilon; Glee Club 3,4; Choir 3,4; Pegasus 4. 

Davis, Bettv J., 1413 Garland Dr., Greensboro. N. C '56 

Davis. Elizabeth H , 2248 Cranford Rd,. Durham, N. C '56 

Davis, Janet W., 1509 N. Field .St.. Cirecnsboro, N, C '56 

Davis, Judith A., 1394 Terrace Dr., Pittsburgh, Pa '55 

Davis, Ruth E., 10 Roy PI., Valhalla, N. Y '57 

Davis, Shirley A., 102 W. Woodridge Dr., Durham, N. C '57 

Davis, Sylvia A., 701 Siegle Ave. 120, Charlotte, N. C '56 

Day, Nancy 1... 304 Karen .St., S. Charleston. W. Va '55 

Dean. Janet M., 185 Main St., E. Norlhfield. Mass '57 

Deans. Mary C., 403 6lh .St., N. Wilkesboro, N. C '56 

Dcllart. Mary 1... 325 Hamilton St., Leaksville. N. C '56 

Dcichmann. Ciretchcn F. 

818 F. Foiest Hills Blvd.. Durham, N. C '56 

Del.app, Barbara R.. 109 Chestnut St., Lexington. N, C '54 

Kappa Delta Pi; FAC 4; Pan-Hcl 3: Dean's List 2,3,4. 
Dcmorest, .Sallie J., 138 W. 33rd .St., Jacksonville. Fla "54 

Phi Beta Kappa: Pi Mu Fpsilon; Phi Kappa Delta; Tau 

Kappa Alpha; Ivy 2; Glee Club 1,2,3,4; Choir 1,2,3,4; 

FAC 4; Debate Council 2,3,4; C hcmistry Club 2,3,4. 

Denbo. Frances W., 1640 N. Harrison St., Arlington, Va "57 

Dennis, Nancy 1. 

1728 Buena' Visia Rd., Winston-S;ilem, N. C "if, 

Dent, Lois M.. 2129 21st .St.. Nitro. W. Va '56 

Derrick, Barbara A. 

4215 Chesapeake St., N.W.. Washington, D. C '54 

Sigma Delta Pi; Phi Kappa Delta; Pan-Hel 3; CJIee C lub 

1.2.3,4; C hoir 1,2.3,4; FAC 3; Triple Trio 1,2,3; Woman's 

Student CiovernmenI 4. 
Dciischle. Margaret B. 

222 Fairfax Dr., Winston-Salem. N. C '55 

Deutsch. Marietta I .. X04 W. Markham Ave., Durham, N, C,..'54 
Dienstl, Sharon R., 1263 California Rd.. I iickahoe, N. Y '54 

FAC 4; Glee Club 1. 



Diggs, Nancy P., 1301 Buchroe-Phoehus Rd.. Hampton, Va '56 

Dinwoodey, Judith A.. 6600 Meadow Lane, C hevy Chase, Md...'56 
Diuguid, Stephanie 

5152 Pirates Cove Rd., Jacksonville, Fla '55 

Dixon, .Anne, 4651 24th St., North, Arlington, Va '57 

Dolwick. Gail M.. 17602 Berwyn Rd., Shaker Heights, Ohio '56 

Dominik, Joyce hL, 431 Wisner A\e.. Park Ridge, 111 '54 

Social Standards Comm. 3.4; Chanticleer 1: FAC 3; 

Sandals 2. 

Dornbusch, Joan E. (Mrs. I. 905 Sixth St.. Durham, N. C Sp. 

Dort, Dorothy, 3466 Cufmead Dr., Sarasota, Fla '56 

Douglas, Addie J., 2209 Wheat .St.. Columbia, S. C '57 

Dowling, Mary A., 148 Highland Rd.. York. Pa '57 

Downs, Constance A.. 1 1 Edgewood Rd., Lexington, Mass '54 

Music Study Club 2. 
Drake. Janet M.. 62 Sheffield Rd.. Newtonville, Mass '54 

Dean's List 3; Handbook 3; Music Study Club 2; House 

Council 4: W.D.B.S. 1.2,3,4; Political Sci, Club 3. 
Drake, Marcia R., 237 S. Elm St., Asheboro, N. C '54 

House President 4; Woman's Student Government 4, 
Drechsel, Patricia L. 

14609 S. Woodland, Shaker Heights, Ohio '57 

Dudley, Carolyn S.. 404 W. View St.. Lenoir, N. C '57 

Dudley. Dorothy A.. 404 W. View St.. Lenoir, N. C '54 

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

Dula, Sara J., 1619 Avondale Dr.. Durham, N. C '55 

Dulin, Jo C. C. (Mrs.) 

804 Louise Circle. Apt. 29E, Durham, N, C '54 

N.S.A. 3; W.A.A. Board 2; Nereidan Club 2,3; Ivy 2; 

Student Co-ordinate Board 3. 
Du Mont. Maryann B., 163 Brixton Rd.. Garden City, N. Y...'56 

Duncan, Margaret C. 105 Polk St.. Raleigh. N. C '55 

Duncum. Betty C. 215 E. Markham Ave., Durham, N. C '56 

Dundas, Deirdre C., 610 Vallev Rd.. Southern Pines, N. C '55 

Dundas. Rosemary, 610 Valley Rd.. Southern Pines, N. C '54 

Sorority President 4; Chanticleer 2; Student Forum Com- 
mittee 4. 

Dunn, Mary F., 2818 N. 24th St., Arlington, Va '55 

Dussault, Adrienne, 2330 S. Meade St., Arlington, Va '54 

Bench and Bar 2; Hoof and Horn 1,2. 
Dutoit, Audrey L., 4040 Bronx Blvd., New York, N. Y '54 

Phi Beta Kappa; Kappa Delta Pi; Eta Sigma Phi; 

Chronicle 1,2; Handbook Staff 2; Dean's List 1,2,3,4. 
Dutton, Ruth C., Sparta, S. C '54 

Dean's List 4; Hoof and Horn 2; Glee Club 1,2,3; Choir 

1,2,3. 
Dykes, Kathryn L.. Court St., Saint Mary's, W. Va '54 

Eades, Abigail, 12 Kingsbury PI., St. Louis, Mo '54 

Duke Christian Fellowship 3,4; Chapel Committee 2,3,4; 

Duke Players 1,2,3,4. 
Earle, Joan 

Navy Section, APO 206, c/o P.M., Nevv York, N. Y '56 

Eberhardt. Jane M.. 24 Parkville PI., Malverne, N. Y '57 

Edens, Catherine W., Rowland, N. C '54 

Music Study C Uib 2.3.4; Hoof and Horn 2,3; Dean's List. 

Edgar, Joan B.. Woodlawn Farm, Fllicott City, Md '57 

Edgerton, Shirley S., Fletcher. N. C '57 

Egerton. Pattie P.. 411 N. Gregson St.. Durham, N. C '57 

Ehrgott, Ann B., Hagv's Mill Rd., Philadelphia, Pa '55 

Elder, Elizabeth C., 1722 W. Main Ave., Albemarle, N. C '55 

Elder, Joan W., 807 Jackson St.. Vidalia, Ga "57 

Filer, Elizabeth A., 2856 W. First St.. Winston-Salem, N. C '55 

Hlliott, Judith A., 7930 Ridge Rd., Cincinnati. Ohio '57 

Ellis. Belly S.. 3824 .San Juan .St.. lanipa, Fla '56 

Ellsworth. Harriet L. 

730 lewkesbury PI.. N.W., Washington, D. C "56 

Erwin, Susan A., 540 C^ircal Falls St.. Falls Church, Va '57 

Evans, Beatrice W.. P. O. Box 346. Edenton. N. C '56 

Eyster, Mary E., 1^6 Rathlon Rd.. York, Pa '56 

Fellers, Winifred F., Durham. N. C . 

Eelson. Dorolhv A., 1535 Alexandria PI.. Jacksonville, Fla '57 

Fennell, C arol H. (Mrs.), 1019 Dacian .Ave.. Durham, N. C...'54 

Fichthorn. Patricia A.. P. O. Box 98. McGrann. Pa '56 

Finchcr. Joan 1.. I lerrace Dr.. C anton, N. C '55 

Fisher. Hilda V.. P .(). Box vv?. Durham Rd.. Roxboro, N. €...'57 
Fischer, Judith K. (Mrs.) 

E-l()2 Westover Park Apts., Durham, N. C '54 

W.A.A. Board 1; Pan-Hel Council 3: Dean's List 2,3, 
Flannery, Mary F.. 3701 Diuango Rd., Coral Gables, Fla '54 

Sigma Delta Pi; Hoof and Horn 3; .Sorority Pres, 4; 

Ivy 1; Cilee Club 1; Modern Dance Club 2,3. 

Flemini;, Jane A.. 2307 Anderson Dr.. Raleigh, N. C '56 

Foard. Barbara R., 319 Woodside PI.. Lenoir, N, C '57 

Foglc. Ha/el 1.., Walkersville, Md '54 

Duke Players 3,4. 
Ford, Christine S., 47 .Vnihersl Ave., Swaithniore, Pa "56 



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The FIDELITY BANK'S Central Office is coiivenienlly locjiled at Main and Corcoran streets, in downtown 
Diirliani. Otlier offices serve husy neij;lii)orhood conununilies at Driver and Angier, Ninth and Perry, 
Vickers and Jackson, and Roxboro Road and Maynard Avenue. The FIDELITY is Durham's oldest bank, 
and has served Duke Iniversily and its students for many years. Yon are always welcome at The FIDELITY. 



Ford, Constance B.. 15 Cheswick Rd., Auburndale. Mass '54 

Sigma Kappa; Music Study Club, 3,4; Hoof and Horn 1.2,3; 

Glee C hih 1,2.3.4; Choir 1,2,3,4; Glee Club Vice-Pres. 3, 

Pres. 4; Dean\ list 1.2.3. 

Ford. Jacqueline M. dcB.. 65 F. 96th St.. New York. N. Y '55 

Ford. Margaret A.. 3976 Tuxedo Rd.. N.W.. Atlanta. Ga '56 

Foster. Judith A.. Quarters B.. N. C. S.. Memphis, Tenn '56 

Fox. Nancv J.. 1011 F. Main St.. .Albemarle. N. C '54 

Alpha Delta Pi; Glee Club 1.2.3.4; Choir 1,2,3.4. 

Foy. Sadie C.. 44X N. Main St.. Mt. Airy. N. C '55 

Freeman. Barbara A.. 206 Park Dr.. Tuckahoe. N. Y '56 

Freeman. Barbara R. 

3350 Runnvmeadc PI.. Washington. D. t '55 

French. Mary A.. 663 Md. Ave.. N.F.. Washington. D. C '57 

French. Mary R.. 950 .Arbor l.ane. Jacksonville. Fla '56 

Frye. Amv Si.. 402 Calhoun St.. Salisbury. N. C Sp. 

Furgason. Nell F.. P. O. Box 396. Cumberland, Ky '57 

Fiulow. .Alma C. 21 Fair Oaks, St. Louis. Mo "55 

Gaines. Kathleen E.. 15 Park Dr.. Brevard. N. C '57 

Gamble. Betsy B.. 604 Hillcrest Dr., High Point, N. C '56 

Garrard. Patricia ,A.. 1614 Md. Ave., Durham, N. C '56 

Garrett. Portia. Babson Park, Fla '56 

Gaston. Joanne S.. 112 S. Central Ave.. Belmont. N. C '55 

Gay, Marjorie A.. 695S N. Tonty Ave.. Chicago. Ill '57 

Gerlough. Diane C. 1 1 1 Lincoln Ave.. Highland Park, N. J '56 

Gelaz. Fli/abeth G.. 211 Caniille Ave.. Greenville. S. C '55 

Get/endanner. Sarah A.. 336 Miller St.. Winchester, Va '57 

Cihanholm. Fredlynne A. 

Ha. Fxercise Ski Jump. Camp Carson, Colo "56 

Gibson. J'Nelle S.. Rt. 2. Bennettsville, S. C '57 

Gibson. Margaret B.. Sandy Ridge. N. C '57 

Gilmore. Patricia A.. 3379 Osburne PI.. Macon. Ga '56 

Gingher. Alta A.. 1944 Fremont Rd.. Columbus. Ohio '55 

Girand, Ann. 224 B. Rye Colony. Rye. N. Y '56 

Glass. Beverly. 905 Nashville Ave.. New Orleans, La 55 

Glassmire. Sarah S.. 3S45 Albemarle Ave.. Drexel Hill , Pa |55 

Glenn. Doris D,, ,SI6 Mangum St., Durham, N. C '57 

Godard. Mary G.. 329 Mimosa Dr., Decatur, Ga '54 

Goldberg, .A. Norma 

2423 Gen. Pershing St.. New Orleans, La '54 

Duke Players 1,2,3,4; Hoof and Horn 1.2.3. 
Goldthwaite. Hath;iway 

1725 Carter Hill Rd.. Montuomerv. Ala "56 

Goode. Elizabeth A.. 47 N. Main .St.. Cliffside, N. C "54 

Sigma Kappa; Delta Phi Alpha; Music Study Club 1,2,3.4; 

Glee Club 1; Concert Band 1.2.3.4. 

Gordon. Patricia O.. 1108 W. Front St., Burlington, N. C '57 

Gould. Barbara 1 .. 7931 Delmar. .St. Louis. Mo "54 

Delta Delta Delta; .Social Standards Comm. 4: Hoof and 

Horn I; Glee Club 1.2.3.4; Choir 1,2.3.4; Freshman .Advisory 

Council 3,4; Madrigal Chorus 1.2.3.4. 
Gould, Harriett M. 

22531 W. Chester Rd., .Shaker Heights. Ohio '56 

Grady. Anne J., P. O. Box 3X2, Four Oaks, N. C '51 

Grady. Carol M., Khakum Wood. Circenwich. Conn '56 

Graham. Betiv K.. 1120 N. Spring .St.. Pensacola. Fla '55 

Grant. Sallv L.. 1425 .Audubon St.. New Orleans, La '57 

Granville, Orphah M.. Rt. 4. Box 43. Durham. N. C '56 

Gray. Aurelia F.. 13S N. Cherry St.. Winston-Salem. N. C '54 

Alpha Delta Pi; Phi Beta Kappa; Phi Kappa Delta; Social 

Standards Comm. 4; Cuxntici r.iR 2,3; Ivy 1; Glee Club 

1,2,3,4; C hoir 1,2,3,4; Freshman Advisory Council 4; Pegasus 

2',3,4. 
Gray, Nancy J., 13 Fisher Ferry, Thomasville. N. C "54 

Kappa Delta; ChianUlc 4; Pan-Hel Council 3.4. 

Gray. Sarah V.. 124 Pinecresi Rd.. Durham. N. C - "56 

Cireear. Betsy G.. 2200 19th St.. N.W., Washington, D. C Sp. 

Green. Lenore. 1715 Picadilly Lane. Raleigh. N. C |56 

Cireen, Marilyn H., 614 Yale Ave.. Swarthmore, Pa '57 

Circcne, Jane K.. 1002 C arri .St., Coral Ciables, Fla '55 

Greene, Judith, 1107 I'. Broad .St., .Slatesville, N. C '57 

Greene. Sandra A.. 27 N. l«th .St.. Fast Orange, N. J '57 

Gregg. Patricia A.. 2219 Friendly Rd., Greensboro. N. C "57 

Gregorv, Delores A., Pamlico. N. C '54 

Ciregory, Mary Ed.. 1209 12lh St.. N., .St. Petersburg, Fla "57 

Ciresham. Barbara A. 

(.Jueen C harlotle Hotel, Charlottesville, Va. "54 

Tail Psi Omega; Duke Players 2,3; Hoof and Horn 1,2; 

Glee Club 1,2.3; Choir 1,2,3,4; Symphony Orchestra I; 
Triple I rio 3.4; Bus. Mgr. 4. 

Ciriffin. Sandra. 570 S. Main Si., Ashbmn, CJa '57 

Grissett, Priscilla A. 

I 1920 Union Turnpike, Kew Ciardens. New York 15, N. "V-.'S? 

Groves. Jean A.. 1002 Hillside I ane. Gastonia. N. C '56 

Guild. Barbara L., 506 F. 41st St.. Savannah, Ga '56 

Guy, Mae L., 919 Academy Ave., Ahoskic, N. C '57 



Habel. Shirlev A., IS! I Bickett Blvd., Raleigh, N. C '55 

Hadlev. Martha F. M.. 40S W. 5lh St.. Greenville, N. C '56 

Hall. Anne P.. 901 Johnson St.. High Point. N. C '54 

/eta Tau Alpha; Glee Club 3.4; Choir 3,4. 

Hall. Marilou F.. Damascus. Va '56 

Hall. Shirley J.. 1905 Brighton Rd.. Roanoke. Va '54 

.Alpha Delta Pi; Social .Standards Comm. 3.4; Woman's 

Student Government 4; Freshman Advisory Council 4; 

House Council 3.4; Dean's List 3. 

Ilallon. Shirley, 35 Coleman Terr.. Tenafly. N. J '55 

Hahburlon. Janet A.. 5 C aril Rd.. Middletown. Conn '56 

Hamilton. Julie H.. 130 F. End Ave.. New York. N. Y '54 

Delta Delta Delta; 1 au Psi Omega; Modern Dance Club 

1.2.3.4. 

Hammaker. I.ydia F.. 24 N. Church St.. Thurmont, Md '56 

Hampton, Linda C .. 3520 Roxboro Rd.. Durham, N. C "56 

Hanev. Lila B.. 114 Military St.. Oxford. N. C '56 

Hansen. Evelyn R., 923 Dermerius St.. Gloversville, N. Y Sp. 

Hargrave, Eva H.. 103 W. 1st Ave.. Lexington. N. C '57 

Harrell. Ruth F.. 641 I Powhatan Ave.. Norfolk. Va '56 

Harrill. Julia A.. 1607 Iredell Dr.. Raleigh. N. C '55 

Harrington. Stella J.. 421 2nd St., Marietta, Ohio '57 

Harris. Barbara A., S26 Jersey Ave., Winston-Salem, N. C "54 

.Alpha Chi Omega: Chroiiiile 1. 

Harris. Elizabeth A.. 219 Surry Ave., Elkin, N. C '56 

Harris. Martha R.. 454 Pee Dee Ave.. .Albemarle, N. C '57 

Hart. Elizabeth H.. Rt. 1. Durham. N. C '54 

Delta Gamma; Cilee Club 1,2,3, Vice-pres. 4; Choir i;2,3,4. 

Hart. Julia D.. Rt. 1. Durham, N. C '57 

Hart. .Sarah F.. 464X Kerle .St.. Jacksonville. Fla '54 

Duke Plavers 1; Concert Band 1; Chem. Club 3,4. 

Hassell. Mary M.. 2626 Pickett Rd.. Durham. N, C '56 

Hassinger, Mary J., 1732 Holston Dr.. Bristol. Tenn '54 

Chronicle 2.3. 
Hatcher. Barbara A. 

18 Channel Dr.. Wrightsville Beach. N. C '56 

Hatcher. Rebecca A., 404 Clay St., Hamlet, N. C '54 

Kappa Delta; Cusntici i:i;r 1. 
Hawk. Margaret A.. 24149 Cedar Rd.. Cleveland, Ohio '54 

Hoof and Horn 2.3.4; Glee Club 1.2. 

Hawkins. Alix M.. 127 Pocahontas PI.. Hampton. Va '57 

Hazen. Sally L.. 1809 Virginia Rd.. Winston-Salem. N. C '57 

Heater. Barbara A.. 228 Dry Ave.. C ary. N. C '55 

Heath. Gladvs B. (Mrs.). Birmingham. Ala. 

Hege. Cynthia G.. 629 S. Main St.. .Salisbury, N. C '54 

Music Study Club 2; Chronicle 2; Glee Club 1,2.3; Choir 2,3. 
Heidenreich. Joan C. 9603 Lorain Ave.. Silver Spring. Md. .'57 

Hcizer. Sidney 1.. 1015 Lakewood Ave., Durham, N. C '57 

Held. Shirlev Anne 

3205 Hephenson PL. N.W., Washington. D. C '55 

Henry, Erin S.. 2605 Briarcliff .Ave.. C incinnati. Ohio '55 

Hensler. Patricia L.. 352 Barnard ,Ave.. Woodmere. N. Y '55 

Henson. Lillian A.. 12 Chatham Rd.. N.W.. Atlanta. Ga '55 

Hcrr. Ursula S.. 155 E. Vermont Ave.. .Southern Pines, N. C...'57 

Herring. Virginia F.. 2010 Myrtle Dr.. Durham. N. C '55 

Hihhler. C harlotte V., .Aladdin Rd.. Lookout Mt.. Tenn '54 

Mu Sigma 3.4; Pan-Hel Council 3.4. 
Hiester. Caroline M., 1222 Monroe Ave., Wyomissing, Pa. '54 

Glee Club 2; Transfer Adviser 4; Chanticleer 2,4; House 

Council 4; Deans Lis! 2,3. 
Higgins. Deborah K.. 120S Yale PI.. Charlotte. N. C 54 

Mu .Sigma. 

Hildrelh.^larilyn J.. 102 Bent Lane. Newark. Del '57 

Hildreth. Shirley A.. 76 Ellington St.. Longmeadow. Mass '55 

Hill. C arolvn E.. 402 Meadowbrook Tr.. Cireensboro, N. C '55 

Hill. Joan B.. 151 Cathedra Ave., Hempstead, N. Y '55 

Hillman. Virginia M.. Spicer Rd.. Weslport. Conn '55 

Hiss. Valerie. 1313 Westway Dr., Sarasota. Fla '56 

Hobart. Mary A., Youngstown, Ohio 

Hodges, Sarah J.. 16S Marrimon Ave.. Asheville, N. C '57 

Hoey, Mary C., 131 Brookhill Rd.. Shelby. N. C '56 

Hoffman. Barb;ua A.. 61 Hill Crest C ir.. Grove City. Pa '57 

Hoffman. Bettv I .. W. Main St.. Landisville, Pa '55 

Holfman. ( arol B.. 532 James St., Ha/lelon, Pa '56 

llogan. Kalherine M.. 25 A St., Lowell. Mass '55 

llohman. I lanie M., 20S Kemah Rd.. Ridgewood, N. J '56 

Hoke. Carol A.. 700 F. C rawford St.. Fbensburg, Pa '55 

Hollis, Mary P., 3905 Brookfield Ave.. Louisville, Ky '57 

Hollisler, Claire G. 

429 N.E. 82nd St., Apt. No. 3. Miami. Fla '56 

Holloway. Margaret 1-.. 21 Alastaii (I.. Durham, N. C '54 

Social Standards (Unuii. 4. 

Holton. .Arm C .. 4820 Drummond .Ave. Che\y Chase, Md '55 

Holton. Aura C,Juiiilon. Elm St.. I.ouisburg. N. C '54 

Duke Players 3.4. 
Hoover. Faith S. (Mrs. I 

1702 Duke Univ. Rd., Dm ham. N. C Sp. 



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Hopkins, Maiie de B.K.. 2227 Radcliffe Avl-.. C hailotte. N. C. '54 

Y.W.C.A. Cabinet 4; Hoof and Horn 1.2: Chanhcleer 1: 

Asst. Editor of Woman's College Handbook; Vice-Pres. 

Senior Class. 

Hoppe. Laure M.. 184 Peachtree Battle Ave.. Atlanta, Ga '55 

Hopper. Carolina G.. 661 Vallevview Rd.. Pittsburgh, Pa '56 

Home. Flizabeth C.. Box .I."!?, Warrenton. N. C "56 

Horton. Dottie B.. 75 Grove St.. Concord. N. C "54 

Y.W.C.A. Cabinet 2; Hoof and Horn I; Chanticikkr i: 

Sorority Pres. 4: Freshman "Y" Coimcil I: Pan-Hel Council 

.1; House Council 4. 

Houser. Pantha V., Church St.. Weaverville, N. C '55 

Ilovater. Sarah F.. 818 Alameda Ave.. Orlando. Fla '56 

Howe, Lucilc D. 

Quarters I., Naval Training Center. Bainhridge, Md '55 

Hov^ell. Ann. 280 Wilkinson PI., Memphis, lenn 56 

Howlett, Margaret A., Box 271, Hillsville, Va 57 

Huev, Marion V.. 2605 Datura Ct.. Ft. Lauderdale, Fla '57 

Huffines. Mary A.. 526 Maple Ave., Reidsville. N. C '54 

Cilee ( lub .^; Choir }.4: Transfer Advisory Council 4. 

Hundley. Ann M., 600 Oxford Rd.. Bala-Cvnwyd. Pa '56 

Hunt. Sara D.. 1501 E. Mulberry St.. Goldsboro, N. C '54 

Y.W.C.A. Fellowship Leader .1; Campus Chest Ireasurer 3; 

Finance Comm. of the Duke University Church 4. 

Hunter, Ann, 103 Ridgewav Dr.. Greensboro, N. C '57 

Hunter. Barbara. 214 S. Blake Rd., Norfolk, Va '57 

Huntley, Carolyn C. (Mrs.). 1405 N. Duke -St.. Durham, N. C.Sp. 

Hurst, Lillian L.. 1126 S. Beltline, Columbia, S. C '57 

Hurst. Mary A.. 4330 Reno Rd., N.W., Washington. D. C '54 

Y.W.C.A. Cabinet 3; House Council 4: Dean's List 4. 

Impey, Cynthia, 133 Hampton Rd., Garden City, N. Y '55 

Ingalls, Mary J.. 534 Ann St.. Rockingham, N. C '57 

Inman. Judith A., 7573 S.W. 47th St.. S. Miami. Fla '57 

Ireland, Barbara A.. Hamptonville. N. C '54 

Dean's List 3. 
Irons. Jean Flizabeth, 160 Summit Ave., Upper Montclair, N. J. .'56 

Jackson, Mary L., 2342 Fremont Rd., Columbus, Ohio '57 

Jacobs, Laura L., 1248 Michigan Ave., Cincinnati, Ohio '57 

Jacobs, Marianne, 1926 Talbot Ave.. Jacksonville, Fla '56 

Jacobson, Arlene M., 1510 Sanford Ave., Sanford, Fla '55 

Jaeuer, Maruaret A., Pittsburgh, Pa Sp. 

Jarrell, Penelope H , 939 Park Ave., Rock Hill, S. C '54 

Jaynes. Susanne. 1626 Wvndham Rd.. Columbia, S. C '56 

Jefferson, Lvdia D.. 1502 Kenan St.. Wilson. N. C '55 

Jenkins. .Sarah W.. I win Oaks Rd.. Rt. 2. Somerville, N, J '55 

Jensen. Karen. 3700 Woodland Dr., Rt. 3. Ames, Iowa '57 

Jeesee, Audrey D., 1310 Radcliff Ave., Lynchburg, Va '57 

Johnson, Alice G., Ashe Nursery, Brooklyn, Miss '57 

Johnson, Alma F.. Cameron. N. C '56 

Johnson, Ann P., Kerr, N. C '55 

Johnson. Betty R.. 809 St. .Andrews St., Tarboro, N. C '56 

Johnson. Betty S.. Westfield, N. J Sp. 

Johnson, ( arolyn. Wood Nymph Trail, Lookout Mt., Tenn.-.'57 

Johnson. Dorothy J., Holt Lake Rd.. Smithfield. N. C '57 

Johnson, Jean A., 4211 Club Dr., N.F.. Atlanta, Ga '54 

.Social Standards C omm. 4; Freshman Advisory Coimcil 4; 

House Council 3.4; Social Chairman of Dorm 3. 

Johnson. Lorraine J., 919 N. 12th Ave.. Pensacola, Fla '55 

Johnson, Marilynn A., "Briarwood." Rt. 2. Clemmons, N. C '56 

Johnson, Mvrtrs B.. 421 S. Main St.. Red Springs, N. C '56 

Johnson. Rebecca A.. 402 .Steele St.. High Point, N. C '54 

Glee Club 1.2,3.4; Choir 1,2,3,4; Madrigal Chorus 4, 
Johnson, Shirley IL, 504 N. Cieneral Lee Ave., Dunn, N. C. '54 

Social Standartls (omm. 3; Glee C lub 2.3; Choir 2.3; 

transfer Adviser: House ( ouncil 3.4. 
Johnston, Aileen M., 1 I N. Kensington Rd., Asheville. N. C . '54 

Hoof and Horn 1,2; Chaniiciiih 1,2,3; Woman's Student 

Ciovernment 3: Sandals 2: Pan-Hel Council 4. 

Johnston. Anne L.. Birdeve. Ark '57 

Jones. Betty B . 2100 Queens Rd.. W. Charlotte, N. C '55 

Jones. Bettv W., 110 I rinity St., Fairmont. N. C '56 

Jones. Dolores, 318 W. 6th St., Ciaslonia, N. C '54 

Duke Players 2,3,4: Hoof and Horn 2,3; Concert Band L4. 

Jones, Francis N., 917 ( ollege St., Oxford, N. C. '56 

Jones, Judith A., 177 W. Hutchinson Ave., Pittsburgh, Pa.. '56 
Jones, Nell P., 1926 Overhill Rd.. Charlotte, N. C '54 

Neredian (lub 1.2.3; Woman's Student Government 4; 

Judicial Rep. 4; Cilee Club 1,2,3: Choir 1,2: Freshman 

Advisory Council 3; House (ouncil 3,4. 

Jones. Sue D.. 318 W. 6th St.. (lastonia. N. C '54 

Jordan. Anne R.. ( edar lalls, N. C . '57 

Jordan, Patricia A., 26 Oak St., Bloomfield, N. J '57 

Kale, Janie D., 412 Central Ave., Kannapolis, N. C '55 

Kaplan. Fsther, 1021 Dacian Ave.. Durham. N. C Sp. 

Kasler. Juilith B.. Montrose Orchard. Monroe. Va '56 

Kearns. Adalyn S., 907 Rockford Rd., High Point, N. C '57 



Kee, Flora J.. 2401 Westfield Rd., Charlotte. N, C '55 

Keels, Margaret W., Marlboro, McColl, S. C '55 

Keenan, Hvelyn L. 

905 Farraguv St., N.W., Washington, D. C '57 

Keil, Barbara A.. 187 E. Seaman Ave.. Freeport, N. V '56 

Keller. Ann B., 22200 S. Woodland Rd.. Shaker Heights, Ohio....'57 

Kelly. Flizabeth A.. 3206 Clark Ave.. Raleigh. N. C Sp. 

Kelly. Marv G., Lillington. N. C '55 

Kennedy, Margaret H.. 1525 Queens Rd., W, Charlotte, N. C...'54 

W.A.A. Board. 1.2; White Duchy 4; Chronicle 3; Archive 

4; Woman's Student Government 3: Judicial Rep. 3; Student 

Forum Committee Chairman 4; Ivy 2: Student Co-ordinate 

Board 2. 

Kent. Fleanor J., 4 Chester Rd., Noreton Heights, C onn '56 

Kerbeck, Jane R.. 70 Montevista Ave.. Ridgewood. N. J '54 

Clironicle 1 ; International Emphasis Week Chairman 4: 

Sorority Secretary. 

Kerr. Dana K.. 327 Chestnut St., Nutley, N. J '55 

Ketner. .Alice ( ., Washington Lane. Concord, N. C '54 

Duke Players 2.3.4: Chronicle 1. 

Ketner, Carolyn D.. 329 Maupin Ave.. Salisbury, N. C '57 

Killian, Carole P.. 153-20 33rd Ave.. Flushing, N. Y '56 

Killian. Kay A., 153-20 33rd Ave., Flushing, N. Y '56 

Kinden. Mona J.. 526 Hampshire, Drexel Hill, Pa '56 

King, Joan H. 

c/o United Fruit Sugar Comp.. Preston, Oriente, Cuba '56 

Kipnis, Paula L. (Mrs.). P. O. Box 339. Fishkill. N. Y '54 

Kirkpatrick. Jane. 228 Commer St.. Kingsport. Tenn "56 

Kluttz, Bettv R.. 203 N. Spring St.. Concord. N. C '56 

Kneece. Alice V.. 603 E. Main St., Chesterfield, S. C '54 

Pan-Hel Council 4; Treasurer of Junior Class. 

Kneedler, Cornelia H., P. O. Box 397. Davidson, N. C '55 

Knutson, Karen A., 4828 Lanbrum Lane. Chevy Chase, Md '57 

Kohler. Ulrika D., 3323 Gallatin Rd., Toledo, Ohio '57 

Kornegav, Martha K.. 907 E. Walnut St.. Goldsboro, N. C '55 

Kramer, Jean J., 2251 Cranford Rd.. Durham. N. C '55 

Krivcich. Flizabeth J.. Rt. I. Greene. N. Y Sp. 

Kuhn. Martha A.. 1310 Norton St., Durham, N. C '56 

Kurlbaum. Susan, P. O. Bo.x 638. Broadalbin. N. Y '57 

Kyle, Frances E. 

Pepperill Air Force Base, St. John's, Newfoundland, Can, ..'54 

Chronicle I. 

Lacey, Carolyn H., 108 Hill Top Rd.. Silver .Spring. Md '57 

Lambert. Elizabeth A.. 665 Green Leaf Ave.. Glencoe, III '57 

Lamond, Mary W. 

8 Wilton Rd.. Rt 5, P. O. Box 497, Alexandria, Va '54 

Lamson, Dorothy W. (Mrs.) 

814 Vickers Ave.. Durham. N. C '55 

Lane. Barbara. Box 305, Georgetown, Del '54 

Larrinoa, Francine 1.. Box 110. Havana, Cuba '54 

Y.W.C.A. Cabinet 4: Hoof and Horn 2; House Council 4. 

LaRue. Joy A., 2 .Standard Oil, Wauchula, Fla. '57 

Lassiter, Faith H., 1004 Wesley Ave.. Evanston. Ill '55 

Lassiter. Helen M.. 201 W. Church St.. Laurinburg, N. C '56 

Latham. Suzanne. 41S W. 2nd St., Washington, N. C '57 

Laure, Ellen R.. Small Brook Lane. York. Pa '56 

Lawrence. Dorothy. 411 W. Lenoir Ave.. Kinston, N. C '56 

Lawrence. Margaret P.. 411 W. Lenoir Ave.. Kinston, N. C '54 

Hoof and Horn 1,2.3: Dean's List 1,3: Kappa Delta Pi 3,4. 

Leahy, Leila B. (Mrs.). Baysidc. N. Y Sp. 

LeClair, Diane B., 219 S. Cirant, Hinsdale. Ill '56 

Lee. Jane N., 207 Maish Ave., Raleigh, N. C '57 

Lee, Jo Anne. 8!1 3rd St.. Durham. N. C '55 

Lee. Joyce D.. 800 Morehead Ave., Greensboro, N. C '57 

Lefebvre. Harriet M.. 101 Gavriel Ave.. S. Charleston. W. Va...'Sp. 

Lefever, Judith F., 2092 'Yorkshire Rd.. Columbus, Ohio '55 

Lehman, Barbara J.. 623 Vallev Dr.. Maumee, Ohio '55 

Leigh. Linda A.. 910 N. College St.. Kinston. N. C '56 

Lennon. Frances K., 121 Church St.. Fairmont. N. C '54 

Glee (lub 1.2; Choir 1.2. 
Leonhardt. Joan R. 

2*> Wisconsin Dr.. Chenango Bridge. N. Y '56 

Lerian. Helen A. 

Riverview Rd.. Roiintl Ba\. Severn;i Park. Md. '55 

Lerro. M;irgaret A.. 834 Manhattan ,\ve.. Dayton, Ohio '57 

I eStouigeon. Kathrsn F.. 214 Hempstead PI.. Charlotte, N. C...'55 

I evine. Ciisha R.. .•> ( oleiiKin Dr.. I'. Williston. N. Y '57 

lewis, Mary O.. 2307 Sprunt .St., Durham, N, C. 

Lightsev, Margaret ().. Varnville, S. C. '56 

I indquist. Shirley J., 22 S. Lake St.. Albany, N. Y '57 

I ineherger. Doris A.. 305 S Poplar .St.. Lincolnton. N. C '55 

I oftjuist. Judith. 98 Bird St.. Needham. M.iss '57 

long. Fdilh B., State Hospital, Goldsboro, N. C '55 

I oomis. Jeanne. 513 S. Happy Hollow Blvd.. Omaha, Neb '57 

Lovett. Ruth. 20 I'usiace Dr., Dixon, III "54 

Phi Mu: Duke Players 1,2,3; W.A.A. Board 4; 

Chan IK 1 i i r 3. 




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lre(jucii(y modiilalion hand arc aHiliates. 



Lottiules. Mary B.. 2016 Cliih Blvd.. Durham, N. C "56 

l.udwick. Martha L., 457 Old Farm Rd.. Pittsburgh, Pa '55 

Lucllen, Ann M. (Mrs.), Flmira. N. Y Sp. 

Lyon. Janice N.. 60 Lemon St.. St. AutMistine, Fla '55 

Lyon, Marianne E., 1010 Dacian Ave. Durham, N. C '57 

Lyon. Mary L.. Main St.. Madison. W. Va Sp. 

Maben. Flizabeth H.. ?06 Va. .^ve.. Crewe. Va '55 

MacLehose. Elizabeth J.. 23.1 Motmtain Ave.. Summit, N. J "54 

FAC 4; Modern Dance Club 1,2,.1.4. 

MacLeod. Jean A.. 2602 36th St.. N.W., Washington, D. C "54 

Macomber. Sally A., 85 Andover Rd.. Rockville Centre, N. Y..."55 

Magce. Phyllis A.. 48 Berkshire. St. Louis. Mo '56 

Mahanes. Martha A.. 925 F. Jefferson St.. C harlottesville, Va...'57 

Mainsol. Diana R.. 2106 Hamill A\e.. Clarksburg. W. Va '57 

Mallard. Barbara B.. 417 Riverside Dr.. New York. N. Y "55 

Mallcltc. Ruth B.. 15 Greenwood St.. Birmingham. Ala "54 

Siuma Kappa; W. A. A. Board 4; Tennis Manager: 

Y.W.C.A. Cabinet 3. 
Maness. .Sara N.. 1918 Granville Rd.. Greensboro, N. C "54 

Z.T.A.; Glee Club 1.2.3; Choir 1.2.3; Y Committee 

Chairman. 

Mantev. Nancv J.. R.F.D. 3. Box 477A. Orlando, Fla "57 

Marcon. Claire B.. 1745 San Marco Blvd.. Jacksonville. Fla "57 

Marion. Phyllis E.. 274 E. Baird Ave.. Barberton. Ohio '55 

Markee. Shirley J.. 1015 Demerius St.. Durham, N. C Sp. 

Markulic, Florence P.. Sayreville, N. J Sp. 

Marlowe. Harriet B.. Rt. 3. Box 2A. Whiteville. N. C "54 

.Mpha Chi Omeea; Music Study Club 2; Hoof and Horn 

2.3: Pan-Hel Co"uncil 4: Glee Club 1,2,3,4. 
Marshall. Patricia T.. 1207 E. Mulberry St., Goldsboro, N. C..."56 
Martin. Carolyn C. 

Highland C ountry Club. Favetteville. N. C "57 

Martin. Grace J.. 55 Woodland Park Dr.. Tenafly. N. J "57 

Mason. Edna C. 1620 Hertford Rd.. Charlotte. N. C '57 

Mason. Elizabeth N.. 2902 N. Glebe Rd.. Arlington. Va '57 

Mason. Nancy G.. 5305 Hampden Lane. Bethesda. Md '56 

Mathis. Sylvia D.. 725 Milledge Cir.. Athens, Ga '57 

Maus. Billie A.. 315 W. Marget .St.. Reidsville. N. C '55 

Mayverry. Marilyn. 15500 Warwick Ave.. Detroit. Mich '56 

McBride, Frances E.. 972 Woodland Ave.. Plainfield. N. J '54 

Alpha Chi C:)mega; W.A.A. Board 2.3.4; Pegasus Club 2,3,4. 

McBride, Patricia K.. Marvelle Rd.. Fayettcville. N. Y "56 

McCalcb. Dorothy U.. 316 St. Andrew St.. Petersburg, Va "55 

McCall. Ann Elizabeth. 3941 Gartin Ave.. Ashland. Ky "55 

McCaskill. Pauline W. (Mrs.) 

2611 Guess Rd.. Durham, N. C Sp. 

McClement. 1 ee, Rivermere. .\lger Ct.. Bronxville. N. Y '57 

McClure. Dorothy J.. 2126 Loxlev Rd.. Toledo. Ohio '55 

McColl. Ella D. (Mrs.). 101 W. Club Blvd.. Durham. N. C.Sp. 
McCollum. Bettie L. (Mrs.) 

704 Louise C ir.. Durham. N. C Sp. 

McCollum. Gloria M.. Box 397. Fairmont, N. C '54 

Duke Players 1.2,3.4; Chanticleer 2: Freshman Advisory 

Council 4: House Council 4; Woman's Student Handbook 

Business Manager 3. 

McCord. Virginia L.. 1704 Windsor Ave.. Bristol. Tenn '57 

McC ormick. Mary L.. 78 Warwick Rd.. Muncie, Ind "57 

McCrary. Nancy M.. 806 Taylor St.. Bristol. Tenn '54 

Woman's Student Government 4; House Council 3,4. 
Mc( urdy. Elizabeth A. 

15 Sagamore Rd.. Wellcsley Hills. Mass '56 

McCutchan. Rebecca Y. (Mrs.). Salisbury. N. C '55 

McDonald, Anne. 1905 McDonald Ave.. Raleigh, N. C '54 

Pi Bel:i Phi: White Duchy 4: Woman's Student Government 

4; Sandals 2: Student Co-ordinate Board 4; Marshal 3: 

House Council 2.3: Judicial Board 3. 

McDonald. Panola F.. 406 Hyde Park Ave.. Durham. N. C '57 

McDougle. Ann S.. 1820 Sterling Rd.. C harlotte. N. C '55 

McDowell. Berma. Vighuigi Velloiti Bon 15. Rome. Italy '57 

McFarland. Mary B.. 6053 N. 25lh Rd.. Arlington. Va '57 

McCJiehan. Gail C. 1 ( ross Hill Rd.. Ilartsdale. N. Y '55 

McCiregor. Ciracc I... 201 F. Hendrix St.. Circensboro, N. C,..'56 

Mcintosh. .Sally W.. P. O. Box 887. Savannah. C!a '57 

McJimsey. Ann G.. 3207 N. 19th St.. Arlington. Va '55 

McKay. Katherine A.. Finney's Wharf Rd.. Onancock, Va...'57 
McKceman. Marilyn. 1615 Ardonore Ave.. Fort Wayne. Ind. "54 

Kappa Alpha Iheta: Hoof and Horn 2: House Council 3; 

Kappa Delta Pi 3.4: Nurses Aid 3.4. 
McKelvie, Mary D.. 708 F. Kings St.. Kings Mountain. N. C. ."54 
McKinster. Nancy M.. 136 Pendleton St.. New Haven, Conn.. ."56 

Mcl.emore. Rosemary. 1513 Mills. Orlando, Fla '56 

McMagan. I-lizabeth A.. Mocksville. N. C Sp. 

McNeely. Elizabeth A.. 118 S. Main .St., Mooresvillc. N. C '56 

McC^uillen, Anita M., Pittsburgh. Pa Sp. 

McSiuely. Marian, 4626 Carlyn Spring Kil., Arlington. Va. "55 

Meffert. Molly L. 

2610 ( ountry Club I'arkway. Cedar Rapids. Iowa "55 



Menges. Garnet A., 965 3yth C t.. W. Palm Beach. Fla "54 

Phi Mu. 

Merrill. Martha A.. 4931 Central .Ave.. Western Springs. Ill '57 

Mewborn. Ada H.. 570 Lake Shore Dr.. N.E.. Atlanta. Ga '57 

Mew borne. Jonzcnnie. 715 Chesapeake Ave.. Hampton, Va '57 

Miller, Holley S.. 419 Main .St.. Pikeville. Ky '56 

Miller. Joanne. 920 Algaringo Ave.. Coral Gables, Fla '54 

Nereidian Club 1.2.3: Woman's Student Government 3; 

Senior C lass President 4: .Mpha Delta Pi. 
Miller. Josephine A. 

2692 Scarborough Rd.. Cleveland Heights. Ohio '54 

Miller. Martha J.. 903 Aiken Ave.. Peoria. Ill '54 

Kappa Kappa Gamma; Nereidian Club 1.2.3.4; Glee Club 

1: Freshman .Advisory Council 4; Student Co-ordinate 

Board 2. 

Milligan. Marv A.. Box 131. Rt. 1. Swannanoa, N. C "56 

Milteer. Dorothy E.. 503 lalbot Hall Rd.. Norfolk, Va '57 

Ming. Nancv T.. Box 17, Pt. Clear. Ala '55 

Mitchell. Marv M.. Matthews. N. C '57 

Mitchell. Maude A.. 221 Mcdonald St.. Greenville, S. C '57 

Mittleman. Judith 

19231 Lamand Blvd.. .Shaker Heights, Ohio '54 

Mi.xon. Hazel I.. Estil. S. C '55 

Moeller. Patricia A.. 1711 Queens Rd.. W. Charlotte. N. C "54 

Social Standards Comm. 2.3; Class Secretary 2. 

Montogomery. Marilyn D.. 934 E. Essex. Glendale, Mo '57 

Moore. Joan A.. 44 Dunkirk Rd.. Baltimore. Md '57 

Moore. Phyllis A.. 313 Monmouth Ave., Durham, N. C '56 

Moore. Rita R.. Marshallberg. N. C '54 

Morgan. Jane E.. Bailey, N. (? '55 

Morgan. M. Patricia. 4215 S. 6th St.. Arlington, Va '55 

Morris, Mary R.. 1404 Ashe St.. Burlington. N. C '57 

Morrison. Catherine H.. 1006 S. Hillside Ln.. Gastonia, N. C...'56 

Morrow. Sallie A.. 223 Richmond St.. Lancaster. Ky '56 

Morse. Sally B.. 77 Puritan Ave.. Forest Hills. N. Y '56 

Mueller. Constance F.. 614 Kinston Rd.. Baltimore, Md '55 

Mueller. Maxine D. 

c/o Cobast. Caixa Postal 4965. Rio de Janerio. Brazil '56 

Mueser. Gayle E.. Ive Hill Rd.. Mt. Kisco. N. Y '57 

Mull. Laura I.. 224 Forest Hill. Morganton. N. C '57 

Mull. Sarah F.. 909 Trenton St.. High Point. N. C '55 

Murdock. Judith C. 1006 Gloria Ave.. Durham. N. C '55 

Alpha Phi. 

Murphy. Catherine C (Mrs.). Rt. 5. Durham. N. C '54 

Murphy. Nancy L.. 531 Laurel Ave.. Wilmette. Ill '54 

Kappa Kappa Gamma: Chanticiler 2.3; Glee Club 1,2: 

Freshman Advisory Council 4. 
Murray, Marilyn C. 2106 Myrtle Dr.. Durham, N. C "54 

Freshman Y Coimcil 1 ; Modern Dance Club 2,3,4. 
Murray. Nancy Jule. 1305 John St.. Charlottesville. Va. 
Muse. Elizabeth C. 315 Church .St.. Williamston. N. C '54 

Publications Board 4; An hive Editor 4: Woman's Student 

Government 3; Ivy 2; Sandals 2: Class President 1. 

Musgrave. Sarah J.. Pikeville. N. C '57 

Myers. Ann A.. 3754 McKinlev St.. Washington, D. C '55 

Myers. Betty J.. 409 N. 9th .St. (Box 304). Dade City. Fla '.56 

Myers. Jeanne K.. 3051 Daytona Ave.. Cincinnati. Ohio '55 

Neal. Constance J.. 3815 .Sedgewood Cir.. Charlotte. N. C "54 

Music Study Club 2. Glee Club 1. 

Needles. Eleanor J.. 1227 19th Ave.. N.. St. Petersburg. Fla ^57 

Nelson. Marilvn J.. 150 Babylon Turnpike. Merrick. N. Y...'56 

Nelson. Mollic E... 1971 Cambridge Blvd.. Columbus. Ohio. ...'54 

.Social Standards 2; Y.W.C.A. 4; Sandals 2; Marshal 3: 

Student Co-ordinate Board 4; Class Officer 1: Student 

Religious C ouncil: House Council 3; Church Board 3. 

Netting, Cynthia F., 657 Lincoln Rd.. Grosse Pointe. Mich '56 

Newberry. 'Betty B.. 2320 Fort Bragg Rd.. Fayelteville. N. C...|55 
Newcomh. Margaret B.. 8 Chestnut Dr.. Huntington. W. Va...|55 

Newell. N:incv B.. 328 Morgantown St.. Unionlown. Pa '56 

Newell. Nell Bernard. 1407 Hillsboro .St.. Raleigh. N. C j55 

Newhind. Joanne. Box 589. Brevard. N. C. '56 

Newlin. Eva J.. Box 247. Guilford C ollege. N. C |55 

Newth. Lee C. Navatt Point. W . Harrington. R. 1 '57 

Nicholson. Anne R.. 1633 Beverly Dr.. ( harlotte. N. C |57 

Nicholson. Carole R.. 514 S. Broad St.. Biulington. N. C '55 

Norris. .Ann R.. 2733 .Anderson Dr.. R.deigh. N. C '54 

FAC 3. Glee Club 1.2: House Officer 4. 

Northington. Betty P.. 2148 Malvern Rd.. Charlotte. N. C. '55 

Norlhington. Nancy C. 2148 Malvern Rd.. Charlotte. N. C. "56 

Sigma Delta Pi; Chronicle 4; Ivy I; Cilec Club 1.2.3: Choir 

1.2,3; Student Co-ordinate Board 4; Handbook Staff, Editor 4. 

Norton. Jean F.. 2129 ( owpcr Dr.. Raleigh. N. C "55 

Nuite. Carolvn ( .. Manchester Forest. Wedgefield. S. C "55 

Nunlev. Ciloria J.. 405 W. ( lub Blvd.. Durham. N. C. 
Nvlund. Shirlev J.. IP Monlgomer\ St.. R;ilcigh. N. C '57 



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O'Brien. Maureen. 549 Cumberland Ave.. Syracuse, N. Y../56 
O'Brien. Nancy H.. 54.^ Main St.. Hamlet. N. C '54 

Duke Plavers 1.2,3,4: Hoof and Horn 2; WDBS 3.4. 
Odom. Mildred 1... Bo\ 102. Gibson. N. C "54 

Mu Siyma; Music Study Club 3.4. 
O'Donncll, Patricia A.. 306 Hickman St.. Bridgeville, Pa. 
Oehlbcck. .Avis A.. 229 Riverside Dr.. Morganton. N. C '54 

Phi Kappa Delta: Duke Plavers 2.3.4: Publications Board 

3: Y.W.C.A. 4; Chronicle 1.2.3.4: Archive 3.4; Glee Club 2: 

Choir 2: Student Co-ordinate Board 4. 
O'Gara. Patricia M., 816 Johns Rd.. Augusta. Ga '54 

.Social Standards 1.2: CuANiiciFtR 3: WSGA 4: Pan-Hel 

Council 3. 
O'Keefe. Shelia K. 

600 Pine Valley Cir.. Winston-Salem. N. C '57 

Oldberg. Joan A.. 566 Ash St.. Winnetka. Ill '55 

Olin. Alette L.. 63 Charlotte PI.. Hartsdale, N. Y '54 

Ivy I: Glee Club 1.2: Choir 1.2.4: House Council 2. 

Olncy. LaVern. 4537 N. Versailles. Dallas. Texas '55 

O'Neal. Margaret J.. 4704 Algonquin Ave.. Jacksonville. Fla...'55 

Ormond. N.mcy D.. lOS Sixth Ave.. Hickory. N. C '56 

Osborne. Frances A.. Bo\ 267. Hayti. Mo '54 

Duke Players 1.2. 
Oshinsky. Phyllis C. 1437 Iris St.. N.W.. Washington. D. C...'56 
Otiev. Mary E.. 23 Windsor PI.. Upper Montclair. N. J .'54 

WSGA 4: FAC 3: House Pres. 4: .Social Standards I: 

Glee Club I. 

Owen. Mary J.. Laso Colony, .\ruba. Netherlands '57 

Owens. Dorothy E'. 410 W. 32nd .St.. Richmond. Va. 

Pachula. Sylvia A.. 149 S. Oak St.. Mount C armel. Pa. '54 

Delta Phi Alpha: Kappa Delta Pi: Music Study Club 2, 

3,4: Glee Club 1.2: Choir 1.2. 

Padgett. Ann I... 500 Hampton St., Laurens, S. C '57 

Padgette. Martha J.. 329 lenney Cir., Chapel Hill, N. C '57 

Page. Nina E.. Box 55. Yanceyville. N. C '54 

Music Study Club 3.4: Ciiantici fer 3: Ivy 1. 

Page. Patricia C. 1061 Miller St.. Winston-Salem. N. C '57 

Pahlberg. Betty J.. 159 F. Hartsdale Ave.. Hartsdale. N. Y '57 

Painter. Anna C. (Mrs.) 

3000 Chapel Hill Rd.. Durham. N. C. 

Pallange. Jean P.. 2360 N. Ouincy St.. Arlington. Va '57 

Panossian. Nancy I... 4501 18th St.. N. Arlington. Va '56 

Paris. Fdythe C, 3764 Tuxedo Rd.. N.W.. Atlanta. Ga '56 

Parker. Eelia C. 130 Edwin PI.. Asheville. N. C '54 

Hoof and Horn 2,3.4: Cuvniicifir 3.4: FAC 4: Glee 

Club 1.2.3.4; Choir 2.3.4: House Council 3.4. 
Parsons. Joan M.. 25 E. College Village. Winston-Salem. N. C. .'56 

Pascher, Joyce. 155 Maple St.. Haworth. N. J '56 

Patellis, Helen 1.. 283S S. Front St.. Wilmington. N. C. 

Patrick. Ann R.. 429 First Ave.. N.W.. Hickory, N. C "55 

Patterson. Carol E.. 108-17 86th Ave.. Richmond Hill, N. Y...'56 

Patton. Marv M . 614 Swift Ave.. Durham. N. C '56 

Patton. Susannah G.. 614 Swift Ave.. Durham, N. C '56 

Patty. Gwen V, (Mrs.). 723 W. South, Salina. Kan '55 

Paul. Peggy S., I Chapel Dr.. Reynolda, N. C '57 

Paulet. Yvonne M. 

Apartado 172; Creole Pet. Corp.. Maracaibo. Venez '57 

Pearce. Sarah M.. 612 Ciuilford Ave.. Greensboro. N. C '54 

Pearson. Martha R., .Ahoskie. N. C '56 

Pederson. Norma C ,. 206 Highland Rd., Scarsdale, N. Y '56 

Peksa. Janet 1... 2914 Blucridge Ave.. Silver Spring, Md '55 

Perrin. Patricia E.. 194 Hilton Terr.. Warwick. Va '57 

Perry. Jane S.. 2040 Upper Chelsea Rd.. Columbus, Ohio '55 

Petcis. Avilda C. Box 671. lee Heights. Bristol. Va '54 

Modern Dance C lub 3.4. 
Peterson. Elizabeth A.. N. Broad St.. Penns Grove. N. J. ..'54 
Pfeifer, Teresa D.. 4(»7 Magnolia /\vc.. Sanford, Fla. 

Pfeiffer. Erances A.. 2024 Prairie. Quincy. Ill '57 

Pfohl. Sarah M.. 71S Summit St.. Winston-Salem, N. C '56 

Phifer. Betty M. (Mrs.), .Shclton, S. C '54 

FAC 3. 

Phillips. Jane I... 1412 Markham Ave.. Durham. N. C '57 

Phillips, Mary J.. 61 s W. ( hurch Si.. Eaurinburg. N. C "57 

Pierce. ,\raminta P., 10 W. 6th St.. Weldon, N. C '57 

Pierce. Rose M.. 1314 York Rd.. Ciastonia, N. C '54 

Hoof and Horn 1.2.3.4; C.lee (lub 1.2.3.4: Choir 1,2.3,4; 
Iriple Irio 2.3.4. 

Pillow. Virginia Q.. 127 Kuskiii Rd.. Elggertsville. N. Y '55 

Pinkus. Paule. 23 Garden PI.. Hempstead, N. Y '57 

Plaster. Victoria H.. Shelby. N. C '57 

Plummcr. Kalhrvn. 8618 Evergreen PI.. Philadelphia, Pa '55 

I'oiiidcMcr. Ann 1 .. 929 ( liff Ril.. Ashchoro. N. ( '57 

I'ond. ( ecilia 1 .. 4717 49|h St.. N.W.. Washington, D. C '56 

Pope. Alison S.. .^8 1 akcwood. Cilcncoe. Ill '56 

Pope. Pauline G.. 410 S. King .Ave.. Diuin. N. C '55 

Potter. Mary I... Rt. 3. Box 163, Plant ( ity, Fla '57 

Powell, Daphne J., Rt. 2, Box 393, Roanoke Rapids, N. C. 



Powell, Mary A.. 2107 St. Mary's St.. Raleigh. N. C '55 

Power. Carrel A.. 1425 Cadiz, Coral Gables. Fla '54 

Sigma Delta Pi: Phi Kappa Delta: Delta Phi Rho .Mpha: 

.Social Standards I: White Duchy 4: Nereidian Club 1.2,3; 

WSGA 4. Pres.; Sandals 2: FAC 3: Marshal 3. 
Preston. Virginia R.. 3450 Campbell Ave.. Lynchburg. Va. 

Price. Polly A., 246 Gwyn Ave., Elkin. N. C '57 

Pritchett. Emma G.. 712 W. Davis St.. Burlington, N. C '56 

Procter. Nancv J.. 209 Hillcrest Rd.. Raleigh. N. C '54 

Pulver. Carol J.. 235 N. Pleasant Ave.. Ridgewood. N. J '57 

Pyles, Dorothy A.. 1320 A. St.. S.E.. Washington. D. C '54 

W.A.A. 4: Pegasus 2.3.4, Pres.: Deans List 3. 

Quillin. Helen D.. 912 Hay St.. Eayetteville, N. C '55 

Raiford. Hettie I.. 200 S. Chapman St.. Greensboro, N. C '55 

Railey. Margaret A.. 3545 Pine St.. Jacksonville. Fla '57 

Raines. Frances E., Central Hershey. Havana. Cuba '55 

Ramseur. Mary M.. 318 N. Cedar St.. Lincolnton. N. C '55 

Randolph. Hillda A.. 1311 Donald St.. Jacksonville. Fla 54 

Duke Plavers 1.4; Music .Study Club I. 

Rape. Willie C. 118 W. Seeman St.. Durham. N. C '56 

Ralchford. Mary A. 

1640 Cross Keys Dr.. N. (Apt. 6). .Atlanta. Ga '55 

Ravenel, Katharine P. 

106 Fisher Park Cir.. Greensboro. N. C '54 

Phi Kappa Delta: W.A.A. Board 2: WSGA 4: FAC 3; 

Pegasus 1.2.3.4. 

Ray. Janet P., 717 S. Willow Ave.. Tampa. Fla '56 

Raymond. Alice J.. 48 Sunset Dr.. White Plain,s, N. Y. 

Re;id. Sally H., 3970 Vermont Rd.. Atlanta. Ga '55 

Redgrave. Catherine J.. 2677 Ellwood Dr.. N.E.. Atlanta, Ga...'54 

Music Study Club 1; House Officer. 

Reece. Jane S.. 318 N, Laurel St.. Lincolnton. N. C "57 

Reese. Elsa M., 173 N. E. lO^th St.. Miami Shores. Fla '56 

Reese. Eva O. (Mrs.). 901 E. Trinity Ave.. Durham. N. C. 

Reese, Sarah A.. 901 E. Trinity Ave.. Durham, N. C '54 

Reeves, Peggy A.. Pine St.. Whiteville, N. C. 

Revels. Norma J., 106 Valencia Rd.. Cocoa, Fla '54 

Sigma Delta Pi, Chant ici.eer 3: Pan-Hel Council 4. 

Rhine. Rosemary. Rt. 3. Hillsboro. N. C '56 

Rice. Rilla M.. 2521 Woodland Ave.. Ashland, Ky '55 

Rich. Mary J.. 212 Colville Rd.. Charlotte. N. C '57 

Richards, Susan H.. 3506 Cameron Mills Rd.. Alexandria. Va...'57 
Richardson. Martha C. 91 1 .Society .Ave.. Albany. Ga. 
Rigsbee. Ann M.. 207 Northwood Cir., Durham, N. C '54 

Music Study Club. 

Ritch. Elizabeth A.. 1500 Lynway Dr.. Charlotte, N. C '55 

Ritch. Julia A.. 1427 F. Seventh St.. Charlotte. N. C '54 

Phi Kappa Delta; Y.W.C.A. 2: Hoof and Horn 2: Chanti- 

ci EER 2: Ivy 1; Sandals 2: Glee Club 1.2,3: Choir 3.4; 

Student Co-ordinate Board I: Class Officer 3. 
Ritter. Dallas A.. 624 E. .Sandusky Ave.. Bellefonlaine. Ohio .'56 

Roberts. Jane E.. 919 Norwood St.. Eayetteville. N. C 55 

Roberts. Norma L.. 21 Newfound St.. Canton. N. C '56 

Roberts. Sally 1... 142 Pendleton St.. New Haven. Conn '57 

Robertson. Anne S.. 1845 Westover Ave.. Petersburg. Va '57 

Robinson. Mary L.. 3510 Granada Blvd.. Coral Gables. Fla '54 

Phi Kappa Delta: Tau Psi Omega: Freshman "Y" Council 1; 

Sandals 2: Glee Club 1.2.3.4: Choir 2.3.4: Student Religious 

Council. Pres.: Westminster Fellowship. Pres.; Intercollegiate 

Council 3; Edgemont; Church Board. 
Robinson. Sally D,. (Mrs.) 

1543 Queens Rd.. Charlotte. N. C '55 

Rodgers. Dianne L. 

34-37 80th St.. J;ickson Heights. New York, N. Y "57 

Rodgers, Frances L. 

Beacon Hill. Box 179. Rt. 1. C reve Coeur. Mo '54 

Social Stand;irds 2; Nereidian 1.2; Hoof and Horn 1.2: 

Pan-Hel ( ouncil 3. 

Roehm. Nancy ('.. 80 Rodney PI.. Rockvillc C entre. N. Y '55 

Rogers. Drucilla C. 26 Boulevard. New Rochelle. N. Y '56 

Romano, Joanna P.. 6720 N. Waterway Dr.. Miami. Fla. 

Rose. Eugenia R.. 201 Hempstead PI.." Charlotte. N. C '56 

Rose. Ciertrude. Box 746. Durh;im. N. C. 

Ross. Kathearine 1 .. Ill Powe St.. Morganton. N. C '56 

Rouh. Betty J.. 200 S Railroad St.. Myerstown. Pa. 

Rousch. Elizabeth .A.. 407 W. First St.. Madison, Ind '57 

Rowell, Dorothy J.. 15 Valhalla Way. Verona, N. J '57 

Rowlain. Beverly J.. 1813 Bristol Dr.. ( olimibia. S. C '55 

Royce. Linda R.. 2591 ( haring Rd.. Columbus, Ohio '56 

Ruddle. Helen .A.. 415 Hillside .Ave.. Jenkintown. Pa '57 

RLjdolph. Nancv E.. 240 C helsca Dr.. Decatiu'. Ga '57 

Ruffin. Jane B.. 8 16 .Anderson St., Durham. N. C '54 

Phi Kappa Delta; W.SGA 4: .Sandals 2: Pan-Hel Council 3; 

Cilee C lub 1.2.3; C hoir 1.2.3.4; EAC 3: House President 4. 
Russell, Barbara S., 605 E. lOlh St.. Greenville. N. C '54 

Y.W.C.A. 4; WSGA 4. 




Specialized Laundry Service 

FOR THE COLLEGE 
STUDENTS 



lie assured ol good woik and last spivice 
l)y sending yonr laundry to us. Student 
representatives will handle youi' work 
and make every efiorl to ])lease yon. 



DUKE UNIVERSITY LAUNDRY 

E. P. HAYES '27, Manager 





7 /• 



"\Vhvi\ Difuiiis Cdiiw True" 
Wedding Bells Ring in 
I ashiiiii ;it the Fashion 



Be Sure It's a Fashion Fashion Noted for Style and Quality 



^^Plau the years ahead today 
the Home Security fray" 

f/ome SecurW 




LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY 

DURHAM, NORTH CAROLINA 

Rascom Bavnes, Presidcnl 
(iKORGE Watts Hill, Chairman of the Board 



District Offices in 
Twenty-one North Carolina Cities 



Rutherford. Jane M. 

124 K. George Mason Rd.. Falls Church. Va '55 

Rutherford. Juha W.. 10 Pine Tree Rd.. Asheville. N. C "57 

Sale, Grace W., 122 Sheridan Cir., Charleston. W. Va "54 

Music Study Club 1.2. .^.4: Hoof and Horn 1.2.3; Glee Cluh 
1.2: Choir 2.3.4, 
Salkover. Joan N.. 1316 Avon Dr.. Cincinnati. Ohio '54 

Phi Beta Kappa; Hoof and Horn 3.4; Anhivc 3: WDBS 3,4. 

Sailey. Anne K., 9()S Johnson St.. High Point. N, C '.56 

Sampedro. Dolores V,. 921 Markham Ave.. Durham, N. C. '.s7 

Sanders. Virginia A., 1430 Wisteria Dr., Vicksburg. Miss "56 

Sangston, Barbara J.. 138 Belmont Cir.. Uniontown, Pa "56 

Sargent. Mary H.. Rt. 3. Box 4. Sewickley, Pa '55 

Sasser. Bede R.. 192 Washington Ln.. Concord, N. C '56 

Satterfield, Mary F.., Timberlake. N. C '57 

Saunders. Nancy F.. 214 Lake Shore Blvd.. Lake Wales. Fla..."56 

Saunders. Nancy F.. 1106 Virginia Ave.. Bluefield, W. Va '55 

Sawyer. Ida F.. 2010 Club Blvd., Durham. N. C '56 

Schellenberg. .Shirley A.. Box 746. Lancaster. S, C '54 

Scheller. Marie A.. 1101 Johnston .St., Greenville, N. C '54 

Sigma Delta Pi: Delta Phi Rho .Alpha; W.A.A. Board 3,4; 

Nereidian Club 2,3,4. 

Schmidt, Arline R., 820 College View PI.. Greenville, N. C '57 

Schmitt, Fvelyn, 36 Kilmer Rd.. Larchmont. N. Y '54 

Hoof and Horn 2.3,4. 
Schmitz-Mancv. Helga L., Massadale Farm. Nokesville. Va. '55 
Schmoeller. Mary R.. 720 Grove St., Alton, 111 '54 

Glee Club 2,3.4; Choir 2.3.4: Church Board 4; Y.W.C.A. 4. 
Schneidewind. Frances F. 

P. O. Box 511. Devon R.. Fssex Falls. N. J '54 

Phi Kappa Delta; Delta Phi Rho Alpha: W.A.A. Board 1,2: 

White Duchy 4: Nereidian Club 1,2: Chronicle 3; WSGA 

3.4; Judicial Board. Prcs, 4; Sandals 2: Glee Club 1,2; 

Choir 1.2; Class Officer 2. 
Schostak. Muriel S. 

6030 N. Sheridan Rd., Apt. 111. Chicago. Ill '56 

Schumacher. Sallv A.. 6 Sylvan Rd.. Durham, N. C '57 

Secrest, Dorothy F... Box 203. Lillington. N. C '54 

Duke Players 2: Music Study Club 4; Pan-Hel Council 

3,4; Glee Club 1,2: Pegasus 4: FTA 4. 
Sego. Virginia L., 2720 Washington St.. Wilmington. N. C. 

Senerchia. Sallye C. 590 N.W. 46th .St., Miami, Fla '56 

Seyffert, Mary J.. 154 Allegheny R., Hampton, Va '54 

Glee Club 1.2: Choir 1.2.3: Pre-Med Society 1,2: Zoo 

Club 1,2: Psychology Club 3.4. 
Sharpe. Frankie L., Box 96, Elm City, N. C '54 

F.AC 3: Sorority Pres. 4. 

Sarpe, Suzanne, 1111 S.F. 3rd Ave.. Ft. Lauderdale, Fla '54 

Shepherd, Doris W.. 527 McMannen St.. Durham. N. C 

Sherertz. Margarita P. 

Methodist Mission. Old Umtali. Southern Rhodesia 

Snipe. Mary S.. 320 Highland Ave.. Oak Hill. W. Va '56 

Shivell, Gayl W.. 9X1 F. Cilen Ave.. Ridgewood. N. J '55 

Shreve, Shirley A„ 8901 Burning Tree Rd.. Bethesda. Md. '57 

Shriver, Sandra L., 212 Lexington Dr.. Silver Spring. Md. '57 

Shuey. Martha L. 

2500 Lake Ave., Sunset Island 2, Miami Beach. Fla '56 

Shuford, Patsy, 11 F. Simrise Ave., Thomasville, N. C '^^ 

Shuman. Mary F., 122 Spring St.. Darlington, S. C '55 

Simmons. Helen V.. 508 Park Ave., Opp, Ala '57 

Simmons, Sally A., 303 W. James St.. Mt. Olive, N. C '56 

Simons. Louise G.. 4515 17th St. N., Arlington. Va '56 

Simons. Ruth J.. 56 Conyingham Ave.. Staten Island. N. Y '57 

Sink. Margaret M. 

Hdqtrs. 7th .Arm. Div., Camp Roberts. C alif '57 

Skinner, Nancy K.. P. O. Box 536, Zephyrhills, Fla '54 

Music Study Club 1,2,3; .Social Standards 4; Ivy 1; FAC 3. 
Skorvaga, Margaret A., 117 Oakwood Rd.. Charleston. W. Va.. '54 

Phi Beta Kappa: Pi Mu Fpsilon; Delta Phi Alpha; Ivy I; 

Duke Players 1.2: Music Study Club 2.3.4: Chioiiulc I. 

Sloan. Nancy A., 48 Woodlawn Ave., Wilmington, N. C '54 

Slusser. Mary A.. 414 Morningside Heights, Lexington, Va... '57 

Smedlev. C arol L.. S.()..M. Center Rd.. .Solon, Ohio '54 

Neieidian Club 2; Pan-Hel Council 3,4. Pres.: FAC 3. 

Smith, Bonnie J.. 518 F. Irinity Ave., Durham, N. C '54 

Smith. ( arol M.. 274 Fdwin. Cilendale. Mo '56 

Smith. C atherine I .. 400 Pitt. Cireenville. N.C '54 

Pegasus 2.3.4. 
Smith. l-;ii/abcth A. 

1511 Virginia St., Fast Charleston, W. Va "54 

Phi Fta Sigma; Duke Players 1,2; White Duchy 4: WSGA 4; 

Pan-Hel Council 3; Marshal 3; House Coimcil 1.3.4; House 

Pres. 4. 

Smith, Frances F., 2236 ( rantord Rd.. Durham. N. C '57 

Smith, Frances R., 1912 House Ave., Durham, N. C '55 



Smith, Jenell A., 4958 Ortega Blvd., Jacksonville, Fla '54 

Phi Kappa Delta; WSGA 3; Freshman "Y" Council 1: Stu- 
dent Forum Committee 4; Sandals 2: Glee Club 1: Campus 
Chest C hairman 4: C lass Officer 2. 

Smith. Jo Anne. 2210 Randleman Rd.. Greensboro, N. C "56 

Smith. Lenora R.. 208 Buchanan Blvd.. Durham. N. C '54 

Smith, Mary B.. 1017 Vernon Ave.. Winston-Salem. N, C "57 

Smith. Mary B.. 800 Cypress .St.. Greensboro. N. C "54 

Hoof and Horn 1,2.3,4: Cn\NriCLEER 2.3.4: Dean's List. 

Smith. Nancv L.. 610 E. Main St.. Washington. N. C '54 

Phi Kappa Delta: White Duchv; W..A.A. 3; WSGA 4: Glee 
Club 1.2.4: Choir 1.2.4; Madrigal Chorus 1.3: Marshal 3. 

Smith. Sandra J.. Apgar Ave.. Gladstone. N. J '57 

Smith. Suzanne. 101 East 9th St., Savannah, Ga '54 

Smith, Suzanne, 130 Cilenn Cir.. Decatur. Ga '55 

Smith. Thelma A.. 601 First .Ave.. Farmville. Va '56 

Sneed. Betty J., 2716 University Dr., Durham. N. C '56 

Snow. Frances C, 165 Calloway St., Macon. Ga '55 

Sommardahl, Patricia L.. 2661 Cornwallis Ave.. Roanoke. Va, .'54 
Duke Players 4: Y.W.C.A. Cabinet 1.2.3: Freshman "Y" 
Council 1. Pres.: Sandals 2. 

Southern. Miki O.. Route I, Walkertown, N. G '56 

Sowerby, Emily J.. 102 Sunset Dr.. Greensboro, N. C '56 

Spence. Grizel B.. 297 Pinecrcst Dr.. Rochester. N. Y '57 

Springston, Elizabeth. 5403 Wilson Lane. Bethesda. Md '57 

Stanback, Sally A., 1890 S. W. 16th Ter.. Miami. Fla '54 

Y.W.C.A. Cabinet 1; Chronicle 4: Sandals 2. 

Stanlev. Nelda J.. 1209 Aylette St.. Fayette. Ala '55 

Stansb'ury, Patricia A.. 1008 W. Trinity Ave.. Durham, N. C '56 

Stark. Mary .A. H.. 311 Eastern St.. Greenville. N. C '56 

Starr. Betsev B.. 36 Riggs ,Ave.. W. Hertford. Conn '56 

Stedman, Victoria E.. 1403 N. Elm St.. l.umberton. N. C '55 

Stein. Joyce. 3924 Dickson .Ave., Cincinnati. Ohio '57 

Stephenson, Alice M.. 3467 Ivy Road. N.E.. Atlanta, Ga '56 

Stephenson. Ruth E.. Route 1, Box 9. West Point, Miss '57 

Steves, Joan L.. 476 Samont Ridge .Ave.. Cincinnati. Ohio '57 

Stewart. Anne E.. 515 N. Oakland St.. Arlington. Va. '55 

Stewart. Laure V.. 2518 Third Ave.. N.. St. Petersburg, Fla... .'56 

Stewart. Marv W.. 1132 Queen's Road. W.. Charlotte, N. C '55 

Stewart. Patricia A.. Box 122. Hendersonville. N. C '55 

Stokes. Helen. 410 Elizabeth St.. Greenville, N. C '56 

Stokes, Martha S.. 2514 41st St., N.W., Washington, D. C '57 

Stone, Leanne, 300 Parkside Dr., Peoria. Ill '57 

Stone. Mary E.. 106 Williams St.. Franklinton. N. C '56 

Stott. Barbara J.. 1709 W. Market .St.. Greensboro, N. C '55 

Stott, Mary B., Route I. Kittrell. N. C '54 

Music Study Club 2.3.4: Glee Club 1.2.3,4: Choir 2,3,4, 

Strader, Susan A., 2515 Cliffmont Ave.. Bluefield, W, Va '56 

Stratton, Virginia H., 911 Grove St.. Charlotte, N. C '56 

Strawn. Patricia A.. 910 N. Blvd.. Deland. Fla '57 

Street. Maryellen. Newton Road. Woodbridge, Conn '54 

Delta Phi Alpha: Hoof and Horn 2: Chanticlekr 1,2: Glee 
Club 1,2: Deans' List 3. 
.Stroud. Jane T., 1609 Shackleford .Ave.. Morchcad City, N. C. '56 

Stutz. Carolyn F.. 422 Fdgemont Ave.. Palmerton, Pa '57 

.Styron, Catherine J.. 2106 Wilson .St.. Durham, N. C '55 

Sullivan. Margaret S.. 1411 Wynnton Rd.. Columbus, Ga '56 

Simimerrow. Norma C.. I 103 S. Belvedere. Gastonia, N. C '55 

Swan, I.ettv L. (Mrs.), 3945 Rushland. Toledo, Ohio '55 

Swaringen. Doris K.. I2()7-B Wiklen PL. Greensboro. N. C '56 

Swinehart, Esther M.. 1017 Midway St., Middletown, Ohio 
Sylvester, Henrian. Richlands. N. C "57 

Tatum. Nancy A., 3118 Peachtree Dr.. N.E.. Atlanta. Ga '54 

Chronicle 3,4: WSGA 4: Glee Club 3: House Council 4; 

YW.C.A. Auxiliary 3,4. 

Tavlor, C laudette S.. 106 S. Dalton, Gastonia. N. C '57 

Taylor, Jane F. (Mrs.). 889 Louise Cir., Durham, N, C '54 

Teer, Marv R.. Hope Vallev. Durham. N. C '57 

Tegtmever; Frica F.. 34 Cherry St.. Douglaston. L. L. N, Y '56 

Terrv. Barbara A.. 915 N. Main St.. Hieh Point. N. C '56 

Terrv. Fllenor R., 915 N. Main St.. High Point. N. C '56 

Thacher. Alexandra I .. 2127 Pinewood Cir.. Charlotte, N. C "55 

Thacher. Minnie G. 

2345 Cherokee Land. Winston-.Salem. N. C '55 

Thomas. Carolvn M.. 335 Price .St.. West Chester. Pa '57 

Thomason, Betiv J.. P. (). Box 53, Sandersville. Ga '56 

Thomason, Billie M.. 303 N. Ridge Ave.. KannapolLs. N, C '57 

Thomasson. Sara K.. Route 2, Elon College, N. C '56 

Thompson, Margaret J. 

1501 27th St.. S.F., Washinijton. D. C '56 

Thompson. Rebekah J.. 110 S. Winifree St., Chester. Va '54 

Class Officer 3: Soioritv Officer 3; Pan-Hel .Advisor 4. 

Tobias. Peguv A.. 305 Idgcdale Dr.. High Point. N. C '56 

Todd. Chu.i P.. 100 Magnolia Ave., Fayettev ille. N. C '54 

Senior (lass Officer. 
I odd, Kulherine L., Hqs, W.A.D.F.-H.A.F.S., Hamilton, Calif...'57 




ROBERT 

ROLLINS 



Specializing in Blazers 

Honored to Serve 

Duke University 



832 Broadway, New York 
Gramercy 7-1802 



^^1^ '^^Wm^ Meadoir Gold 
mL^ ^ f ** mighty good! 


DURHAM DAIRY 






REEVES GULF SERVICE 




1 


GULF A 




1118 CHAPEL HILL STREET 



Tow, Norma J.. 313 Anderson St.. Durham. N. C '56 

Travnham. Catherine H.. 1214 Oxford Ril.. Roxhoro, N. C '56 

Tris'ka. Marail O.. 91 Nassau Ave.. Manhasset. N. Y .."54 

PanHel ("ouncil 1; WDB.S .3. 

Tronolone. Patricia .1.. 1059 Briar Way. Palisade. N. J "5(1 

Trosdal. Maria C. Route 2. Wilmington Island. Savannah, Ga...'56 

Trov. I ouise H.. 1013 Demcrius St.. Durham. N. C '56 

Trudeau. Jeanne T., State Hospital, Kings Park. N. Y "54 

\V..'\.A. Board 2; Music Study Club 2.3.4; Social Standards 3; 

W,SGA 4. 
Tucker, HIeanor B. 

2151 S. Lake Shore Dr.. Harhor Beach. Mich '55 

ruttle. Betty .1.. 628 Colonial Dr.. High Point, N, C '5 7 

Tyler, .Mice W„ 44 Stuyvesant Rd,, Asheville. N, C '56 

Tyree, Sallie V.. 653 Grand ( oncourse. Miami. Klorida '5 7 

Tyson. Lila S., Route 2, Box 475, Greenville. N. C '56 

Uhlrig, Lucille, 25 Oakv\ood ,St„ Stratford, Conn '56 

Uhrhane, Luella .1.. Durham. N. C. 
Underwood. Hli/abeth C. 

2402 Lexington Rd.. .-Xsheboro, N. C - '57 

Urquiza. Dolores. Route 3. Skvline Dr., Kingport. Tenn '57 

Uzzell, Carolyn C. «08 West Lee St,. Wilson, N. C "55 

Vallentvne. Jane. 1006 Forest Ave.. Oak Park. 111. .."54 

WDBS 3.4: Radio Council 3.4: Sorority Officer 3,4. 

Vanderhoof. Diane E.. 1 10 Terrace Dr., Toccoa. Ga '54 

President of Music Studv Club 4: Hoof and Horn 2,3; Glee 
Club 1.2.3,4; Choir 2,3,4, 

Van Dyke, Florence T., 289 Park Ave,. Newark. N. J "57 

Van Meter Nancy N.. 17 Mentelle Pk.. Lexington. Ky '56 

Viall. Flizabelh A.. 407 College St.. Barhourville. Ky '56 

Virdon, Cvnthia. 316 Casino Ave., C ranford, N. J '57 

Vossler, Barbara A., 615 Westmont Dr.. Fayetteville, N. C '56 



56 

57 
54 



'55 
'55 
'55 

'56 
'54 



Wachsner. Gabrielle Anita 

286 Ft. Washington Ave., New York. N. Y. 

Wagner, Barbara A,, 2406 Banner St., Durham. N. C 

Wagoner, lona P„ 1310 Park Ave.. Burlington. N. C 

Waldrop, Anne S. (Mrs.) 

21614 W. Lake Rd.. Rocky River. Ohio 

Waldrop. Mary .'\,, 950 E. 10 ,St,. Greenville, N. C 

Walker. Caiol K.. 2625 Central Parkway. Ashland, Ky 

Wall. Ann S., Box 175. Walkertown. N. C 

Wallace, Catherine P.. Route 3. Raleigh. N. C. 

Wallace, Ellen, 314 N. 4 .St.. Wrightsville, Pa 

Wallace, Susan, 314 N. 4 St.. Wrightsville, Pa 

Anitivv 4. 

Walters. Martha A.. 2899 1 hornhill Rd.. Birmingham. Ala "56 

Walters. Sylvia M., 1401 Oakland Ave.. Durham. N. C '56 

Ware. Joan L.. 527 N. Ridgeland Ave.. Oak Park, 111 '56 

Ware. Margaret V., 3402 Piedmont Rd.. N.E.. Atlanta, Ga '54 

W,A.A. Board 3; Hoof and Horn I; Chanticieer 1; Glee 

Club I; Pep Board 2,3. 

Warlick, Cleo L. 309 King St.. Windsor. N. C |56 

Warren. Lucy, 815 Simmons Ave., Enterprise, Ala '56 

Warren, Virginia L,, 509 Irving Court, Moorestown, N. J '57 

Wasden. Eugenia C.. 2486 Vincvillc .Xnc.. Macon. Ga '56 

Washburn, Carolyn B,, 313 S. Washington .St.. Shelby. N. C "54 

W.A.A. Board 4: Nereidan Club 2.3,4. 
Watkins. Linda J.. 219 Locust Ave.. Fairmont. W. Va '54 

Social Standards Comm. 3.4; House Council 4; Sorority 

Officer 3.4; Kl A 3.4. 
Watkins. Margaret 1 .. 2124 Beverly Dr.. Charlotte. N. C. "54 

Publication Board 4; Chronkle 1,2.3.4: WSGA 3; Sigma 

Delta Pi 3,4. 

Watson. Cora R., Rt. 5. Durham. N. C 56 

Watson. Kathleen B.. Rt. 7. Winston-Salem, N. C. 

Watson, Phyllis J., 202 Broad St.. Amlerson. S. C '55 

Watts. Bille J., Rt, 2, Raleigh, N. ( '56 

Wcani, Joan G„ 204 W. Rugby Ave.. College Park. Ga "56 

Weathers. Rebecca A., 300 1-. Ihird Ave.. Red Spring. N. C '56 

Weaver. Julia M. (Mrs.), 853 Louise Cir.. Durham. N. C '54 

Webb. Eli/abeth A.. 18 Griffing Blvd.. Asheville. N. C '57 

Webb. Lli/abeth A. 

Washington St., Box 246. La Cirange. N. C '55 

Webb. Neva M.. Box 305, Bellepoinl. W. Va. 

Weber. ( arolvn. 612 2 .St.. N.E.. Hickory, N. C "56 

Weedon. Betty J.. 1659 Washington St.. Hollywood. Fla "54 

.Soci;d Standards ( omm. 2.3; Pegasus 4. 

Weeks. Janet L.. 2474 Sv\anson. Miami. Fla '56 

Weeks. Mary \L, 1108 Knox St., Dinham, N, C '57 

Wells, Mary E,, 1023 Ri\er Oaks Rd., Jacksonville, Fla '57 

Welsh. Patricia D„ 3109 W. Pcnn .St.. Philadelphia. Pa '57 

Werbei, Patricia. 7001 Forest Hill Dr.. Hyaltsville. Md '56 

Wescott, Ann L.. 39! Park Slope, Mountainside, N.J, "56 



Westbrook, Carolyn, 208 S. Orange Ave., Dunn, N, C "54 

W.SGA 3; .Sandals 2: Glee ( lub 1.2; Choir 1.2; Marshal 3; 

House Council 2.3.4; 'Transfer Ad\iser 4. 

Westcott. Ruth E., 19 Woodhill Rd.. Tenaflv. N. J "55 

Whanger. Nancy J.. 13805 Shaker Blvd.. Cleveland, Ohio "57 

Wheeler. Mary N„ SI*; W, Horah St.. Salisbury. N. C '56 

Whinrey, Sarah L,, 1521 Riverside Ave., Muncie, Ind '56 

Whitaker. Myrtle F, (Mrs,). 1401 Ruffin St.. Durham. N. C. 

White. Betty S., 457 S. Union St.. Concord. N. C 55 

White. Janet E.. Box 379, Lago C olony. .■'iruba. N.W.L . '57 

Whitehursl. Barbara A. 

2015 (Queens Rd.. W.. Charlotte. N. C _ "56 

Whitener. Susan A.. 323 Himting lowers E.. Alexandria, Va...'57 

White-Spunner, Joan I.. 172 W. Steuben St., Pittsburgh, Pa "54 

Whitmore, Mary E.. 39 Hawthorn Rd.. Salem, Va '54 

Glee Club 1.2,3: Choir 2.3.4. 
Whitted. D"Este C. 

c/o Embassy of the USA. The Hague. Netherlands '55 

Whitted. Margaret A. 

c/o Embassy of the US.'\. The Hague. Netherlands "56 

Whittle. Mary E.. Box 570. Brunswick. Ga Sp. 

Wilder. Eve V. (Mrs.). 4520 Santa Maria. Coral Gables, Fla...Sp. 
Willard. Helen E.. 1700 St. Mary's St.. Raleigh. N. C '54 

Sigma Delta Pi; Duke Players 1; W.SGA 4: Marshal 3; 

FAC 3,4. President 4. 

Williams, Carol A. L., 17 Beeehwood PL. Hillside, N. J '57 

Williams. Carolyn L., 331 N. 9th St., Albemarle. N. C '57 

Williams. Grace E.. 1217 Roxboro St.. Durham. N. C '55 

Williams, Laura A.. Rt. 5. Box 870. Charlotte. N. C '55 

Williams. Lila C, P, O, Box 406, Tallahassee, Fla '57 

Williams, Mary L.. 513 N. Penn.. Roswell. N. Mex '56 

Williams. Shirley A.. 7835 Hampden Ln.. Bethesda, Md '54 

Williamson. Mary L.. Rt. 3. Box 253. Norfolk. Va '56 

Williamson. Mary M.. 518 Hermitage Rd.. Charlotte, N. C '55 

Willoughby. Laura V., 319 Poinde.xter St., Jackson, Miss '54 

Music Study Club 2,4: Glee Club 1,2: Choir I: Future 

Teachers of America 3.4. 
Wilmer. E. Page. Chestertown. Md '54 

Duke Players 3: W.A.A. Board 1,2,3: Hockey Team Captain; 

Music Study Club 2.3.4; Hoof and Horn 1,2,3,4; Chrotiiclc 

1: .Sorority President 4. 
Wilson. Anne 

Johns-Manville International Corp.. 40th St., N. Y., N. Y '55 

Wilson, Anne S.. 2025 Church St.. Monroe. N. C '54 

Duke Players 1.2; Glee Club 1.2,3.4; Choir 1,2,3,4. 
Wilson. Batbara M.. Rose Hill. N. C '54 

Delta Phi Rho Alpha 4: House Rep. 2,3.4: W.A.A. Board 

2,3,4: Basketball 2.3.4. Captain 4: Glee Club 1.2.3; Choir 

1,2,3; Madrigal Chorus 2,3,4. 
Wilson, Betle J.. 409 31st .St.. W.. Bradenton. Fla *54 

FAC 3; Sorority President 4. 
Wilson. Constance D. 

2066 Ponce de Leon Ave., N.E.. Atlanta. Ga '57 

Wilson, Frances M.. 500 Oak Grove Rd.. Norfolk, Va '55 

Wilson, Mary R., 510 Buchanan Blvd,, Durham, N. C '54 

Hoof and Horn 2; Archive 4; Pan-Hel Council 3,4. 

Wilson, Nora (Mrs.). IS I he Crossways, London, Eng Sp. 

Wise, Constance A. 

780 Lake Howard Dr.. Winter Haven. Fla ....'54 

Social .Standards 3; Glee Club 1.2.3.4; Choir 2,3,4. 

Withrow. Jo Anne. 716 Cireenwood Ave., Wilmette, III '55 

Wood, Jewell. Filbert, S. C '56 

Woodall. Nell B.. Cherry Lane. Rt. 1, Annandale, Va "56 

Woods. Barbara A. 

26 Laurel Ave.. .Arlington. N. J "54 

Hoof and Horn 2,3: C ii\N i ici ht:R 1,2,3,4, 

Woodward, Sue E„ 508 E. Riverview Dr., .Suffolk. Va '57 

Woodworth. Barbara A.. 306 East E. St.. Erwin. N. C '54 

House Council 4. 

Woollev. Virginia C ., 800 Palermo Ave.. Coral Gables, Fla '55 

Wootcn. Louise I . 811 E. Beech St.. Cioldsboro, N. C '56 

Worsham. Mary E.. Box 13. Ruffin, N, C '54 

Woith, I cnore, 4522 Beachway Dr., I ampa, Fla '56 

Worthington, Barbara A„ Box 54, Winterville. N. C '54 

Sorority Pres. 4; Glee Club 1,2: Choir I. 

Wright. Betty W.. Pine Hill, W. End Rd., Chester, S. C Sp. 

Wright, Catherine A.. 410 Sinclair St., Norfolk. Va '57 

Wright. i:ii/abclh A.. 407 Clyde Ave., Wilson. N. C "55 

Yancey. Margaret II.. 1804 St. Mary'.s St., Raleigh. N. C '54 

.Social Standards 1.2.3; WSGA 4; FAC 3. 
Yates, Charlotte II. 

5171 MacArthur Blvd., N.W.. Washington. D. C '57 

Yurehich. Kathrvn A.. \{)\u Dennis Ave.. Monessen, Pa.. Sp. 

Zarins, Ingrida K., 581 Walton Ave.. New York. N. \ '56 

Zavalela. Patricia I, (Mrs.), 911 Burch .Ave.. Durham, N. C.Sp, 
/imtbaum. Mar\ M.. 508 N. .Ashe .Ave.. Newton. N. C '55 




UNIVERSITY BOOK STORE 



TRINITY COLLEGE UPPERCLASSMEN 

Abernathy. Charles C. Jr. 

19th & Cedar Sts.. Lumhcrlon. N. C. '56 

Abernathy. Frank H.. Jr.. 101 Baldwin .Ave.. Portsmouth, Va...'56 

Abernathy, Glenn, Jr., 206 Fifth St., Hickory, N. C '56 

Abeyounis, C. John, 409 Bonner St., Washington, N. C '54 

Ackerman. Bruce M., 94 Nassau Ave., Malverne, L. I., N. Y...'56 

Adams, B. B., 1016 Buchanan Blvd.. Durham, N. C '55 

Akins. John P.. 98 Harrington .Ave.. Westwood. N. J '54 

Albane/c, Irenev, >20 46th St., Brooklvn 20. N. Y '55 

Albert, Karl V., 1200 N. George St., Goldshoro, N. C '55 

Albertson. Thomas 201 Albcrtson Rd., High Point, N. C '56 

Aldridge, Bryant, 100 F. Blount -St., Kinston. N, C '56 

Aldridge, Fred, Jr., 112 Banbury Way, Wa\ne, Pa '55 

Aldridge, Willis. Jr. 

3.^22 Devon Rd., Hope Valley, Durham, N. C '56 

Alexander, Clyde V., 144 Park Ave., Milan, Tenn '56 

Alexander Jerry. 32 Halibiirton St.. Canton. N. C '56 

Alexander. Joseph. R.F.D. No. 2. Kinston, N. C '56 

Alexander, Lester, Jr., 28 Audubon PI., New Orleans, La '54 

Alexander, Robert B., Jr. 

1310 W. Market .St., Greensboro, N. C '56 

Alger, Robert, 2>t Flm Ave., Glendale, Mo '56 

Allen, Irving E„ 911 Monmouth Ave., Durham, N. C '54 

Duke Players 1.2,4; Pre-Med Society 4; Glee Club 3,4; 

Choir 4. 

Allen. John Hay. 5 Norfolk Dr.. Wichita. Kan '54 

Allender. George. 847 Fulton St.. Macon, Ga '56 

.Allison. Paul Joseph. 208 Columbian St.. S. Weymouth, Mass. ..'55 
Almeida, Fernando G. 

Rua Sahara 76. Apt. 91. .Sao Paulo. Brazil '54 

Amling, Richard H.. 616 Kitchell Ave.. Pana, III "54 

Varsity Track 1,2,3,4: Varsity "D" Club 4. 
Amos, Richard Glenn 

13006 Arlington Ave., Cleveland 8, Ohio '56 

Anderson, Fdward Everett 

502 F. Forest Hills Blvd., Durham, N. C "55 

Anderson, H. Vincent, 2505 Kenmore Dr., Raleigh, N. C '54 

BOS: Men's Student Ciovernment 2,3; Freshman "Y" Council 

1; Freshman Advisory Council 3: Secretary Jimior Class 3. 
Anderson, James F.. 126 W. 3rd Ave.. Trappe. Collegeville, Pa.. .'56 
.Anderson, John 1.., 814 Rolling Rock Rd., Pittsburgh 34, Pa...'55 

Anderson, Robert S., 80 Ridge Rd., Glen Rock, N. J '55 

Anderson, William S., 197 College Ave., Beaver, Pa '56 

.Andon. Neil George, 7602 58th Rd., Flmhurst, N, Y '54 

Pi Mu Fpsilon, American Society of Mechanical Engineers 

3,4; Arnold Air Socielv 3.4: Freshman Advisory Council 

2: WDBS 1.2,3,4. 

Andrek, George, 7 Hill St.. F.len Lyon. Pa '55 

Andrews. Edwin T.. 818 Morgan St.. Durham. N. C '54 

Andrews. Wesley T.. 2343 .Selwyn Ave.. Charlotte. N. C '56 

Appleton. Richard. 20 Cooper St.. Bergenfield, N. J '56 

.Armhurst. Robert K.. 436 ( edar Ave.. Scranton, Pa '56 

,Arn. Dale. 258 Greenmoiuit Blvd.. Dayton, Ohio '56 

Arnold, Eugene, 59 Arlington St., Asheville, N. C '54 

Pre-Med Society 4; Chemistry Club 4; Shoe n' Slipper 

Council 3; D.I.S. 2,3, 

Arthur. William. 52 E. Southgate St., Fort Thomas, Ky '55 

Ashdown, Charles E., Jr., 30 Alnwick Rd.. Malverne. N. Y. "i4 

Chnmicic 1; WDBS 2. 
Ashworth. Halbert Eugene 

8 C hamberlain St.. ( harleslon. W. Va '56 

Aubry, John, 270 N. Fullerlon Ave., Montclair, N, J '56 

Auwaerter, John. 2040 N. Union St.. Fremont, Neb '56 

Avant. William F... Georgetown. S. C '54 

Avera, David S., Jr.. 343 Fairfax Dr., Winston-.Salem, N. C. "54 

Baches, George, 1701 Rhem Ave., New Bern, N, C '55 

Bailey, Clarence, Pollock St., .Selma, N. C '54 

Pre-Mcd Society 4. 
Bailey, William R. 

Apt. 4, Alaslair Ct., Swift .Ave.. Durham, N, C '54 

Baima. John. 112 Jean St.. Ramsey. N. J '54 

Hoof and Horn 3.4; Shoe n' Slipper Council 3,4: Concert 

Band 1,3,4; Marching Band 1,2.3.4; Engineers Club 2. 

Baker. Charles C. Jr.. 3243 N. Abingdon .St., Arlington, Va '55 

Baker, Donald, 5803 Kenmore Rd.. Baltimore 10. Md. '56 

Baker. Ford A.. 5 Berkley lane. St. I.ouis 24. Mo '56 

Baker. Paul W.. Jr.. 984 Stovall Blvd.. N.E.. Atlanta, Ga '55 

Baldwin, Hobart, 4826 .Sedgwich St.. Washington. D. C '56 

Ballanlyne. Douglas. 108 Euclid Ave.. Waterbury. ( onn. '56 

Bangle, Robert 

Barbonc. Stephen G., 157-16 27lh Ave., Flushing 54. N. Y. '56 
Barger, Jerry H., 915 Lincolnlon Rd., Salisbury, N, C '^^ 

Varsity Football 1,2,3,4. 
Barbum, Sidney, 317 61 .St.. Newport News, Va '56 



Barker, Bradley, 14 Green .St., Wolfeboro, N. H '54 

Freshman .Advisory Council 3,4; Bench and Bar 2,3,4; 
Chroiiklc 1; Glee Club 1: Y.M.C.A. I: Debating. 

Barker. Orus C ., Jr.. 116 Fenner Ave.. Asheville. N. C '55 

Barnard. William. 2023 Rosemont Ave.. Washington 10, D, C,..'55 

Barnes. lee. 18 Maplewood .Ave.. Dobbs Ferry. N. Y '54 

Marching Band 2.3.4; Freshman .Advisory Council 2,3; 
Hoof and Horn 1,3,4: Freshman "Y" Council I. 

Barnes, William H.. 77-44 Austin St.. Forest Hills. N. Y '56 

Barnhardl. Luther E., Jr. 

184 Washington Lane, Concord, N. C '55 

Barnhardt, Max L., Jr., 702 Cohb St., Durham, N. C '54 

Freshman Advisory Coimcil 2.3; Men's Student Govern- 
ment 2. 

Barr, Charles R., Copples Lane. Wallingford. Pa '54 

Phi Eta Sigma: Wind's Who 4; Judicial Board 4; Freshman 
.Advisory Council 3: Basketball Manager 3,4. 
Barrett, William R., 207 Woodrow Ave., High Point, N. C. . '55 

Barron. George. 718 Clav St.. Franklin. Va '55 

Barry. Ralph J.. 2914 Arden Rd.. N.W.. Atlanta. Ga '56 

Bartholomew, Charles, 209 Parrish PI., Durham, N. C '56 

Bartlctt. William. 1611 Harlem Blvd.. Rockford. Ill '54 

Phi Beta Kappa; Red Friars; Fraternity President 4: Inter- 
Fraternity Council 4; American Society of Civil Engineers 
1.2.3.4; Y.M.C.A. Cabinet 1.2.3: Freshman Advisory Council 
2; Chroniih' I: Archive 1. 

Bartner. Seth. 1 Mitchell Dr.. Great Rock, N. Y '55 

Barton, Cecil, 83 Ridgewood Ave., Trenton, N. J '55 

Bartunek, Clarence, 23699 Stanford Rd., Shaker Heights, Ohio..'56 

Bass, Dillard, A-1 Coimtry Club Apts.. Greensboro. N. C '56 

Batchelor. William. 301 W. Geer St.. Durham, N, C '56 

Bates, Jack. N. Main St.. Meadville. Pa..... "56 

Bates, Walter, N. Main St., Meadville. Pa "54 

Y.M.C.A. Cabinet 1: Chronkk' 1; Duke n' Duchess I; 
Baseball I ; Swimming 2.3,4. 

Bauer. James. 3440 N. 16th St.. Philadelphia 40. Pa "55 

Baugh. Philip. Jr., Westover Pk. Apts. H-3, Durham, N. C...'54 
Theta Tau: Arnold .Air Society: Duke Players 4: Rifle 
Team 3,4; American Society of Mechanical Engineers 1,2; 
Track 1,2. 

Baur, Raymond, 3906 N.W. 36th St., Miami, Fla '54 

American Society of Civil Engineers 2,3,4,5; Radio Board 
5; Shoe n' Slipper Council 2,3; Chronicle 2,4; Glee Club I. 

Baxley, William, V. A. Hospital. Huntington. W. Va "55 

Bazemore. C harles W.. 624 Hazlehurst .Ave.. Merion, Pa '54 

Hoof and Horn 3; Glee Club 2; Choir 2: Soccer 1,2,3,4. 
Beacham. Horace E., Jr. 

2X2 Barcelona Rd., Palm Beach. Fla '54 

Hoof and Horn 1.2: Bench and Bar 1: Swimming 1,2,3,4. 

Beard. Douglas. 2539 Chester Field. Charlotte. N. C '55 

Beard, John Q., 404 E. H St., Erwin, N. C. '56 

Beaslev, John A.. 565 Indiana Ave.. Southern Pines, N. C '54 

Glee Club 1.2.3.4; Choir 1.2.3.4; Freshman "Y" Council 1. 

Beaty. Fred D.. Box 432. Belmont. N. C '54 

Phi Fta Sigma: Kappa Chi; Y.M.C.A. Cabinet 1,2,3,4; 
Glee Club 3. 

Beaver. Charles R.. 229 W. 12th St.. .Salisbury. N. C '54 

Beber. Robert H.. 3280 Rochambeau Ave.. Bronx, N. Y '55 

Beck, William D.. Jr.. 518 W. Isth St.. Winston-Salem. N. C '56 

Becker. Charles N.. 51 Stratford Rd.. Warwick. Va '56 

Becker. Richard. 131-66 225th .St.. Laurellon, L. L, N. Y '56 

Becker. Robert E.. Jr.. 131-66 225lh St.. l.aurelton. L. I.. N. Y...'54 

Beckett. Ralph. Box 517. Crab Orchard. W. Va '55 

Beckman. Kendall. 2231 Wheat St.. Columbia 5. S. C '55 

Bchnke. Raymond. Old Mendh:uii Rd.. Morristown. N. J '54 

Pi lau .Sigma; Men's Student Government 2: Engineers 
Club 1.2; .American Society of Mechanical Engineers 1,2,3.4; 
Shoe and Slipper Councl 2.3.4. 

Belk. Harold Dean. Rt. 4. Paucland. .S. C '56 

Bell. John. 1203 Cireenway Dr.. High Point, N. C '54 

Phi Eta Sigma; Beta {)niega Sigma; Pre-Med -Society 3,4: 
Hoof and Horn 2; Men's Student Ciovernment 2; Freshman 
Atlvisory Coiuicil 2.3.4; C lass Officer 2. 
Bellinuer. Dan. 1-1 Knollwood Dr.. Cireenwich. Conn. "55 

Belmont, Joseph. 2348 i;. Sergeant St.. Phihidelphia. Pa "56 

Benjamin. Emanuel V.. 4636 Pcirier St.. New Orleans. La. '56 

Bennett. George F., 1819 Cilcnwood .Ave.. Raleigh, N. C. 

Bennett, Guy H,. Jr.. 1403 Carolina Ave.. Durham, N, C '.'i4 

Bennett, Herd Leon, 219 E. High St., Eaton, Ohio "56 

Bennett, James L., Jr., 1306 Carroll St., Durham, N. C '56 

Bcntz, Carl, 2200 Market .St., York, Pa '56 

Berger, Junius, 22 Lexington Rd.. Richmond, Va '56 

Berger, Robert, (Halgooil, Ky '54 

Berlinhof. Pelcr, 10 Ihiiuood Rd., Baltimore, Md '54 

.Alpha Kappa Psi; La Crosse 1,2,3,4. 

Bernstein, Lee, 939 Brooks L;uie, Baltimore, Md '55 

Bernstein. Robert L., 318 Fourth St.. N.E., Massillon, Ohio '55 

Berrier, Paul, 314 Ward St., Ihomasville, N. C '55 



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Phone 5817 
Raleigh, North Carolina 

Tonii and (.aniptts Agree 

FOR GOOD FOOD 



RINALDI'S GRILL 

We Serve Pizza 
Across From East Campus 



Best, Albert H.. III. Box 150. Rt. 4, Durham. N. C '55 

Best, Ted J., Stanlonsburi;. N. C '55 

Beveridge. I5avid M.. 5626 Ridgedalc Ave.. Dallas 6, Tex '55 

Bickcl. Karl. 5231 BcauniDiit Xve.. I'hiladclphia, Pa '56 

Biehl. Frederick. }h Lester PI.. New Roclielle, N. Y '54 

.Mpha Kappa Psi; Hoof and Horn 2; Chronicle 1; 

Men's .Student Government 3; Junior "Y" Council 3: 

Freshman Advisory Council 4; Campus Chest Chairman 3; 

Pep Board Chairman 4. 

Biggers. William H.. 109 W. 51st .St., Savannah, Ga '56 

Bilas. Richard A.. 819 Red Rd.. Icaneek. N. J '56 

Billings. Donald K.. RFD 3. North Wilkcshoro. N. C '56 

Birch. George T.. Quaker Rd.. Bo\ 50h. Princeton, N. J '55 

Birchfield. Jesse J., Jr., 412 Orchard Rd., Elizabethton, Tenn...'56 
Bird, .Adrian C. 

.Apt. 754, 2500 Wisconsin .Ave.. Washington, D. C '56 

Bird. Robert H., 935 Lambeth Circle. Durham, N. C '54 

Bishop, led H., 156 E. Roger Rd.. Tucson, Ariz '54 

Bitzer, Carl, Box 910, Elizabethton, Tenn '55 

Black, Forrest, 3239 Middlesex Rd., Orlando. Fla '55 

Black, Harold T.. 301 Hilton Ave., Durham, N. C '56 

Black. John Martin, 135 Pinecrest Rd., Durham, N. C '56 

Black. William 1... 1566 Queens Rd.. Charlotte, N. C '56 

Blackburn, 1 homas. Main St.. W. Upton. Mass '56 

Blackley, Shem K.. Jr., 505 S. Washington St., Shelby, N. €...'54 

Tau Beta Pi; Cluonkle 1; Freshman Advisory Council 3; 

.American Society of Civil Engineers 1,2,3,4. 
Blaces. Lemuel S., IIL 108 E. Fearing St., Elizabeth City, N. C...'55 

Blair, James H., Jr., 1024 Ferndale Dr.. High Point. N. C '56 

Blair. Victor A., 1263 Stuyvesant Ave., Union, N. J... '55 

Blizard. Eugene, 733 Washington Ln., Jenkintown, Pa '56 

Block. Norman, 16 Garner St. S. Norwalk. Conn "54 

Blodgelt, George, 2401 S. Olive Ave.. W. Palm Beach, Fla...'55 

Blue. Frank L., lU, 116 Trinity St., Fairmont, N. C '55 

Boardman. Robert, 726 22nd Ave.. N., .St. Petersburg, Fla '55 

Bobhitt, Ralph L., Jr., 219 Marigold St., Rocky Mount, N. €...'54 

Phi Eta Sigma: Bench and Bar 2; Diikc 'n' Duchess 1: 

Club Panamericano 1,2,3,4. 
Bodden, Gerald A.. Jr., 3020 5th .St.. Port Arthur. Tex '54 

Sigma Delta Pi; Deans List I; Shoe and Slipper Club 2.3,4. 

Bohnenberger. Ralph E.. 8051 192 St.. Jamaica 3, N. Y '56 

Bolmg. Floyd J., Jr.. 405 W. Elk St., Siler City, N. € '54 

Engineers Club I; .American Society of Mechanical Engineers 

2.3.4; l>iikl:iii;iiiecr 4. 

Bollinuer. Richard N., 3127 Guilford Ave., Baltimore, Md '55 

Bolster, Dennis R., 3617 Everett .St., N.W., Washington, D. €...'55 

Bonduranl. Wesley Eugene. Rl. 6, Box 301, Reidsville, N. C '54 

Booth, Robert H. 

4664 Gardficid St. N.W.. Washington, D. C '54 

Boshamer. Henry, 502 W. Fifth St.. CJastonia. N. € '54 

Boswell, Donald Eugene. 106 Hammond St.. Durham, N. C '56 

Botnick, Maivin. 610 W. Pine St.. Hattiesburg, Miss '56 

Bolnick. Robert. 610 W. Pine St., Hattiesburg, Miss '54 

Pre-Med Society I; Men's Student Government 3,4; Freshman 

Advisory Council 4; WDBS 1,2,3, Radio Council 4. 

Bottoms. Arnold Ray, Rt. 4, Box 94, Martinsville, Va '56 

Bottoms, ( laude B., Jr., Rt. I, Box 33, Macon. Ga '56 

Bourne, Philip B., 1 Stoneman Ave., Lakewood, N. Y '54 

Bower, William James. 418 S. Duke St., Durham, N. € '56 

Bowers, Paul, Jr.. 421 Hillcrest Ave.. Charlotte, N. € '56 

Boyd, Idwin C ., 2206 Madison Ave., Greensboro, N. € '54 

Phi I'ta Sigma; Alpha K;ippa Psi: Chronicle 2; Archive 

3.4; I'ecr 4; Pep Board 3. 

Boyetle, Joseph, 908 Peachtiee, Rocky Mount, N, C '55 

Boylston, Ben, 1405 Buckingham Ave., Norfolk, Va '54 

Kappa Chi; Mu Sigma: Y.M.C.A. Cabinet 2; Freshman "Y" 

Council I; Sophomore "Y" Council 2; Freshman .Advisory 

Council 4; Pep Board 1; .Sociology Club, President 4. 

Bozzelli, James, 2715 Woodleigh Rd., llavertown. Pa '54 

Bradfield, Todd, 47 Evelyn PI.. Asheville. N. C '56 

Bradley, Robert Fred. 350 Emerson Ave.. Plainfield, N, J '56 

Bradshaw, Robert W., Jr., 205 N. I arhoro St., Wilson, N. C "54 

Omicron Delta Kappa; Phi Beta Kappa; Phi E"ta Sigma: 

Bench and Bar 2,3; Chronicle 1; Who's Who 4: Men's 

Student Ciovernment 3.4; Freshman Advisory Council 2.3; 

.Marshal 3; C lass Officer 2. 
Bradt. lames, 14 de Mayo, 1615 Pte., Monterrey, N. L., Mex. '54 

Omicron Delta Kappa; Y.M.C.A. Cabinet 3: Hoof and 

Horn 2.3; Who's Who 4; Inler-Fratcrnity Council 2,3,4: 

Freshman Advisory Council 2,3: Marshal 3; Dean's List 3; 

.Arnold Air Society 4; Retl Friars 4. 

BraniloM. Donald 1., 165 lighlh ,Ave., Cramerton, N. C "56 

Brannock. Robert N.. 1703 Woodland Ave., Burlington, N. C,..'56 

Brau, Richard C, 4 Oakshade Ave., Darien, Conn '56 

Braun. David, 205 Delaware Ave., Delmar, N. Y '56 

Brennan, David R.. 2843 S. Buchiman St., Arlington, Va '54 

Bench and Bar I; Cilee Club 1,2,; Choir 1,2. 
Brewer. Richard ,A.. 410 Melrose Ave. Hound Brook. N. J '55 



Brewer, Silas H., Old Harrods C reek Rd., Anchorage, Ky '55 

Brick, Justus, 76 N. Main St.. Medford, N. J..... '56 

Brideweser. William. 441 N. Main St.. Navare. Ohio '56 

Bricgs. Norman. 2778 Southwood Ln.. Jacksonville. Fla '56 

Britton. William, 230 S. Maple St.. Ahoskie, N. C '55 

Brockwell. Sterling M., Jr. 

1007 Buchanan Blvd., Durham, N. C '56 

Brondes. Phillip, 2849 Manchester Dr., Toledo, Ohio '56 

Brown, Charles S., Jr.. War, W. Va '54 

Basketball 1,2. 
Brown. David C. 

33 Hendrickson .Ave.. Rockville Centre, N. Y '55 

Brown. Dennison R.. 4266 H\acinth .Ave.. Baton Rouge, La,.. '55 
Brown. Edgar B., 1442 F. 2rSt., Brooklyn. N. Y '54 

Bench and Bar 4; Hoof and Horn 3,4: Handball Doubles 

Championship 2,3. 
Brown. James P., P. O. Box 365, Grifton, N. € 'M 

Phi Kappa Delta: Clironicle 4: Freshman "Y" Council I. 
Brown. Robert M., 10 Emerson Rd.. Glen Rock. N. J '54 

Engineers Club 1,2.3; American Society of Mechanical Engi- 
neers 3.4. 
Brown. William. 3709 Rectory Lane, Upper Marlboro. Md. '56 

Browning, Henry D.. 207 Connor St., Wilson, N. C '55 

Browning. Robert, 1416 N. Duke St., Durham, N. C '55 

Brubaker. Joseph De Venny. Jr. 

620 Sixth Ave., New Brighton. Pa '55 

Brubaker, Leonard, 259 Belevedere Drive, Macon, Ga '56 

Bryan, David B., Route I. Box 737, Scottsdale, Ariz '55 

Bryan. James L. 

1 I I Spring Garden St. Ext.. Greensboro, N. C '55 

Bryant, Corrone. Route 3. Williamston. N. C '56 

Bryant. Kendred Luter. Jr., 300 Swift Ave., Durham, N. C '54 

Engineers Club 1: American Institute of Electrical Engineers 

3.4^ 
Bryant, William F., Jr.. 2715 Marston Rd.. Charlotte, N. C '54 

Men's Student Government 3: Pep Board 1,2,3: Card Trick 

Chairman 3. 

Buckley. 1 homas. 1819 I.amont S.. N.W.. Washington, D. C '54 

Buchheit, William A., 255 Clapper Ave.. Greensberg, Pa '55 

Bukowitz, Morilz, 2603 Denison St., Baltimore 16, Md '55 

Bunch. Wills A.. IIL Chadbourn. N. C '55 

Buohl, Edward A., I 17 Scenic Drive, Dobbs Ferry, N. Y '55 

Burckel, Robert C. 1725 Tavlor .St.. Hollywood. Fla "55 

Burka, Leonard, 3001 Ellicott St.. N.W.. Washington, D. C '55 

Burke. Ravmond F., 105 Pine St., Dalton. Mas.s '55 

Biirkholder. Peter. 21 W. 46. Indianapolis. Ind '55 

Burnham. Robert. 1425 Dollar Ave., Durham, N, € '56 

Burr. Peter. Skvtop Club. Skvtop. Pa. "55 

Burrows. Robert. 970 Straight St., Asheboro, N. C '54 

Freshman football 1; Varsity football 2,3,4. 

Burt, Johnny. Enfield. N. C '54 

Burwell. Nathaniel D.. Route 4. Box 357-A. C:)xford, N. C '55 

Butters, Thomas, 4924 Oleander Dr., Wilmington. N. € '54 

Glee Club I; State Student Legislature 3.4: Arnold Air 

Society 3,4; MSGA Legislature Representative 1,2,3. 

Byers, Frank M.. Jr.. 1240 9th -St. North, St. Petersburg. Fla '55 

Byrd, Jesse H.. Jr.. linden. N. C '55 

Cahill, Richard W .. 1 ilchfield. Conn '54 

Cain, Paul R., 910 High St, Macon, Ga "54 

Caldwell, John W.. 39 Beverly Rd.. Hamden, Conn '55 

Calhoun. John H., Jr., 1311 W. Lakeview St.. Pensacola, Fla. ..'55 
Callahan. Cieorge S.. Jr.. 3830 Coco Grove Ave.. Miami. Fla. ..'55 

Callahn. Paul X.. 715 Victoria Dr., Louisville 7, Ky '55 

Calleson, Donald A.. 119 Lincoln Ave., Merrick, N. Y '54 

Calleson, Gerald C. 114 Lincoln Ave., Merrick. N. Y '54 

Campbell. Fred M.. 119 College Ave.. Swarthmore, Pa '55 

Cannon. Carl F., Jr., 1222 Hampton Ave., Newport News. Va...'54 

F.A.C . 4. 
Cannon, Robert L.. Office of C omptroller 

c/o 8528.A.AU. Pentagon. Washington. D. € '55 

Carlisle. Richard M.. 171 Montclair .Ave.. Montclair. N. J '56 

Carnegie, Henry C, 1260 No. Lakewav, Palm Beach, Fla '56 

C arpenter. Ralph Ci.. Box 427. Wolfeboro, N. H. '54 

C arroll. Harold W.. 307 W. Mavnard .Ave., Durham, N. C Sp 

Carson. James H., Jr., 1205 Biltmore Dr., Charlotte. N. C '56 

C artier. Philip P.. 248 Conestoga Rd.. Wayne, Pa '56 

C arver, John R., Hume, Mo. '54 

Pi Tau Sigma: F.A.C. 3; Engineers Club 2.3: American 

Sociel> of Mechanical Engineers 3.4: Ditkluifiinecr Staff 3,4. 

Carzoo, Dean NL, Box 436 /enia Ave.. Cedarville. Ohio '56 

Case. Lawrence E., 60 Saddle Rock Rd.. Stamford, Conn '55 

Cassells, Joseph S., 126 Oakland .Ave.. Chester, S. C '56 

Gates, Billy R., 2523 C hapel Hill St.. Durham. N. C Sp 

Hoof and Horn 4; Glee C lub 1,2,3,4; Choir 4; Marshal 2. 

Gates, Dalton R., 1007 Hale .St., Durham, N. € '55 

C alo. Phillip C .. 243 Keswick .Ave.. C harlotle, N. € '56 




CITY OF DURHAM 

N. C. 



Coitncil Members 

Mrs. J. H. Semans, Mayor, Pro-Tern 

W. A. Biggs 

E. G. Carlton 

G. W. Carr, Jr. 

Mrs. R. 0. Everett 

J. F. Fletcher 

M. M. Fowler 

J. M. M. Gregory, Jk. 

R. N. Harris 

J. E. Strawbridge 

C. E. WllITEFIELI) 

E. R. Williamson 



City Mayor 
E. J. Evans 



^c>-- i^-i ••:>^ 

^.^\ WMI /rr^ 



City Manager 
R. W. Flack 



City Attorney 
Claude Jones 



^C?V^^ 



Educational, Industrial, and Medical Center 



Caulfickl, Hubert E.. 225 9th Ave., N., St. Petersburg, Fla '55 

Cavanaiit:h, I homas J., Hulls Farm Rd., Southport, Conn '55 

Cavenaugh, James A., Jr. 

1204 p.. Mulberry St.. Goldsboro. N. C '56 

Caviness, Verne S., 913 Vance St., Raleigh. N. C '56 

Cederstroni. James C, 411 Pomeron. Piltsfield, Mass. "54 

Chronicle 1: Duke 'n' l)iu/ir\s 1: Delta Sigma Phi. 

Chadwick, Gerald A.. 5.17 Ciraiid .Ave.. Leonia, N. J '56 

Chamberlain. Barnwell R.. Jr.. Route I. Matthews, N. C. '54 

Chambers Robert M.. I 10 Old Armv Rd.. Searsdale. N. Y. '55 

Chandler, Robert M., Jr. 

lOOO Western .\ve.. Rocky Mount, N. C '55 

C haney, Klino B., 38 Elm St., Westport. Conn '56 

Chapin, Lee W., 945 McKinlev Ave.. Niagara Falls, N. Y. '55 
Chaplin. Stanley W., 149 S. Lincoln St.. Keene, N. H. '54 

Hoof and Horn 3. 

( hapman. Robert R., 507 Circle Dr.. Burliniiton, N. C '56 

( herry. Paul \V.. 5X0S Sewells Point Rd.. Norfolk, Va '56 

Chestnut, Donald B.. 55 Cedar St.. Cedarville. Ohio '54 

Phi Beta Kappa; Pi Mu Epsilon; Phi Eta Sigma; Delta Phi 

Alpha; Phi Lambda Upsilon; Sigma Pi Sigma; Fraternity 

President 4: Choir 1,2,3,4; Cilee Club 1,2,3; F.A.C. 2. 
t hesson, Leslie F., 308 W. Markham .'Vve.. Durham, N. C '54 

Phi Eta Sigma; Tau Beta Pi; American Society of Mechanical 

Engineers 1; President. Order of St. Patrick 4; President of 

Phi Eta Sigma 1. 

Chilton, Scott W., 162 W. Glentov Rd., Lansdowne, Pa '"^s 

Chitty, Malcolm R., Box 5003. Pine St., Murfreesboro, N. C '56 

Christie, John N., Jr., 1541 La Rue Ave., Jacksonville, Fla.. '54 

Cfianiicillr 3; F.A.C. 4. 
Chun. Robert J., 538 C. Judd St., Honolulu. Hawaii '54 

American Society of Civil Engineers 3. 
Clapp. Ciordon W.. 30 Hillcrest Circle, Swampscott, Mass. '54 

Baseball 1.2,3. 

Clark, James N,. Jr., River Rd.. Cairo, Ga '56 

Clark, Kenneth L.. 353 W. Clinton St.. Elmira, N. Y. '56 

Clark, Leverett T., 3837 Calle Cortez. Tucson, Ariz '56 

Clark, Morris C, 2221 Mimosa PI.. Wilmington, N. C. '56 
Clark, Robert N., Box 35, Elkton, N. C. '56 

Clark, Robert W., Jr. 

2912 Spring Garden .St.. Greensboro, N. C '56 

Clarke, William M.. 1000 Belmont Ave., Fayetteville, N. C '54 

Classen. William 

Apt. IS-A. College Village, Winslon-.Salem, N. C '55 

Clayton. Robert H.. 512 Warren St., Williamston, N. C '55 

Clevenger. Robert W.. McConnelsburg, Pa '56 

Clift, John W.. 208 Northwood Circle. Durham, N. C '56 

Clifton. Larry D., 90 [.eno\ .'\ve.. Daytona Beach. Fla '54 

Alpha Kappa Psi, Newman ( lub. Fraternity Officer 4. 

Clifton. Wade V.. Jr., 513 Park Ave.. Durham, N. C '54 

Clontz. John, 213 Deep Creek Rd., Fayetteville, N. C. '55 

Coates, (iarland W., RED 1, Box 197, Halifax, Va '56 

Cogan, John P., 718 S. College Ave., Oxfoid. Ohio '56 

Cogan. Thomas J.. Jr., Linden Lane, ( hatham, N. J. '55 

Coggeshall. Albert P., 551 Cashua .St., Darlington, S. C. '54 

Basketball Asst. Mgr. 3,4. 
Cohen. Joseph P.. 494 E. 18th .St.. Brooklyn 26, N. Y. '56 

Cole. William J.. W. Calhoun St.. Whiteville, N. C '56 

Colerick, Miles H„ 2808 Ogdcn Place. Ulica, N. Y '56 

Collier. Arthur K., 1105 Marlboro St., Orangeburg, S. C. '56 

Collins. Daniel T., 3545 94 .St., Jackson Heights, N. Y '54 

Engineers Club 1,2; American Society of Electrical Engi- 
neers 3,4. 

Collins, Harley G., 398 N.E. lOOth St., Miami Shores, Fla '.54 

Collyer. Ci. Stanley, Jr., 312 S. ( ornell, l-t. Wayne. Ind. '54 

Sophomore Y.M.C.A. Cabinet 2; F.A.C. 4. 
Coltrane, (ieorge A., 317 Richardson St., High Point, N. C. '56 
Combes, (icoige C., Jr. 

27 Hampton Ct.. Rockvillc Centre. L. L. N. Y '54 

.Soccer 1.2.3.4. 

Compton. Kenneth B.. Rt. I, Box 4, Durham, N. C '54 

Conna. Sherrill A., 472 Hawthorne Ave., Yonkers, N. Y. "54 

Conner. Harry G., 102 Gordon Rd., Oak Ridge, ienn. '56 

Conner. William A. F., Jr.. 1044 Jeanette Ave.. Vinton, Va "55 

Conway, Paul H., 1510 I-. Fifth St., Cireenville, N, C '54 

Beta Omega Sigma; Hoof and Horn 2,3; Cilee Club 1,2,3,4: 

Choir 1,2,3.4; Concert Band 1,2,3; Marching Band 2,3,4; 

F.A.C. .3.4: .Shoe 'n' Slipper 1.2,3.4, Officer 4. 

Cook, Donald M.. 69 .Schuman PI., Baldwin, N. Y '56 

Cook, Philip v.. 2 Barclay Rd., ( hapel Hill. N. C '54 

Cooley, C harles H., 1730 Amherst PI.. C harlotle. N. C '54 

CiiANuc'iiiR 3: F.A.C. 3. 

Copeland, Richard J.. 103 Seman Ave., New York, N. Y. '55 

Copper. Walter 1... 54 Laurel PI., 1 renton 8, N. J '56 

Cordes, William F.. 111. 33 Manchester Rd., Tuckahoe, N. Y...'54 

Corley, Jack L.. Prosperity, W. Va. "55 

Coughlin, Donald ().. 11^8 Wyoming Ave.. Lorly Fori. Pa. '5fi 



Coulthurst, Lawrence J. 

1045 Sleepy Holly Lane. Plainficid, N. J '56 

Courie, Maurice N.. 507 W. Lenoir Ave., Kinston, N. C '55 

Coutlakis. Gus J., 6 Sawyer St.. Asheville, N. C '54 

C owell, Edward D., Jr. 

1613 N. Williams Circle, Elizabeth City, N. C '56 

Cox, Jerry V., Box 543. Homestead, Fla '54 

F.A.C. 3.4: .American Institute of Electrical Engineers 3,4. 

Cox, Seth T., 2006 Lee Ave.. Sanford, N. C '56 

Crabb, Richard B.. 1121 Ravmond .•\\e.. Bethlehem, Pa '56 

Crady, Baraket A.. 3201 Roxboro Rd.. Durham. N. C "54 

C raig. John B., 450 Serrano .\\e.. Pittsburgh 16. Pa '54 

Order of St. Patrick; Hoof and Horn 1; MSGA 1,2: F.A.C. 

2.3; Engineers Club 1.2,3.4; American Society of Mechanical 

Engineers 1,2.3,4; Diiktni^iiiccr 2,3; WDBS Mgr. 4: Track I; 

Cross Country 1,2: Sophomore Class President. 
Cranwell, James L.. Jr. 

277 Park Ave.. .Apt. 10, New York, N. Y '54 

F.A.C. 2,3: American Society of Civil Engineers 2,3,4: 

Junior Class Officer: Senior Class President. 
Crawford, Frederick R.. 109 Shadow Rd., Chevy Chase, Md...'55 
Crawford. Theodore R. 

182-25 Wexford Terrace. Jamaica, L. I.. N. Y '54 

Gym Team Mgr. 2; Sophomore Y.M.C.A. Cabinet: Chronule 

2: F.A.C. 4: Marshal 3. 

Creadick. John D., Box 894, Aiken, S. C '56 

Critz. Dale C, 3208 .Abercorn St.. Savannah, Ga '55 

Crockett. David F., 509 Owen Rd.. Wynnewood. Pa '54 

Asst. Football Mgr. 3: Football Mgr. '54 
Cronce. Paul C. 36 Kingwood Ave.. Frenchtown, N. J "54 

Mu Sigma: Fraternity Officer 3,4; IFC 3.4: Peer 4: Contact 

Staff 2: Botany Club 3.4; Forestry Club 3; Dean's List 2,3. 

Crossingham, Charles E., Box 551, Mt. Airy, N. C '56 

Crow, Earl P., Jr., 262 Peachtree Hills Ave., Atlanta Ga '54 

Crowley, Henry D.. 3 Midlands Gds., Bronxville. N. Y '55 

Crutchfield, Marvin M.. 1306 Liberty St.. Durham. N. C '56 

Cullen. William T.. 1 150 Jackson Sp. Rd.. Macon. Ga '55 

Cummings. William E.. 305 S. Barry Ave.. Mamaroneck, N. Y...'55 
Cunningham. Arthur W.. 15^6 Thomas Ave., Charlotte, N. C...'56 
Cunningham. Charles. 719 Shepherd .St., Durham, N. C '54 

Town Boys Club; Newman Club. 
Cimningham. Wavne A., 1230 Highland Ave., Abinglon. Pa '54 

Soccer 1,2.3,4;' Wrestling 1: Varsity "D" Club Officer 4. 
Curran. Edgar A. C, 319 Woodlawn Rd.. Baltimore 10. Md. .'56 

Dahl, Doring C, 4529 Forest Ave., Downers Grove, III. '54 

Chronicle 2: MSGA 2,3,4: Glee Club 2: Golf 1. 

Dail. Robert S., Box 139. Goldsboro. N. C '56 

Dailey. Richard D., 600 Kent Ave.. Cumberland, Md '55 

Dale. Francis E., 20 N. Newport Ave., Ventnor City, N, J '55 

Dale. Lucian, Jr., Box 2026, Rt. 7, Charlotte, N. C '.56 

Dalton, Bruce K.. 10 Avon Lane. Westbury. N. Y '56 

Dallon. (arson E.. 20 Gordon Place, Verona, N. J '54 

Dalton. Robert E., Hillandale Rd.. Durham, N. C '54 

Dan. C harles G.. 440 W. 5th St.. S;dem. Ohio '56 

Dark. Ralph M.. Jr., 118 W. Fort St.. Marion. N. C '55 

Darling, Lee W. 

12'75 Inglewood Dr., Cleveland Heights 21. Ohio '54 

Chanikirhr 3,4. 

Davis, Charles W.. 131 S. Brodhe;Kl Rd.. Aliquippa. Pa '56 

Davis. James K., Rainelle. W. Va '56 

Davis, Norman W. 

334 W. Pine Grove .Ave.. N. Augusta, S. C '54 

Davis, Richard A.. 54 E. Cleveland Ave., Newark, Del '54 

Dawson, George H., 20 E. Gravers l.n., Philadelphia 18, Pa. ..'54 

Order of .St. Patrick: Arnold Air Society; ASME 2,3,4, 

Chairman; Westminster Fellowship 4. Pres.; Church Board 4; 

WDBS 2.3: Radio Council 2.3. 

Day. Jerry B.. 507 "D" St., N. Wilkesboro. N. C '56 

Day. J. Donald, 1337 Kings Dr., Charlotte, N. C '54 

Dcakins, Derrick B.. 210 James Blvd., Signal Moimtain, Tcnn...'56 

De:Mis. William C.. 6405 Stuart Ave., Richmond, Va '56 

DeBevoise. Arthur R.. DeBevoise Bldg.. Bayside. N. Y '55 

Decker. Marvin C ., 133 Franklin St.. Cedar Cirove, N. J '54 

1 au Beta Pi; Pi Tan Sigma: l-ngineers { lub 1.4; .ASME 4; 

Basketball 1,2,3,4. 
DeC ordova. Peter. 33 1 oockerman .\ve.. Poughkeepsie. N. >'.."55 
Deimling. Keslon J., 1443 1 hatcher .A\e.. River Forest. HI. .'54 
Del.aska. Donald 

13 Whitticr St.. N.W.. Washington 12. D. C '54 

WDBS; Eiaternily Pres. 
Deloatch, Sidney C. 

1221 Hamilton St., Roanoke Kapids. N. C "56 

Denison. Richard I .. 2(i7l Loresi Di.. Winsion-Salem. N. C '55 

Derrick. Franklin 1 .. Jr. 

4215 Chesapeake St.. Washington l(.. D. C '56 



THE NEW 



Air Conditioned Bed Rooms — Television 

Excellent Banquet Facilities 

Bright Leaf Dining Room 

A Meyer Hotel 




Derrick. Kenneth C, XI Waterside l.n.. W. Hartford. Conn "54 

Duive Players 1.2.3.4: Hoof and Horn 1.2JA: Chronicle 1; 

MSGA I; Shoe and Slipper 1: FAC 3.4: Cheerleader 2..1; 

House Pres. 1 . 

DeWitt. David P.. 1422 Rim St.. Bethlehem, Pa "55 

Dickens. Robert Ci.. 210 R. 6th .St.. Weldon. N. C '56 

Dickenson, Charles F. 1709 Mt. Vernon Rd.. Roanoke, Va...'54 

A.SCF 2.3.4, 
Dickerson. John W., Danville, Va. 
Dickinson. Walter 

Box 271. City Mounted Rl. 332. Charlotte, N. C '55 

Dickman. Henry J„ 238 Warley St., Florence, S. C '54 

Dickson, Ronald W.. 715 W. Marion St.. Shelby. N. C '55 

Dillon. Noel P., Fast Hampton, N. Y '54 

Dispen/icre. Carl J., 73 Ernst Ave., Bloomfield, N. J '55 

Di\. Max L.. 185 Jackson Ave., Portsmouth, Va '56 

Dixon. Henry B., Mebane, N. C '56 

Dixon, John F.. Ayden, N. C '54 

Pre-Med Society 2.3.4; Glee Club 1.2,3,4: Choir 1,2,3,4. 
Dixon. Richard E.. 312 Tallwood St., Norfolk 3, Va "54 

Semper Fidelis 3: Cross Country 3,4, Captain; Track 3,4; 

Varsity "D" Club 4; Debate Council 3: Bench and Bar 4. 

Dixon, Richard L., 1020 Monmouth Ave., Durham, N. C '56 

Dohbs, John H.. 4326 Walnut Grove Rd.. Memphis. Tenn. '54 

Y.M.C.A. Cabinet 4. 

Dodd. C. Swanson, Jr., Mistletoe Villa, Henderson, N. C '55 

Dodd. William H.. 3 Rydal PI.. Montclair. N. J '56 

Doebler. John W.. 12 Park C ir.. Great Neck. N. Y '54 

Dohcrtv. Martin W.. 128 Corona Ave.. Pelham, N. Y '56 

Donigan. William L.. 1733 "L" St., W. Belmar, N. J '53 

Dorn. Thomas F.. 188 Rutledge Ave., Charleston, S, C '54 

Downev, Fred M., Jr. 

3268' Chestnut St., N.W.. Washington 15. D. C '56 

Downev. Richard K.. Rt. 4. Box 175. Durham, N, C '56 

Driesill, Charles G.. 118 E. Ocean View Ave.. Norfolk. Va '54 

Basketball 1,2,3.4. 
DuBose, David S., Jr. 

2726 Brown Ave.. Poplar .Apts., Durham, N. C '54 

Duke, Davis W., Jr., 314 Mansion Dr., Alexandria, Va '54 

ODK; Phi Fta Sigma; BOS: Publications Board 3: Chronicle 

1,2,3,4; Who's Who 4; Glee Club 1,2,3,4; FAC 2.3; 

Mar,hal 3. 

Dukes. Charles A.. 1309 Oakland Ave.. Durham. N. C '55 

Dumas. Ernest Mills, 376 Andover St.. Lowell, Mass '55 

Duncan, James V.. 819 Monroe Ave., River Forest, III '56 

Dunkin, William W.. 615 Cherokee Rd., Charlotte, N. C '56 

Dunn. Fdgar V.. Pinetops. N. C '55 

Dutschmann. Karl T.. 119 California -St., Ridgewood, N. J '54 

Duvall. Richard M.. 14 Wilson Ave.. Cheraw. S. C '56 

Duys, Joseph C .. Carlos 111, No. 505, Habana, C uba '54 

Varsity Soccer 2,3,4, All American. 
Dwyer, David W.. 96 Main St.. S. Glen Falls, N. Y '54 

Faddy. Wildon B.. Johnsonville, S. C '55 

Eadic. Robert, 1206 Main St.. Rahway. N. J '56 

Eagle. James D.. 1515 Second St.. .Salisbury, N. C '55 

Earnhardt, Harold C, Rt. I. Gold Hill. N. C '54 

Alpha Kappa Psi 3,4; Arnold Air Society. 

Eberdt. J. Sam. 2303 N. lOth St.. Arlington. Va '55 

Fckles, James, 1819 Jenny Find St., McKeesport, Pa '55 

Ecknian, Paul B. 

CJrts. 108. Maxwell A.F.B., Montgomery, Ala '56 

Eddy, James R. 

2003 Yearby Ave., 15 Main St.. Collinsville. Conn '53 

Edmonds. John R.. Jr., 1 I I Southbrook Ln., Bethesda, Md '56 

Edney, James M., Hendersonville, N. C '53 

Edwards, Carl N., 44 Forrest Hill Dr., Asheville, N. C '55 

Edwards, Peter S.. 701 S. George St., York, Pa '55 

C IIANIK I I rR I. 

Edwards. Willard I... 106 Indian Spring Dr.. Silver Spring, Md. .'54 

Duke Players 2,3,4; Publications Board 3,4; Chronicle 1,2,3,4; 

BOS 2; Glee C lub 2,'; FAC 3; l>i(ke I'ccr 4; Marshal 3: 

Dean's List. 
Egli, Frederick W.. 50 Lenox Rd., Berkeley, Calif. 
Eichner, William E. 

3333 Daleford Rd., Shaker Heights 20, Ohio "56 

Fisinger, John O.. 6610 Braeburn Pkwy., Bethesda. Md '54 

I'iteman, Dean S.. 1608 Morton Ave., Ann Arbor, Mich '56 

Filer, Julius B.. Lenoir, N. C '55 

Ellington. John D.. 1805 Rolling Rd.. Greensboro, N. C '55 

i;ilis. J. David. CJirdle Rd., E. Aurora. N. Y '56 

Flmore, William E., Jr. 

1512 Independence Ril.. Cireensboro, N. C. 
Else. Fred H.. 3211 Idaho Ave.. N.W.. Washington, D. C. '54 

Chroncicle 2: An hive 2; M.SCJA 3; BOS 2; Dean's List. 

Elston, Alan C 239 17th Ave. N., St. Petersburg, Fla '55 

English, S. James, 214 Yale St., Harrisburg, Pa '56 



Fpps, Jo--eph S., W. 6th St.. Newton. N. C '54 

Glee Club 3: Choir 3. 

Fricksen. Fmil P., Rt. 4, Sioux Falls, S. D '55 

Erienbach. Philip F.. 224 Sjcamore St.. W. Hempstead, N. Y. '56 

Frtley. Ronald D.. 21 N. Welles. Kingston, Pa '54 

Eschcnbach, Henry A.. 208 Sherman .St.. Lynbrook, L. I., N, Y...'56 

Evans, George J.. 80 Farrwood Ave.. .-Xslieville. N. C '56 

Evans. Jack C. 301 W. 2nd Ave.. Lexington. N. C '54 

Hoof and Horn 1.2.3.4; Modern Dance Club 4; Pep Board 

2.3.4; Fraternity Pres. 3: Gymnastics 2,3,4, Captain: Varsity 

■D" Club 3.4. 
Evans, Jame^ M., 2627 River Rd,. Maumee. Ohio '55 

Fairley, Archie B.. Jr.. 2108 Reaves Dr.. Raleigh. N. C '54 

Varsity "D" Club 3.4: Track 1.2,3.4; Cross Country 1,2,3,4. 

Falls. Ronald M., 1024 Barbee St.. High Point, N. C '56 

Fansler. Richard E. 

19535 Batlersea Blvd.. Rocky River 16. Ohio '54 

Theta Alpha Phi; Duke Players 1.2,3,4, Pres.; Hoof and 

Horn 1.2,3,4; Glee Club 1,2.3,4; Choir 1,2,3,4. 
Farber, James P.. 1636 First Ave. N.. St. Petersburg. Fla. ''54 

Phi Eta Sigma: Delta Phi Alpha. 

Farlow. James W., Rt. 4, Durham. N. C '56 

Farmer. Frederick C, 2108 English St., High Point, N, C '54 

Glee Club I; Engineers Club 2,3,4; A.SCF 2,3,4; Track; 

Football. 

Fary. Ernest F.. c/o Manila Elect. Co., Manila, P. I '55 

Featherston. John E.. 321 N. Lamas St.. Roxboro. N. C '54 

Bench and Bar 2.3.4; MSGA 2,3.4; Glee Club 2.3,4; Choir 

4; FAC 4; Marshal 3: Shoe and Slipper Council 4: House 

President 4. 

Ferguson. George B.. 3938 Dover Rd.. Durham, N, C "55 

Ferguson, John B., Main St.. Groton. Mass '54 

Ferrell, Henrv C. Jr., 3820 Walker Ave., Greensboro, N. C...'56 
Ferry, Roy J.. 1 15-38 220 .St., Cambria Heights 1 1, L. I.. N. Y. .'55 
Fesperman. George M.. 2115 Greenway Ave.. Charlotte. N. C...'54 

Hoof and Horn 1,3; Archive I; Concert Band 1: Marching 

Band 1. 

Fessenden. Bruce David. Candor, N. Y. _ '55 

Field. Herbert C. 1006 Mulberry Rd.. Martinsville, Va "54 

Fike. Francis George. 261 W. Dominick St., Rome, N, Y,..'54 

Finch. Brown F., 225 Colonial Dr.. Thomasville, N. C '53 

Finch. Harold E.. Rt. I, Henderson. N. C '56 

Finley, Earl B., Jr., 2105 Crystal Spring Ave.. Roanoke, Va '53 

Finney, William E.. 3216 S. Stafford St.. Arlington 6. Va '56 

Fischer, David J., 621 C:)akhurst Rd.. Mamaroneck. N. Y '55 

Fischer, George L. 621 Oakhurst Rd.. Mamaroneck, N. Y '54 

Phi Eta Sigma: Alpha Kappa Psi; FAC 2.3; Investments 

Board 4; Greek Week Comm. 2; Dean's List 2.3.4. 

Fischer. Richard F... 48 Sommer Ave.. Glen Ridge, N. J '55 

Fisher. Robert W.. 5935 Beacraft Ave.. C incinnali. Ohio '56 

Fish. Konrad Karl, 230 Holly Ave.. Hempstead. N. Y '56 

Fisher. Samuel J.. Box 57. Island Heights, N. J '55 

Fitch. Lewis L. The Citadel. Charleston. S. C '54 

Duke Players 2.3.4: Concert Band 1.2; Marching Band 1.2; 

AIEE 3,4; WDBS 1,2,3,4. 

Fletcher. Robert M., 626 Holly Rd.. Charleston 4, W. Va '56 

Flippin. Robert S., Jr., 1402 N. Bond Cl.. Kinston, N, C '56 

Flora, Jerry 1... 1409 Fairidge Dr. Kingsport, Tenn '54 

Flyum, James K. 

1315 N. Rio Vista Blvd.. Ft. Lauderdale. Fla '56 

Foard. Thomas R., 432 F. Lurav Ave.. Alexandria, Va '55 

Forbes, Redwell K., 303 N. Martin St.. Elizabeth City, N. C '56 

Forehand. William E., Jr. 

2425 Vail Ave.. Apt. A-19, Charlotte, N. C "56 

Fox, .Alvin B.. 1302 Chesapeake Ave.. Hampton, Va '56 

Foxworth. David H.. 4621 Quail St., Norfolk 13, Va '56 

France, Joe H.. Palm>ra. Va. '55 

Frank. Richard S., 18039 Woodingham Dr., Detroit, Mich '56 

Franklin, Paul D.. 807 Poplar .St., Raleigh, N. C '55 

Eraser, Edmund R., 90 .Atwater St., West Haven, Conn '56 

Freaner, George V.. Jr. 

485 W. Du"ke Cir., Rocky Mount, N. C. 
Frederick, Willard D.. Jr. 

420 Ave. K., N.E.. Winter Haven, Fla '56 

Freeman, Francis, Mamaroneck, N. Y '54 

Freemon. Joseph M.. 406 Fountain PI., Burlington, N. C '55 

Freund. Bernard W., Jr., 514 CJreenway Dr.. Portsmouth, Va...'55 

Friedlandcr, Robert, 239 Barnard Rd.. 1 aiclimonl. N. Y '54 

CliANiiciiiR 4; Chronicle 3,4. 

Friedman, David A., 849 W. State St., Irenton, N, J "55 

Frost, Oakley C, 407 S. Slam Ave.. Greensboro, N, C '56 

Fulcher, John R.. 1014 Colonial Ave.. Cireenville, N. C "55 

Fidcomer, James M. 

215 Lorraine Ave. Upper Montclair. N. C '56 

Fuller, Frederic W. 

825 Louise C ii.. Pophii Apts.. Durham. N. C '54 




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COLLEGE SHOP 



10(14 W. MAIN ST. 



Fuller, Gerald W., 709 Ash St.. Erie, Pa '54 

Pep Club I; Duke Peer 4: Chemistry Club 3,4: Inler- 
Fratcrnity Council 3,4: Fraternity Pres. 4. 

Fuller. John P., 242.^ 1 akeview Ave. S.. .St. Petersburg, Fla '54 

Fuller, William M., 2130 Lincoln Park W., Chicago 14, III '55 

Fullton. James M.. 2217 Pinecrest Rd., Greensboro, N. C '55 

Gablcr, Fdwin R.. 478 Libertv St., Chambersburg, Pa '54 

Pi Mu Fpsilon: Delta Phi Alpha; Y.M.C.A. Cabinet 4; 

Junior "Y" Council 3: Concert Band 1.2: Marching Band 

1,2,3: F.A.C. 3: Duke Ambassadors 1.2,3,4. 

Gaidon, Frank J., 167 Loines Ave.. Merrick, L. I., N. Y "54 

Gaither. Joseph M., 211 Cherry Pk., Boone, N. C '54 

Galinskv, Morton D., 22 Wight St., New Haven, Conn '56 

Galloway, Jim D.. Rt. 3, Waynesville, N. C [54 

Garber, Meyer, 160 Sission Ave., N.E., Atlanta, Ga '54 

Garcia, Fdgardo A., Box 18, Hato Rey, Puerto Rico '56 

Garcia. John P., 84-35 117 St., Richmond Hill 18, N. Y '56 

Gardner, Robert E., 618 Bon Air Ave., Durham, N. C... '54 

Engineers Club 3,4: American Society of Mechanical 

Engineers 3,4. 

Garner, Robert S., 41 Kenwood Rd., Tenafly, N. J '56 

Garrett, Edward G., 120y Hughes Dr., St. Albans, W. Va '56 

Garrits, James F., 2826 Christopher Ave., Baltimore, Md '56 

Garrou. Thomas M., Box 36, Valdese, N. C '55 

Gates. Herbert S., 448 Dexter St., N.W., Washington 7, D. C...'55 

Pre-Med .Society 2,3,4. 
Galling. Willard I., Jr., 2527 Crescent Ext., Charlotte, N. C...'55 

Gault, Fred J., Jr.. 113 W. .South St., Union, S. C '56 

Geissler. William P.. 18 Pocantico Rd., Ossining, N. Y '55 

Center, David L., 769 l.archmont Rd., Pittsburgh 16, Pa '56 

Geoghegan, James C, South Hill, Va '54 

Anhive 1: Glee Club I: Choir 1: Freshman "Y" Council. 
George, Rhett I ., Jr., 302 F. Highland Ave., Anderson, S. C,..'55 
Gerber. Cieorge C, 2353 S. Nash St., Arlington, Va '54 

Phi Beta Kappa: Pi Mu Fpsilon: Omicron Delta Kappa: 

Phi Fta Sigma: Tau Beta Pi: Order of St. Patrick: Arnold 

\n Society: Wixo's Who: MSGA 2.3: FAC 2,3: Engineers 

Club 1,2,3.4: ASCE 1.2.3.4: Marshal 3: Class President 2,3: 

Engineers Student Council 4, Pres. 

Gerhardt. C harles H., 2161 Forrest Rd., Winter Park, Fla '55 

Gibbons. Robert H., Box 283, St. Georges. Del '56 

Gibbs, Robert H., 910 Sherwood l.n., Statesville, N. C '56 

Gibson, David P., 3123 ( oiuitry ( lub Dr., Charlotte, N. C...'55 

Gibson, Cierald W., Scotland St.. Laiuinbiug, N. C '56 

Gilbert, Joseph I., Jr.. 2649 Montevallo Rd.. Birmingham. Ala. '54 

Pi G.imma Mu: Phi Fta Sigma, 
(iilbert. Robert C. Jr.. 404 Keswick Ave.. Charlotte. N. C...'54 

Cilee Club 2.3: Choir 2.3: Club Panamericano 2. 
Ciilhooley, Joseph F. 

89-01 31st Ave.. Jackson Heights. I,. I.. N. Y "55 

Gill. David K.. 114 Grafton .St.. (hew (base. Md '56 

Gillcrist. Thomas J.. 4101/2 Jackson St.. Suffolk. Va "56 

Gilliam. Ivey W.. 800 W. Harden St., Graham, N. C '54 

C'liroiiitle 1,2,3,4: Inter-Fraternity Coiuicil 3. 
(iilliland. Jack K., 2210 M.ilvcrn Id.. ( harlolte. N. C '54 

Sigma Delta Pi: Alpha Kappa Psi: Fraternity Pres. 4. 

Cist, Charles R., 119 DuPont Dr., Crce.iville, S. C '55 

CJIan/er, (harles F., 295 Alta Vista Dr., luckahoc 7, N. Y. '54 

Tau Psi Omega: Bench and Bar 1.2.3.4: Varsity "D" Club 

2.3.4: Dean's List 3. 

Glass. J. Fuller, 1533 Hermitage ( t.. Diuham. N. ( '54 

Glosson. James C Jr.. 307 li. Dolphin St.. Siler ( ity. N. C '55 

Godfrey, Banks ()., Jr., 3884 Club Dr., Atlanta, (ia '55 

Godfrey. David B.. Jr.. 282 Foster St.. Lowell. Mass '56 

Coff. Richard D.. 1801 ( huckatiick Ave.. Petersburg, Va '55 

Goforth. Marcus H., 395 Kerr St., Concord, N. C '55 



Goldberg. Donald, 64 1 Prospect Ave., Bronx 55, N. Y '55 

Ciooch, Edwin J., Jr.. 2324 Ferrell Rd., Durham, N. C '55 

Goodman, William F., Washington St., Snow Hill. Md... '54 

Men's Athletic Council 2.3: Glee Club I. 

Gordon. Albert C. 325 Mclver St.. Greensboro. N. C "56 

Gordon. Jasper M., Jr, 

Apt. 14, Duke Univ. Apts., Durham, N. C '53 

Gorham, Perry G., 3104 Arendell St., Morehead City, N. C...'55 

Goubert, Peter A., 325 Morrow Rd., Englewood, N. J '54 

Gove, Warren H., 28 Tulip St.. Bergenfield. N. J '54 

Grace, Gerald E., 94 State St., Brockport, N. Y '56 

Graham, Thomas C, 38 Nimmons St., Newnan, Ga '54 

Phi Eia Sigma: FAC 2,3. 

Graham, William T., Box 469, Waynesboro. Va '56 

Grant. Tructt A.. 301 Jamestown Rd.. Hiah Point. N. C '53 

Grav. Edward W.. 310 Ave. D.. New Bern. N. C '55 

Cray. William I... 600 Alhambra Circle, Coral Gables, Fla '55 

Green, B. Franklin, 2231 Mietaw Dr.. Sarasota, Fla '55 

Green, Ray G., Jr., 201 W. Ceer .St., Durham, N. C '53 

Green. Robert, 240 Tangier Ave., Palm Beach, Fla '56 

Greenblall. Nathaniel L. 

3011 Bransford Rd.. Forest Hills. Augusta. Ga '56 

Greene. Walter F. 

Ardmore & Pleasant Ave.. Philadelphia. Pa '54 

Greenwood. J. Richard. 430 W. Great Falls. Falls Church, Va...'56 
Griffin. Ashton T.. 709 Park Ave., Goldsboro, N. C '54 

Freshman "Y" Council 1: FAC 2,3. 

Griffin, Joseph M., R.F.D. 2, Monroe, N. C '56 

Griffiths. Donald C. 1730 N. Washington Ave., Scranton, Pa. ..'56 

Grigg. William H., 258 N. Fourth St.. Albemarle, N. C '54 

Grimes, Douglas P., Horse Shoe, N. C '56 

Griswold, Lyman W., 95 Laurel St., Ridgeficld Park, N. J "55 

Groover, Ciordon I.., 2623 I awndale Ave., Durham, N, C '56 

Grose, Fayette P., Warner Rd., Hubbard, Ohio '55 

Gruber, Ira D., R.F.D. 1, Pottstown, Pa '55 

Ciruman, David T., 235 Overlook Ave., Belleville, N. J '56 

Grumhaus. Peter D., 529 E. Third St., Hinsdale, 111 '55 

Gulledge, James L., 219 N. 4th St.. Albemarle. N. C '54 

.Alpha Kappa Psi 3,4. 

Ciumb. Albert M.. Jr.. 222 N. 22nd St., Wilmington, N. C '56 

Gum. Cohurn. 3510 Queen St. N.. St. Pctcrshura 4, Fla '54 

Gunn, Robert M., 608 Hawkins .'Xve., .Sanford, N. C '55 

Gunter, Edgar J., Jr., 420 E. 23rd St., New York 10, N, Y '56 

Ciurley, George M., 1406 F. Mulberry St., Goldsboro, N. C '56 

Ciulhmann. John A., Washington Hwv., Morrisville, Vt '56 

Guy, Robert G., Transit Rd., E. Amherst, N. Y '54 

Gwinn, Byron C, 1265 Manchester Ave., Norfolk, Va '55 

Haack, Allan H., 246 91 St., Brooklyn 9. N. Y '56 

llackell. Robert N.. Box 105. Lampeter. Pa '55 

ILnKled. Edwin A.. 1556 Lewis St.. Charleston, W. Va '56 

Hadley. Hunter B.. Jr.. 215 Wilson St.. Monroe. N. C '54 

Hadley. Robert C.. 618 Mauniee St., Tecumsett, Mich '56 

Hagan, Jack D., 300 Woodland Pk.. ILi/ard, Ky '55 

Hail, Jack L., 4208 W. Iranklin St.. Richmond, Va "55 

Hainer. Frank \.. 5700 Hays St.. Pillshurgh 6, Pa '56 

Haislip, Donald R., 625 Pender .St.. Rocks Mount. N. C '54 

Hall, lornc F.. 351 Monroe St., Neu Britain, Conn '56 

Hall. Raymond .'\., 3915 Windsor Rd., '^'oimgstown, Ohio '54 

I're-Med Society 2,3,4: Chronkie 3,4. 
Hall. Robert V.. 816 S. Main St.. .Salisbury, N. C "54 

Kappa Delta Pi: Men's .Mhletic Council 3: Class Officer 3; 

Deans List 2,3,4. 
Hall, Ronnie L., Oak Summit Rd,. Winslon-Salem. N. C. '56 
Hall, Vincent \. 

8')3 I ouise ( ir., Poplar .Apts., Durham. N. ( . 
Ilambrick, Herman C, 930 Garden St., Charleston 2, W. Va. '56 
Hamel. Reginald S.. 370 Leake St., Southern Pines, N. C '54 



Hamcs. William M.. :'J75 Pio Nono Ave.. Macon. Ga "54 

Phi Beta Kappa; Omicron Delta Kappa: Phi F.la .Sigma: 

F.\C 2. .1.4. 

Hamilton, Fdward A.. Bo.\ 97, W. Sand Lake. N. Y ".'5.'; 

Hamillon. John C. Jr.. 700 W. View Terr., Alexandria, Va...'.';4 

Hoof and Horn 1,2; MSGA 4; Inter-Fraternity Council 3. 

Hamlett. lames H.. Rl. 3. Durham, N. C "56 

Hammcrbcri;. C harles M.. 142.S Ohio Ave.. McKeesport, Pa. ..■?4 

Fnginccrs'Cluh 1,2; ASCF 1,2.3. 

Hampson, Henry F.. 9 Fourth Ave.. Blackpool, Eng '56 

Hamrick. Grad\ L., Conover. N. C '.^6 

Hamrick. Harvey B.. Boiling Springs. N. C '.''4 

Duke Players 4; Hoof and Horn 1.4; Chronicle 1; Inter- 

Fraternitv Council 2.3; FAC 2.3; Shoe and Slipper Council. 

Handelman', Allan J., 450 E. 30th .St., Paterson, N. J '54 

Hands, Joseph A., Jr., 2705 Webster St., Mt. Rainier, Md "55 

Hannay, Burton F., 39 Grove St., Oneonta. N. Y ]55 

Hanner, Henry D.. Fmma Rd., .Asheville, N. C '56 

Hanner, 1 errence E., Emma Rd., Asheville, N. C '54 

Hansen, Billy M., 2320 College St., Jacksonville, Fla '55 

Hansen-Priiss, Harald R. 

3303 Surrey Rd.. Hope Valley. Durham. N. C '55 

Harawiy. Andrew W., 4300 Cary St. Rd., Richmond, Va '55 

Harbison. James W.. Jr. 

1109 Courtland Ave.. Reidsville. N. C '56 

Hardin, Jabie S., 4585 Barfield Rd.. Memphis. Tenn '56 

Hardin. James E.. Bo.\ 801. Clinton. N. C '56 

Hardin. William F.. 701 Maupin Ave.. Salisbury. N. C '56 

Hardon, Clavton T., 37 Westmoreland, Longmeadow, Mass.-'54 

ASMF 4.' 

Hargitt. Thomas G.. 811 Watts St.. Durham, N. C '54 

Hargraves. William P., 901 Pine St., Clearwater, Fla "54 

Omicron Delta Kappa; Publications Board 4; Y.M.C.A. 

Cabinet 3; Hoof and Horn 1,2; Chanticlei;r 3; Archive 4; 

Business Mgr.; Jimior "Y" Council 2, Pres.; Glee Club 1.2,3,4; 

Choir 1.2,3,4. 

Hark. Donald L.. 1514 lackson St.. Charleston, W. Va "56 

Harmount. Thomas H. 

6125 Manchester Rd.. Parma, Cleveland, Ohio '54 

Phi Beta Kappa; Pi Mu Epsilon; Tau Beta Pi; Pi Tau 

Sigma; Concert Band 1; ASME 1.2,3,4. 

Harper, Lyle E., 1 Park Ave., Yale. Mich '55 

Harrington, Michael H.. 300 Weatherbee Rd.. Towson 4, Md...'55 

Harris. Barry C. 601 Powell Ave.. Cresson. Pa '55 

Harrison. Donald B., 516 Darden Ct.. Rocky Mount. N. C. 

Harrison. Douglas C. Rt. 2, Charles Town. W. Va '55 

Harrison, Howard C, 163 Montague St., Danville, Va '56 

Harrison, Perry W., Rt. 1, Walkertown, N. C. 

Harrison, William T., Bo.\ 36, Wayne, W. Va '56 

Hart, Norman J., 301 S. Westoe Rd., Richmond, Va '55 

Hartel, Arthur P., Jr., 116-21 146 .St., S, Ozone Pk.. N. Y '56 

Hartman. David D.. 3 Prospect Ave., Wickford, R. 1 '56 

Hartsell. Robert J., 301 Green St., Dowagiac, Mich '54 

Haslem, John A., 2144 Poplar St., Terre Haute, Ind '56 

Haslett. Darden E., 337 Walker Rd.. Winston-Salem. N. C...'56 

Haupt. Jerrv R.. 102 E. Sixth St.. Oil ( ity. Pa '55 

Hauser. (harles F.. 1020 Rosehill Ave., Durham, N. C '56 

Hawkins, Ronald H„ 2017 Wa Wa Ave., Durham, N. C '54 

Glee Club 3,4; Concert Band 1,2; Marching Band 1.2.3.4. 

Hayes, Charles P.. 5 Londonderry Rd., Marblehcad, Mass '56 

Hayes, Horace O.. 1877 Chestnut St.. San Francisco. Calif "55 

Haymaker. James M., 302 Beall .St.. Lenoir. N. C '56 

Healey. Joseph H., 31 Brookdale Rd.. Bloomfield. N. J '54 

Freshman Advisory Coiuicil 4; Engineers Club 1.4; American 

Society of Mechanical Engineers 3.4. 

Hediger, John J., 1339 E. .Seventh St.. Plainfield. N, J '56 

Hendelman, Judson. Ill E. 167 St., New York. N. Y '56 

Hcnnick. Louis C.. 2124 Fairfield Ave.. Shreveport. La '56 

Henrique/. Armando J.. 9-C Porter PI.. Key West. Fla '56 

Hensey, Charles Mc. Box 65. Maxlon, N. C '56 

Hensley, Wayne F.. 10 White Pine Dr.. Asheville, N. C '54 

Herbert. Walter F.. 407 Roanoke Rapids. N. C "56 

Hernandez. Rafael R. 

Terra/a Del Parque No. 66. Santurce. Puerto Rico '55 

Herndon. (ieorge B.. Jr., 433 Holly Ln., Fayetteville. N, C '56 

Herring, John F., 2303 Fnglewood Ave,, Durham. N. C '55 

Herring. Wilborn Moye, 208 ( lyde Ave., Wilson. N. C '54 

Hettleman. Kalman R.. 2503 Linden .Ave.. Baltimore 17, Md. '55 
lliebert, Atloniram C. 

Off. of Div. of C haplain, Hdq. 2nd Armored Div., APO 

42, New York, N. Y '55 

Hiers, James Manning, 503 Whitman S.F., Orangeburg, S. C...'56 

Higgins. James I,. Jr.. 1 19 Broughlon Dr.. Greenville. S. C '56 

High. Dallas M.. Rl. 1. Ohio City. Ohio "56 

Highsmilh. Leon F.. Rl. 2. Abbeville. Ga '56 

Hilles. William ( ., 51 IS Hampden 1 n.. Belhcsda 14. Md '56 



Hilliard. Ro\ ( .. Kl. 1, Middlesex. N. C S^.. 

Hincs. Oscar T.. Jr.. Belcross. N. C '55 

Hipp. Carnie P., Jr.. Rt. 9. Box 182. Charlotte. N. C '56 

Hipp, Joe R.. Rt. 5, Box 943, ( harlotte, N. C '54 

Hirschfield. Robert L., 49 Hebron St.. Hartford 12, Conn '56 

Hobbv. Wilbur, Rt. 6, Fish Dam Rd., Durham, N. C '56 

Hochrciter, Peter F.. 108 Universitv .Ave., Buffalo. N. Y '55 

Iloeper, James S., 1629 Broadfield Rd., Norfolk. Va '55 

Holslein, William K., Ill Maple .St.. Rutherford. N. J '54 

Freshman Advisory Council 4. 

Holcomb. Hoke S.. jr.. 504 Bahama St.. Key West. Fla '56 

Holcomb. Hugh 1... 103 Crescent Dr.. Mt. Airv. N. C '56 

Holder. Russell C... 1625 Biltmore Dr.. Charlotte. N. C '54 

Freshman Advisory Council 3; Engineers C lub 2; American 

Society of Mechanical Fncineers 4. 
Holding, Harvey R.. 409 Durham Rd.. Wake Forest, N. C. "56 
Holland, Roy C, 407 Stacy St., Raleigh. N. C "54 

Archive I; Freshman "Y" Council 1; Engineers Club 1,2; 

American Society of Civil Fncineers 1,2.3.4. 

Holler, John W., 907 N. Gregson St., Durham, N. C '56 

Holmes, Arthur J.. Bethlehem Pike. C olmar. Pa '54 

Band 2.3.4. 

Holmes. Richard I... 91-48 88 Rd., Woodhaven 21, N. Y "55 

Holmes, Robert E., 2953 Lookout PI.. N.E.. Atlanta 5, Ga "55 

Holmes. William E.. 1806 W. 1 0th St.. Brooklyn 23. N. Y '54 

Tau Psi Omega; Y.M.C.A. Cabinet I; Freshman Advisory 

C ouncil 4; Freshman Tennis team. 

Holshouser. Virgin A.. Rt. 5, Box 168, Salisbury, N. C '56 

Holt. Joseph W., 309 N. Main St., Sumter, S. C '54 

Phi Eta Sigma; Beta Omega Sigma; Kappa Chi; Y.M.C.A. 

Cabinet 4; Men's Student Government 1. 
Holt. Roy R., 320 Church St.. Albemarle. N. C '54 

Chemistry Club 3.4; Cliroiiicle 1. 

Honeycutt. Ava L.. Nash St.. Spring Hope. N. C '55 

Honsinger. Robert W.. 56 Sawyer Ave.. East Orange. N. J '54 

Tau Psi Omega; Chronicle 2. 

Hood, Joseph W., Jr., 2914 Park Ave., Wilmington, N. C "56 

Hood. Richard B.. South St.. Hightstown. N. J '54 

Hooker. Alfred F.. 1006 Forest Pk.. Martinsville. Va '54 

Hooks. Joe L., 1177 Holston Ave.. Bristol. Tenn '56 

Hooper. Sam T.. 2219 W. Club Blvd.. Durham. N. C '54 

Hope. Robert C. Rt. 2. Box 391, Clinton, N. C '54 

Hopper, Eldridge L., 305 N. Oak St., Statesville. N. C '56 

Horan. John T.. 4333 Drury Ln.. Fort Wayne, Ind '55 

Horner, Robert B.. 72 School St.. Malverne L. L. N. Y '54 

Hoof and Horn 3; Glee Club 1.2.3.4; Choir 3.4; Cross 

Countr\' 1. 
Horton, James C.. Rt. 2. Ml. Sterling. Ky "54 

Chronicle I; Intramurals. 
Horton. Raymond E., 4801 Devonshire Rd.. Norfolk, Va *54 

Engineers Club 1.2.3; American Society of Civil Engineers 

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

Houlihan, Gery C, 61 Taylor Rd.. Short Hills, N. J '55 

Howard, Charles W., Jr.. 186 Euston Rd.. Garden City, N. Y...'55 

Howard. Henry D., 202 Hull St., E. Savannah, Ga '54 

Howard, William H. B.. Olney Farm. Joppa. Md '56 

Howell. Jacob C. Jr. 

9205 Slii-o Creek Pkw\.. Silver Spring. Md '56 

Huang, Richard S.. R.F.D. 3, Box 45. Raleigh. N. C '55 

Hudson, Marks D., 418 Johnson Blvd., Jacksonville. N. C '55 

Hudson. Milton L.. 3895 Gadsden Rd.. Jacksonville. Fla '54 

Hoof and Horn 3; Band 1,2,3; Swimming re;un 1,2; 

Engineers Club; American Society of Mechanical Engineers, 

Huffines, Elbert C., Box 488. Fairmont. N. C '56 

Huffington, Paul F.. Ir. 

2921 Bayonne Ave.. Baltimore 14. Md '55 

Hug, Richard F., 25 /iegler Iract. Penns Grove. N. J '56 

Hughes. Albert W.. 49 Hillcrest St.. Auburn. Me '56 

Hughes. Carroll 1.. 1517 Miami Blvd.. Durham, N. C "55 

Hughes. Rex F.. 408 Park Ave.. Milan, lenn '55 

Hulbert, Kenneth M., 30 Mallory St.. Danbury. Conn '54 

Hiding, Cicorge, Jr., 268 Prospect St., East Orange, N. J '55 

llulsart, Robert A.. 17 Water St., Englishtown, N. J '56 

Humphrey, Cicorge D., Jr. 

2271 Mimosa PI., Wilmington. N. C '55 

Hundley. John C. Jr., 1106 Hill St.. Durham. N. C '56 

Hunger, John M., 12 Southwoods In., .Scarsdalc, N. Y '55 

Hunter. Parks D.. Jr.. 215 Elmwood Dr.. Circcnshoro. N. C . '56 
llunlcr. Richard 1... 22 Warwick St., East Orange. N. J '54 

Alpha Kappa Psi; Y.M.C.A. Cabinet 1.2; FAC 3,4. 

Iliuitlcy, William B.. 416 Hermitage C I., (harlotte. N. C "55 

lliirlbiirt. James ( .. 7.'iO llighl;ind .Ave.. Salem, Ohio '55 

Huston, lorn. Jr., 2600 Halissee St.. Miami. Fla '55 

Hvm;in. John ( .. Box ';89. Dillon. S. C '56 

Hvnson. Nathaniel. Box 40-A. Rt. 2, Washington. N. C '56 



OFFICIAL PHOTOGRAPHER 



1954 CHANTICLEER 



114 Park Row New York 7, N. Y. 



Phone Beekmon 3-7514 



Ingerick. Richard E. 

2754 4lh Ave.. N., St. Petersburg, Fla '56 

Iselev, .Alfred H., Jr.. 417 Cedar St.. Greensboro. N. C. 

Israel. -Stanley E.. 27 Oaks Hunt Rd.. Lake Success. N. Y •56 

Izaguirre. Simon A.. I.N.O.S.. Caracas. Venezuela "56 

Jack, Bernard R., 179 Harrison Ave.. Leechburg. Pa '55 

Jackson. Richard D,. Jr.. 2500 Edgewood Rd.. Tampa. Fla "55 

James. Donald D.. 3318 F. Bessemer Ave., Greensboro, N. C...'56 

James. Fleming. 3 (arolee Apts., Durham, N. C '54 

James. Frederic. Jr.. 1405 Sussex Rd., Wynneswood. Pa '54 

B.O.S.; Chronicle 1; FAC 2.3.4: Soccer 1.2.3.4. Capt.: 

Class Officer 4. 
James. Gene L.. 56 N. Munn Ave.. Newark 6. N. J. .._ '54 

FAC 3.4; Engineers Club 1.2; .\SCE 2.3,4. 
Janicki, Bernard A., 2S5 14th St.. Ambridge. Pa .-. '54 

Basketball 4. Capt.; Baseball 1. 

Jenkins. James S., 2051 Venetian Dr.. S.W., Atlanta. Ga '56 

Jennetle. .Albert T.. 132 Young Ave.. Henderson, N. C '56 

Jennetle, William S., Park Dr.. Elizabeth City. N. C '55 

Jennings, William H.. 339 Chapel Hill Rd.. Burlington. N. C...'54 

Pi Mu Epsilon; Phi Eta Sigma; Swimming 1.2.3.4. 

Manager; Inter-Eraternitv Council 2.3.4; E.AC 3. 

Jensen, Robert I.., 126 Park Ave., Staten Island, N. Y '53 

Jerlstrom, Bernard J., 747 Michigan Ave., Miami Beach. Fla. ..'56 

Jerve>. Louis P.. I 101 Stovall Blvd.. Atlanta, Ga '55 

Johns. John, 403 Churchill Dr., Favetteville, N. C '55 

Johnson. Albin W.. 1740 N. Rhodes .St.. Arlington, Va '55 

Johnson. Herbert E.. 941 I Nebraska Ave., Tampa, Fla '54 

Johnson, James B.. Rt. 1, Fairmont, N. C '54 

Johnson, James R., Jr., 1424 Summit Ave., Favetteville, N. C...'55 

Johnson, Mark P., 917 Berkley Ave.. Charlotte 3. N. C '56 

Johnson. Randall T.. Bo.\ 1150, High Point. N. C '55 

Johnson. Robert D.. 694 Valleyvicw Rd.. Pittsburgh 16, Pa '56 

Johnson, Robert H., Jr.. Princess Ann, Md '54 

Johnson. Vernon W.. Jr.. 4317 Clagett Rd., Hyattsville, Md '56 

Johnson. Walter C. 409 24th St.. Virginia Beach. Va '56 

Johnston, Charles E,, Jr.. Victory Hwy.. Lafayette. R. I '55 

Johnston, James W.. Jr.. 305 Jewel Dr., Statesboro, Ga '56 

Johnston, Leroy O.. Jr.. 5354 N. Meridian. Indianapolis. Ind '54 

Johnstone. George. 405 Washington Blvd.. Grove City. Pa '55 

Johnstone, Montgomery 1. 

523 1st National Bk. Annex, Mobile, Ala '56 

Jones. Carlos R.. C alle 8 18. Rpto. Miramar, Marianad, Cuba. .'56 

Jones, Curtis P., 18 .Stratford Rd.. W. Hartford, Conn '56 

Jones. Edwin K.. 2315 Magnolia Dr., Harrisburg. Pa '54 

Baseball 1,2. 
Jones. Ethrage F.. 1907 E. Taylor St.. Durham. N. C. 
Jones. John D.. Jr.. 1309 Washington St.. Durham. N. C '54 

Basketball 2, Manager; Glee Club 1; Choir 1. 

Jones. John O.. Saluda. S. C '54 

Jones. Julio R.. 8 18 Rpto., Miramar, Marianad, Cuba '56 

Jones Malcolm D., W. Vance St., Laurinburg, N. C '56 

Jones, Oliver Lee, Jr. 

125 E. Lakewood Rd., W Palm Beach, Fla '55 

Jones, Richard B., 1067 Stovall Blvd., N.E., Atlanta, Ga '55 

Jones. Robert E.. Meadow Lane. Franklin, Va. '56 

Jones. Wallace T.. Jr.. 2330 Wheat .St.. Columbia, S. C '56 

Jordan. ( harles F.. Jr., 813 Vickers Ave.. Durham. N. C '56 

Jordan. I homas D.. 136 Shoreward Dr.. Cireat Neck. N. Y...'54 
Justus, Drayton R,. Jr.. P. O. Box 1335. Hendersonville. N. C...'54 

Kappa Delta Pi; Hoof an I Horn 1.2.3,4; Glee Club 1.2.3; 

( hoir 1.2.3.4; Concert Band 1.2,3,4, Student Conductor; 

Marching Band 1,2.3,4, Formations Director; Symphony 

Orchestra 3,4. 

Kadis, Harold 1.., 1403 E. Mulberry St., Goldsboro, N. C . '55 

Kaiser, Richard W., 237 Broad Ave., Lconia, N. J '55 

Kalb, Irvin M., 114 Buckingham Ave., I rcnton, N. J "54 

Kallostian, Diran M., 500 W. 188 .St., New York 33, N. Y '54 

.Sigma Delta Pi; Y.M.C.A. Cabinet I; lieshman "Y" 

Council; Dean's List 2.3.4. 
Kastenhol/. Richard J.. 953 Anderson Ave., New York. N. Y. '54 

Marching Band 2; ASME 1,2,3,4. 

Kaufman, Arthur, 391 ( cntral Ave.. Jersey City. N. J '55 

Kay. Frank A.. 2375 I'enwootI Rd.. University Hts., Ohio '55 

Kaye. Lewis A., 40 Melrose Dr., New Rochelle. N. Y '54 

Fraternity Pres. 4: Intcr-Fraternily Council 4; FAC 4. 
Kechejian. Edward S. 

211 Eastchester Rd., New Rochelle. N. Y '56 

Keefe. Peter C, 47 E. 88lh St., New York. N. Y '56 

Keenan. Michael E. 

1516 Kenwood Ave., N.. St. Petersburg. Fla '55 

Keever, E'ugene R.. 408 Icnth St.. Kannapolis. N. C. '55 

Inter-Fraternity Council 3; Glee Club 1.2; Choir 1.2; 

Engineers Club 1.2. 

Kehoe. Robert D., 30 Nassau St.. Princeton. N. J '55 

Keller, Brooks I., 1401 Baltimore Ave., Ocean City, Md '55 



Kelly. Gerald 1 . 

118 Horace Harding Blvd.. Great Neck. L. I.. N. Y '55 

Kennard, Robert D., Rising Sun, Md '55 

Kennedy. David M.. 104 Race St.. Pittsburgh 18. Pa "55 

Kennedy. Frederick J.. 1937 Grand Ave.. Granite City. Ill '54 

Engineers Club; .ASCE. 
Kepharl. William W., 8900 Fairview Rd., Silver .Spring. Md. '56 
Kerbv. Alfred E.. 147 Hollywood ,A\e.. Hampton. Va '54 

P] Mu Epsilon; Phi Eta Sigma; Tau Beta Pi; AIEE 3.4; 

Dukliiiiiinccr 2.3.4. Editor. 
Kesler. William E.. Fuquay Springs. N. C '54 

Pre-Med Society 4.5; Undergraduate Ministerial Assn.; 

Track 1. 

Key. Andrew F., 908 Manor Rd.. Apt. 303. Alexandria. Va '56 

Keziah, John W.. 230 Rolling Rd.. Burlington. N. C '54 

Killcn. Richard B., 504 Majorca .Vve.. Coral Gables. Fla '55 

Kimball. Hugo B.. 523 Walnut St.. Statesville. N. C '56 

King. Carl H.. 310 S. Fulton. Salisbury, N. C '54 

Kappa Chi; Glee Club 1.2,3.4; Marching Band 1.2,3,4. 
King, James E., 6 Woodmont Dr.. .Alexandria, Va. "54 

Chronicle 1. 
King, James M., Jr.. 924 Hill St.. Greensboro. N. C. 

King. John H.. Robin Rd., Maryville, Tenn '56 

King, Joseph F.. 904 E. Club Blvd.. Durham. N. C '54 

King. Norwood. Jr., 232 N. 25th St.. Wilmington. N. C '55 

Kins. Paul D., 109 N. 28th St.. Morehead City, N. C "56 

Kirkman, Thomas C. Jr., 902 Sunset Dr., High Point. N. C...'56 

Kirkpatrick, David W.. 59 School St.. Canton. N. C '56 

Kistler. John D.. Wynnewood Plaza Apts.. Wynnewood. Pa '54 

Clironicle I; Men's Athletic Council 3; Glee Club 1: FAC 4; 

Marshal 3; Football 1,2.3,4; Track 1,2.3.4; Athletic 

Representative. 

Kledaras. Constantine G.. 17 S. West, Raleigh. N. C '53 

Kledaras. Harry G.. 17 S. We.st. Raleigh. N. C 56 

Knake, Philipp. Jr.. 3920 Wallace St., Lvnchburg. Va '56 

Knauss. Donald T.. 630 N. 22nd St., Allentown. Pa '56 

Knott. William E.. R.E.D. I. Morris Plains. N. J '54 

Duke Players 2.3,4; Pre-Med Society 2,4; Hoof and Horn 

2,3,4; FAC 4: House C ouncil 3.4. 

Knotts. John D.. 304 E. Main .St.. Albemarle, N. C '56 

Kocourek. Jerry J.. 2402 Clarence Ave.. Berwyn. Ill "56 

Koeze. Tom H.. 4045 Bvron Rd.. Grand Rapids. Mich '55 

Kolko. Philip. 13 Linden Ave.. Spring Valley. N. C '56 

Konicek, Milton C. 1904 S. 56 Ct.. C icero. Ill '56 

Koonts. Frank J.. Box 303, Lexington. N. C '55 

Koontz. Earl C. Rt. I. Linwood. N. C '56 

Kopf. John R., 3344 Runnvmede PI., N.W., Washington. D. C...'56 

Kraus. Richard J.. 3021 Briggs Ave.. New York 58. N. Y '55 

Kreutzer. Richard M.. 65 Kensington Rd.. Bronxville. N. Y '55 

Kuhnert. Frederick J.. 142 West .St.. Englewood. N. J '55 

Kumpf. William A.. 235 E. I 1th Ave.. Conshohocken, Pa '56 

Kurad. J. Ward. 3721 Delverne Rd.. Baltimore 18, Md '56 

Labrv, Edward, A., Jr., 25! Woodlands Ave.. Mobile. Ala. .'56 

LaCaruba. Chris. 58 Mercer St.. Phillipsburg. N. J '53 

Lack. John J.. 1617 Norris .St.. Camden, N. J '56 

Lackey, Charles Y.. 2501 Roland St.. Charlotte. N. C '55 

Lacy. C layton R.. 1617 7th St.. S.E., Roanoke, Va '54 

Captain Basketball 3. 

Lacy. David A.. 4027 University. Dallas. Tex '56 

Ladd, Robert A.. 430 S. W. 2nd St.. Richmond. Ind '56 

l.adenoff. Robert L., 618 N. Hamilton St., High Point. N. C...'54 

Lamb, Cilennwood E.. Rt. I, Box 33D, Wimauma, Ela '56 

Lambert. Boyd L., Rt. 4. Albemarle, N. C '54 

Lambert, Edward P., Jr., 2516 Syyeetbriar Ave,. Roanoke, Va...'56 

l.amley, Howard F.. Jr., 4 Holbrook Rd., Havertown. Pa '55 

Lammey. Franklin V .. Ir.. Ho\ 855, Coatesville, Pa '55 

Landau, Peter E. 

Apartado No. 246, Caracas, Venezuela, S.A '55 

l.andon, William C, 2104 Knox St., Durham, N. C '54 

Lane, Daniel, Jr., Rt. 1, Fayetteville. N. C '55 

Lane. Henry J.. Jr., 155 Granite St., Henderson, N. C '53 

Football 1,2.3. 

Lane. James H.. 5100 N. 35 St.. Arlington. Va '56 

Langle\. Van E., Coriendes 115. Buenos Aires. Arg '56 

LaPolla. James I.. 621 Washinuton. Nilcs. Ohio '56 

l.arscn, Hyer P., 1 0(. Hiiih St., Woodbridge, N. J '54 

I .irsen. John E., 8711 Wilson A\e.. Baltimore 14. Md '55 

Lasher, Howard R.. 368 S. French Broad Ave., Asheville, N. C..,'55 

Lavie, Henrique J.. Av. Arismenoi. C aracas. Venezuela '55 

LaVoo. George W.. R.F.D. 3, Cortland. Ohio '56 

Lawler. Robert A.. 20 lokalon PI.. New Orleans 20. La "54 

Hoof and Horn 1.2.3; WDBS 1,2,3.4; Engineering Mgr. 3. 

Lawrence, Cieorge B.. Jr.. 400 Ciibbs Rd.. Pensacola. Fla '55 

Lawrence, James D.. 325h Vineville .Ave.. Macon, Ga '54 

lawshe. Emmett D 115 White Plains Rd., Bronxville. N. Y...'55 

l.av.son, Donald V.. 2 H> Holmecrcvl Rd., Jenkintoyvn, Pa '54 

Leak. Robert H., Rt. 4, P. O. 485, Rockingham, N. C '56 



Leake. Robert C. 645 Highland Cii., I upclo. Miss '54 

Chan I Kin R ?. 

Leclercq, Robert F.. 28 S. Park Dr., Tenafly. N. J '55 

Ledes, Claude P.. 2506 Frisby Ave., New York 61, N. Y '54 

Glee Club 2.i: Choir 2,.l: Wrestling 2,3: LaCrosse 3.4. 

Lee. James M.. 422"^ Overlook Rd., Birmingham, Ala '55 

Lee. Richard C.. 3248 W. Shadowlawn .\\e.. Atlanta, Ga '56 

Lee, William C, 431 F. New ^ork Ave., DeLand, Fla ]55 

Leeaphon, Don, 40 Surisak Rd., Bangkok. Siam '54 

Lefler, Bavne W.. Jr.. 220(1 Chapel Hill Rd., Durham, N. C. .'54 
Leggio, .Anthonv J., 8611 75 St., Woodhaven 21, N. Y "54 

Mu Sigma 3,4, Vice-Pres. 3. Pres. 4: Hoof and Horn 

1,2,3,4; Inter-Fraternity Council 2.3; Marching Band 1,2. 
Leibfried, Warren P. 

253 Round Hill Rd., Roslyn Heights, L. I., N. Y. "54 

Pre-MeJ Societv 1,2,3; Chioniclc 1. 

Lcidncr, Thomas W., 112 V. I7lh St., New York 3, N. Y '56 

1 cinbach, Philip F., Rt. 1, Shattalon Dr., Winston-Salem, N. C...'56 

Lenox, Roucr B., 140 Arthur St.. Ridgefiekl Park. N. J "56 

Leonard. John D.. Jr., 114 Campbell St., .Vberdeen, N. C Sp. 

Leonard, Joe Ci., 2614 Augusta Dr.. Durham. N. C... '54 

Leonard. Raleigh W.. 19 F. 17th Ave.. Lexington. N, C |55 

Leon-Pontc, Odoardo P., .Ave. Carabobo, Caracas, Ven '54 

Lerps, David A., 15 Manchester Rd.. Tuckahoe. N. Y '54 

Omieron Delta Kappa; FAC; Varsity Football; BasebaU. 

LeVan, Fred W., 317 Atlanta St., Marietta, Ga [55 

Levergood, Charles C., Rt, 1. Stroudsburg, Pa '53 

Levine, Robert J., 3291 Park Ave., Wantagh, N. Y '55 

Levitin, Jordan S., 926 Weslover Ave., Norfolk, Va '56 

Levy, Michael P., 724 Westfield Ave., Elizabeth. N. J ]56 

Lewis, Andrew M., Jr.. C heriton. Va '56 

Lewis. Joseph W.. Jr.. 86 Cherry St.. Fall River. Mass '53 

Liatti. Lloyd A.. 13 10 Irving Ave.. Cleveland. Ohio '54 

ASME. 

Lichtenstein. Edward. 800 Main St.. Peekskill. N. Y 56 

I iddon. James F.. Jr.. 8th St.. Yazoo City. Miss '54 

Lighthipe. Kenneth D.. 1750 Florida .St.. Westfield. N. J '55 

Lindquist. Richard K.. 27 Euclid Ave,, Delmar, N. Y [55 

I indsay, Rodger, 448 Sabine Ave., Wynncwood, Pa '55 

Lischka, Johannes R., 319 39th Ave., N., St. Petersburg. FIa...'55 

l.itle. William A.. 155 Wilmont .Ave.. Washington. Pa '56 

I ittle. Robert W.. 104 Taylor .St.. .Staunton. Va '55 

Llovd. James D.. 1202 Sixth St.. Durham. N. C '54 

Lloyd. James R.. 1003 Eighth St.. Durham. N. C '54 

Kappa Chi; Glee Club 2; Symphony Orchestra 1,2,3. 
Lloyd. Laurence \V.. Jr. 

410 N. Mildred St.. Charles I own. W. Va '55 

l.odder. Herbert K.. R.F.D. 1. Bush Ln.. Ithaca. N. Y '55 

Lodmell, John Ci., Qtrs. 161 forest Glen Section, Walter^ 

Reed Army Med. Center, Washington 12, D. C [56 

Logan. James M.. 81 Logan Ave.. Asheville. N. C '53 

Long. Harry G.. 708 Home Trail. Box 253. Gastonia, N. C '55 

Long. Norwood G.. 4605 Amherst Rd.. College Park. Md '56 

l.oncioy. lohn D.. 3912 Kimpalong Ave.. Nashville. Tenn "56 

I ooper. Charles B.. 403 Oakhurst Ave.. Gastonia. N. C '54 

Louis-Dreyfus. W. G.. 118 E. 78th -St.. New York. N. Y '54 

Lovett. Donald R.. 20 Eustace Dr.. Dixon. Ill [56 

Low. Joseph T.. 40 Derwcnt Ave.. Verona. N. J '56 

lowi. Bertram H.. 1037 4th Ave.. Gadsden, Ala '56 

Lowndes. William S., 2016 Club Blvd.. Durham. N. C '54 

Clinimilc 1.2. 

I ucas Andrew J.. Jr.. 306 7th St., Blackstone, Va 55 

1 ucas! Charley H., 549 .Second St.. N.E.. Hickory. N. C '54 

Bench and Bar 2; FAC 4; Sigma Delta Pi; Dean's List 3,4. 
Lucev. Paul E.. 106 Chestnut St.. Waltham. Mass "54 

Diike Players, 1,2,3,4; Hoof and Horn 1,2,3. 

Luellen. David H.. 915 Bridgman St.. Flmira. N. Y "55 

Lugar. William C.. Oceana. W. Va '56 

Luneherg. Robert H.. 89-19 205 St.. Hollis Queens, N. Y '55 

I upton, James H., 101 Riverview St., Belhaven, N. C '54 

I utz. Worth A., Jr.. 1206 Oval Dr.. Durham. N. C '55 

I ynch. .Mbert V.. 4206 Duvall .Ave.. Baltimore 16. Md '54 

'.ASMF 1; Baseball 1: LaCrosse 3: Varsity "D" Club 2.^ 

Lynch. John C .. 711 Mulberry St.. Beaufort. N. ( '56 

I ynch. Walter G.. 539 Henry St., Roanoke Rapids, N. C '56 

Lynn, Charles Ci., Jr.. 84 Chester Ave.. Ciaiden City. N. Y '54 

'lennis 1.2.3.4. 

McAllister. John F.. 309 C hclsea .St.. Sisterville. W. Va '56 

McCall. lames A.. Box 25. 9 Liberty St.. ( a/enovia. N. Y '54 

McC ash. Ihomas W.. 719 Orange .St.. Oil City. Pa '55 

Mc( lellan. ( harles P.. 695 Darlington ( ir.. N.I-.. .Atlanta, Ga...'55 
McClellan. Marion M.. Jr. 

404 Ihurston Ave.. I homaston. Ga '54 

YMC A Cabinet 2; Pre-Med Society 2.3.4; Sophomore "Y" 
Council 2; Inter-Fraternity Council 2.3; FAC 2.3. 

McC ollough. Newton C. P. O. Box 177. Windermere. Fla "56 

McConnell. Owen L.. 1212 E Mohawk Ave. lampa 4. Fla. '55 



McCracken. C layton H.. Jr.. Box 208. Rt. 2. Asheville. N. C...'54 
Pre-Med Society 3.4; MSGA 4; President of Senior Class; 
Class Officer 2; Marshal 3; Phi Eta Sigma; Beta Omega 
Sigma. 
McCreery. Arlev J. 

426 Central Ave.. White Sulphur Springs. W. Va '56 

McGranahan. Charles B. 

9 rue du Grand ( onde. Thionville (moselle). France '56 

McGraw. Wesley A.. Jr. 

507 Cumberland St.. Cumberland. Md '54 

CliroiiicU' 2; Concert Band 2; Marching Band 1,2,3. 
McGuinn, John W. 

1901 E. Lexington Ave.. High Point. N. C '54 

Phi Eta Sigma; FAC 2. 

McKay. Wilev C. 179 Forest Ave.. Rve. N. Y '55 

McKeithan. Roy N.. 401 Pine .St.. Lumberton. N. C '55 

McKenzie. Jerry F.. 1051 Oakland Ave.. Rock Hill. S. C '55 

McKinney. Horatio W.. Camp Stewart. Ga '56 

McKinnon. John B., 1506 Elm St.. Lumberton. N. C '56 

McLean. William R.. 214 Scotland St.. Dunedin. Fla '56 

McMillan. Robert C. 325 Benton St.. Sikeston. Mo "54 

Engineers Club I; American Society of Civil Engineers 3.4. 

McMullen. Mirril A.. R.F.D. 2. Baldwinsville. N. Y '55 

McNally. James G.. 1226 Linville St.. Kingsport, Tenn.. '55 

McNeely, Homer A.. 3200 Obiapo St.. Tampa. Fla '55 

McNeer. Charles C'. 

Abingdon Hwy., P. O. Box 401. Bristol, Va '56 

McPhail. John C. 201 Westview Dr. S.. Winston-Salem, N, C,..'55 

McRae, Cameron S., 1612 Irish .St., S. Boston, Va '55 

McRov, William D., Jr., Box 728, Hillsboro, N. C '54 

Mabe. Donald F.. Rt. 2. Dry Fork. Va '55 

Mabry. William F.. 2333 E. Graham St.. Shelby, N. C '55 

MacDonald. John W.. Jr.. 283 Wayland Ave.. Providence. R. L..'55 

MacEwen. John R.. 1 Cleaiview Terr.. Asheville. N. C '54 

MacEvven. W. Scott 

5 Alastair Ct.. 300 Swift Ave.. Durham. N. C '54 

Engineers Club 1.2; American Institute of Mechanical 
Engineers 1.2.3.4. 

M.icGregor. Duncan B.. 311 S. Oak Pk.. Oak Park, 111 "56 

MacLeod, Ronald C, 

380 Langlev Ave., West Hempstead. N. Y '55 

MacQueen. Kenneth H.. 1257 Club Dr.. Rt. 3. Ponliac. Mich. ..'54 
Football 1. 

Maddox. William N.. Jr.. 16 Linn Ave.. .Auburn. N. Y '53 

Inter-Fraternitv Coimcil 1.2.3; FAC 3. 

Maaaw. Milo E.. 411 N. 6 St.. Oregon. 111. '54 

Magidoff. Jerome. 140 8 Ave.. Brooklyn. N. Y '54 

Mahdavi. Massud. Doctor's St.. Meshed. Iran. '55 

Mahonev. Dennis M.. 1301 E. Market St.. York. Pa '56 

Mairs. Robert L.. 2613 .Acadia St.. Durham. N. C '54 

Pi Tau Sigma: Engineers Club 1.2.3.4; American Society 
of Mechanical Engineers 1.2.3.4. 

Malone. John VV.. 643 Heard .Ave.. Macon. Ga '54 

Manning. George K.. Box 391. La Cirange. N. C '54 

Marching Band 2; Shoe 'n' Slipper Council 3. 

Mansfield. 'Jack P.. 801 Fayette St.. Cumberland. Md '54 

Chroniilc 2: Glee Club 2; Choir 2; Madrigal Chorus 4. 
Manuel, Rich.ird D. 

3759 W. St., N.W., Washington 7, D. C '56 

Mapleton. Felix -A.. 520 N.E. 82 .St.. Miami. Fla '54 

Hoof and Horn 1 ; Chronicle 1 . 

MarkofL Alan S.. 221 Pomeroy .St.. Peerskill. N. Y "56 

Marks. Dennis G.. 240 W. 73 St.. New York. N. Y. 

Marks. Jack H.. 3713 Woodland Dr.. Memphis II. Tenn '54 

Duke Players 1.2.3.4; Hoof and Horn 1; Chronicle 1. 

Marsden. George \V.. 55 Park PI.. New Rochelle. N. Y "54 

Hoof and Horn 2; M.SCiA 2; Engineer's Club 1.2.3.4; 
ASME 1.2.3.4. 
Marston. Martin M.. Jr. 

2831 49 St., N.W., Washington 7, D. ( '56 

Martin, Robert S., Jr., 310 S. Andrews Ave., Goldsboro, N. C...'56 

Martz, Charles T.. 427 Colonial Ave.. Westfield. N. J "55 

Marvin. Lewis B.. .Sands Point. L. I.. N. Y. '56 

Mason. Charlie C.. Rt. 1. Box 16. Roanoke Rapids. N. C "54 

Mason. Dean 1.. 5305 Hampden Ln.. Bethesda. Md '54 

FAC 4. 

Mason. Randall C. 400 Van Hoiitcn St.. Paterson. N. J '54 

Massaro. Al D.. 930 S. Sterling, himpa. Fla '55 

Massev Richard C. 1501 Fcrncliff Rd.. Charlotte. N. C '56 

Malhen\. C:dvin W.. Jr.. P. O. Box 18. Bluefield. W. Va '55 

Mathies. Blair H.. 174 S. 4th .St.. l.indenhurst. N. Y "54 

Matthews. Joseph ( .. III. 4706 Western Blvd.. Raleigh. N. C '56 

Matthews. Robert 1... 38 Rockway Ave., Rockaway. N. J. ..'54 
Clironicle 3,4, 

Max, Al A„ 54 Webster St., Irvington, N. J '54 

Fraternity Pres. 4; Freshman "Y" Council 1; IPC 4; F.AC 
3,4; Shoe 'n' Slipper 2,3,4; .Sec'y Senior C lass 4. 
Max. William F.. 4 Lenox Rd,. Baldwin. N. Y '54 



Maxson, M\ron F., 2ft?2 Arulover Rd.. Columbus. Ohio '56 

Mavwell, Daniel H.. 1 ;() Ciillcspie St.. Favelteville. N. C '55 

Mawvell. Donald. 207 Olive .St.. Johnstown. Pa '55 

Ma.xwell. Richard. 207 Olive .St.. Johnstown. Pa '55 

Maver. Robert A.. 2828 St. Andrews l.n.. Charlotte. N. C '55 

Maver. Ronald B.. .sl.^ California .^ve.. Pittsburgh. Pa '56 

Mayes. Otto W.. Jr.. 201. ■< Krwin Rd.. Durham. N. C "56 

Mavhew. Kenneth E.. Jr. 

212 S. Mulberry St.. Cherrwille. N. C . '56 

Maynor. Thomas C. 1302 N. Roxhoro St.. Durham, N. C...'55 
Meadows. Edward A.. .3 1 1 2 legations St.. Washington, D. C...'54 
Means. Richard F.. 914 1 ockland Ave.. Winston-Salem. N. C...'54 

Mebane. R. Alan. 1711 Puch .St.. Favelteville. N. C '56 

Meek. Charles R.. 19 Cotswold Way, Scarsdale. N. Y '54 

Chronicle U: Duke "n" Duchess I. 

Mejo. Robert W.. 87 Svdnev Ave.. Malverne. N. Y '56 

Melchers. Stanley H.. Rochelle Park. N. J '55 

Mellen. James V.. 4960 Allan Rd.. N.W.. Washington, D. C...'54 
Duke Players 2; WDBS 13.4: Debate Council 3,4: Sigma 
Pi Sigma; Pi Mu Epsilon; Tau Psi Omega. 

Mellin. William D.. 141 Cherry St.. Gardner. Mass '54 

Melville. Noel. .s02 St. Clair Rd.. Crosse Pointe. Mich '54 

Duke Players 1; Hoof and Horn 4; Chanticleer 1,2; 
Swimming 1.2. 

Meriney. David K., 59 Nottingham Rd.. Ramsey. N. J '56 

Merz. Harry W.. Jr.. Rt. 1. Collegeville. Pa '56 

Metropol. Jimmv J.. S. Brooks. Manning. S. C '54 

Duke Plavers' 2.3.4; Glee Club 2; Choir 2. 

Mever. Warren E.. 2802 Roxboro Rd., Durham, N. C '54 

Engineer's Club 1.2,3,4; ASCE 1,2,3.4; Intramural 
Basketball. 

Michael. Robert A.. Jr.. 456 North St.. .SpringJale. Pa "54 

Michael. William T.. 311 E. Hendrix .St.. Greensboro. N. C '56 

Michaels, Edwin S.. 10439 S. Hoyne St.. Chicago, 111 '55 

Michaels. Lawrence. 67-11 Exeter St.. Forest Hills. N. Y '54 

Pre-Med Society. .Sec'v. 2. 

Miller. Charles S.. 338 Clermont Ave.. Brooklvn 5. N. Y "55 

Miller. Guv F.. Box 45. Fevra Bush. N. Y "54 

Engineer's Club 1.2; ASME 4. 

Miller. John H.. 1821 .Selma Ave.. Youngstown. Ohio '54 

Fraternity Pres. 3; IFC 1.2.3.4; FAC 2.3; ASME 1,2,3,4. 

Miller. Kenneth M.. 211 McRae .St.. Laiirinburg, N. C '56 

Miller. Michael B., 4300 Roland Ave.. Baltimore. Md '54 

ASME; DukEiiaineer: La Crosse 1.2.3.4. 

Miller. Thomas R.. 212 Hillcrest Dr.. High Point, N. C '55 

Miller. William P.. Rt. I. Box 26. Bartow. Fla . '55 

Millholland. Donald W.. 508 Berkley. Indianapolis. Ind '54 

Glee Club 2; Choir 2; Madrigal Chorus 3.4. 

Mills. Don F.. Sluckenbach Ln.. Sand Point. N. Y '55 

Milsap. James H.. Jr.. 705 Darlington Cir.. N.E.. Atlanta. Ga..-'55 
Milton. Hugh M.. 111. 

1007 8th. Belle View Apts.. Alexandria. Va "55 

Mirandon. Robert H.. 179 Lincoln Ave.. Ridgewood, N. J "56 

Mitchell. Glenwood. 1153 21 St.. Newport News, Va '56 

Mitchell. John W.. Jr.. Caswell. La Grange. N. C '56 

Mitchell. William H.. 918 Lamond Ave.. Durham. N. C Sp. 

Mittelstadt. Billy O.. Box 77, Rt. 9. Greensboro. N. C Sp. 

Moffat. Charles H.. 1760 N. Washington Ave.. Scranton, Pa.. .'56 
Mohler. Edward K.. 1539 S. Miami Rd.. Ft. Lauderdale. Fla. ..'56 

Mohn. Richard E.. 112 W. Main St.. Fphrata. Pa "54 

Masonic Club 1. 

Moles, Stanley S., 329 I 1th St., Dunbar, W. Va "56 

Monk, Carl D., Rt. 3, Mebane, N. C "55 

Monroe Charles M., III. 

277 Mamaroneck Rd.. Scarsdale. N. Y '56 

Montague. Joseph B.. Rt. 2. Oxford. N. C Sp. 

Montgomery. John W.. 103 Summit Ave.. Kinston. N. C '54 

ASCE 2,'3.4. 

Moon, Tracy L.. MO E. Geer St., Durham, N. C "55 

Moore. Ellis W.. 8 Stonehedge Rd.. Andover. Mass '54 

Moore. Ted L.. 1616 E. Berry .St.. Gastonia. N. C '54 

Moore, Terrence G., 168 Park Dr.. Salem. Ohio '56 

Moran. George J.. Cupsaw Lk.. Wanaque, N. J '54 

Duke Players 3.4; Pres. DIS 3.4; MSGA 3,4; FAC 3; 
Treas. DIS 2; House Council 3.4; Intramural Football 1,2,3; 
.Softball 1.2.3.4; Basketball 2. 

Morgan. Eben C. Rt. 2. Asheboro. N. C '56 

Morrow. Donald H.. 103 Magnolia St., Mooresville, N. C '56 

Morton. Jack. Ui3<S Maple Ave.. Albemarle, N. C '54 

Bench and Bar 1.2.3.4. 

Moss. William R.. Box 1. Spring Hope. N. C '55 

Mott. John C 435 Sabine Ave.. Wynnewood. Pa "56 

Mousmoules. George B. 

2927 McKinley St.. N.W.. Washington 15. D. C "56 

Mowery, Alfred L.. 603 Monte Sano Ave., Augusta, Ga '55 

Moyle. Jon C, 947 38th St.. West Palm Beach. Fla '55 

Moynihan. Robert E.. 232 Henry St., Portsmouth, Va '56 

Mozingo. William G., La Grange, N. C '53 



Mimlz. Antonio M., 3362 San Jose Blvd.. Jacksonville, Fla '56 

Murkctt, Philip T., 27 Hamilton Ave.. Wheeling. W. Va "53 

Murphy. Herbert J., Jr.. 475 Granville Rd., Newark. Ohio '54 

CiiANiiciEhR 2.3; Chronicle 2.3; Engineer's Club 2; ASCE 

1.2,3.4. 

Murray. Charles W.. Jr., 13'/2 Stewart St.. Amsterdam. N. Y "54 

Murray. James P.. 5 Woodgreen PI., Rockville Centre, N. Y '54 

Murray. Reginald A.. 402 F. King St.. Kings Mountain, N. C...'56 

Murray. Robert H.. 159 Livingston Ave.. Babylon. N. Y '56 

Mutter. Robert I.. 190X Glendale Ave.. Durham. N. C '55 

Myers. Alon/o H,. 422 Fenton PI.. Charlotte 7. N. C '55 

Nance, Charles 1... 1825 E. .Seventh St.. Charlotte, N. C '56 

Nance. Farl W.. Rupert. W. Va '54 

Naomi. Thomas. 9 E. Pack .St.. Ashevllle, N. C '54 

Chronicle 1 . 

Nayor. Edward J.. 66 W. 32nd St.. Bayonne. N. J Sp. 

Neal. William W.. Ill, Crescent Dr.. Marion. N. C '54 

Fraternity Pres. 4: IFC 4; FAC 3. 

Neale. William, 81 Avondale Rd.. Ridgewood. N. J '54 

Neely. John .Starr. Jr.. 302 Pine St.. Rutherfordton, N. C '54 

M.SGA 1.2.3; IFC 1.2.3. 

Neese. Thomas R., Jr., Rt. 10. Box 29. Greensboro, N. C '56 

Nehrig. Harry M., 110'/2 Mellon Ave.. Patton. Pa '54 

Band 2,3.4. 

Nelson. Courtney B.. 3726 S. Troost, Tulsa, Okla '54 

Nelson. Coy J.. Jr.. 622 S. Sunset Dr.. Winston-Salem. N. C...'56 
Nessen. Newell J.. Jr.. 400 W. Leamy Ave.. Springfield. Pa '54 

Hoof and Horn 3.4; Chanticleer 3; Intramurals. 
Neuhaus. Francis ('.. 3010 Wallace Cir.. Huntington. W. Va. "54 

Newbill. Charles C. Guatemala City. Guatemala '56 

Newbill. James W.. Guatemala City. Guatemala '55 

Newell. Thomas D.. HI. 2400 E. 5th St.. Charlotte. N. C '55 

Nial. Thomas I... 1621 N.E. 4th PI.. Ft. Lauderdale. Fla '54 

Nichols. Bobby S.. 1408 Chestnut St.. Greenville. N. C '.56 

Nicholson. David L.. 1018 E. Livingston Ave.. Orlando. Fla '56 

Nielsen. Peter T.. 139 Pinecrest Rd.. Durham. N. C '56 

Noakes. John G.. 46-41 243 St.. Douglaston. L. I.. N. Y '56 

Nordan Robert W., 1221 Mordecai Dr.. Raleigh. N. C '56 

Norris. Edward J.. 1515 Roseland Dr.. Birmingham 9, Ala '56 

Northrup. Richard A.. Washington St.. Hermon. N. Y '54 

Hoof and Horn 3; Glee Club 4; Band 3.4. 

Norwood. Eurie L.. II. Box 338. Mt. Holly. N. C "56 

Novak. Charles F.. 1420 Lathrop Ave.. River Forest. Ill "54 

Nowlin, John B.. 946 Bromley Rd.. Charlotte 9. N. C '55 

Noyes. Eugene W., 415 Birch St.. Roselle Park. N. J '56 

Oakley. Thomas A.. 230 S. 24. Quincy. Ill '54 

Publications Board 4; Hoof and Horn 3.4. Bus. Mgr. 4: 

Editor Playbill Publication 4; WDBS I; Intramurals 1.2.3.4. 

Oastler. Bert R.. 150 Beverly Rd.. N.E., Atlanta, Ga "55 

O'Brien. Kenan. Box 267. Edinboro. Pa '.54 

O'Callaghan. Harold A.. Jr.. Taylors Ln.. Mamaroneck, N. Y...'56 

O'Dea. Bruce B.. 162 Lake Dr.. Mountain Lakes, N. J '56 

O'Donnell. Jon P.. Univ. Apts.. Durham. N. C '54 

Olds. Rav M., Jr., 3111 Midland, S.E.. Grand Rapids, Mich '55 

Olive. Julian G.. Box 2,A. Rt. 5. Durham. N. C '55 

Oliver. Manton M.. 357 Maple Ave.. Reidsville. N. C '54 

Oliver. Richard C. 329 Confederate St.. Fort Mill. S. C '55 

O'Neil. George T.. 313 Colleton Rd.. Raleigh. N. C Sp. 

Ormand. William L.. 2508 Vesson Ave.. Apt. 4. Durham. N. C.. '54 
Orr. Kenneth B.. 820 Berkeley Ave. Charlotte. N. C "54 

Omicron Delta Kappa; W.M.C.A. Cabinet Treasurer 3. 

President 4; CmNTici.EER 2; Chronicle 2,3; Who's Who 4; 

Glee Club 1; FAC 3: Asst. Chief Marshal 3; Red Friais 4. 
Osborne. Heber B. 

3305 Nichols Ave.. S.E.. Washington, D. C '54 

Chronicle 1; Men's Glee Club 1.2.3.4; Choir 1,2,4. 
0"Shee. Patrick C. 1 130 Lakeview Crescent. Birmingham, Ala.. .'55 

On. Louis J.. 3672 Wadena St.. Seaford. N. Y '55 

Outcalt. Richard F.. Jr.. Mill Creek Ln.. Chagrin Falls. Ohio. "55 
Outten. Wilson ( . 

Va. Ct.. Northwood. P. O. Box 1114. Pulaski, Va "56 

Overton. Joseph L.. 204 Grover St.. Shelby. N. C '55 

Owens. Edgar N.. 308 Noble St.. Louisburg. N. C "54 

Palatine. Richard L.. 105 .Abernathy Dr.. Trenton. N. J '54 

FAC a; A.SCE 2.3.4. 

Plamer. John E.. 1529 Somerset Dr.. Lynchburg, Va *55 

Pape, William R., 4940 Peamder Dr.. Wilmington, N. C '56 

Pardoe. Charles E. 

4320 Cathedral Ave.. N.W., Washington 16. D. C '55 

Paris. E. Ralph. Jr.. 3764 Tuxedo Rd.. .Atlanta. Ga '54 

Varsity Tennis. 2.3.4. 

Park, Daniel J.. 228 Gwyn Ave.. Elkin. N. C '56 

Parker, David P., 704 Buchanan Rd.. Durham, N. C '56 



Parker. Paul C. 333 Morris Ave., Rockville Centre. N. Y "54 

Omicron Delta Kappa 4; Beta Onieaa Sigma 2; Red Friars 4; 
WVio'.v Who 4: ChrimUlc 1: MSG.-X 1,2.3,4; Glee Club 1.2; 
FAC 2,3: Marshal 3; Baseball 1.2,3,4: Soecer 1; Sophomore 
Class President: Chm. Judicial Board. 

Parker. Thomas R.. Windy Hill Farm. Pass Chrisitian. Miss '^(^ 

Parkerson. John B. 

112 H;irlan Dr.. Fairway Oaks. Savannah. Ga "55 

Parsons. Donald 1.. 113 Simmons .Ave.. Williamston, N. C '55 

Pascal, Robert A.. 46 Bell St.. Bloomfield. N. H '56 

Patsch. .Arthur V.. 27().s University Dr.. Durham. N. C '54 

Patty, William H.. II, 5 IX F. Davis .St.. Burlington. N. C '54 

Phi Beta Kappa; Alpha Kappa Psi; Fraternitv Officer; Glee 
Club 1.2.3; Choir 1.2.3. 

Pearson. John H.. Jr.. 9 W. Rosemont .Ave.. .Alexandria. Va '56 

Peeler. Shuford K.. 1400 Woodland Dr., Charlotte 5. N. C '56 

Peeg, Jabez G.. 403 First St.. Nashville. N. C '56 

Pen. Allan B.. Pilot Mountain. N. C ^55 

Pena. William A., c/o Avensa Apartado 943, Caracas, Ven '56 

Penbcrthy. Robert J.. 1524 Wilmette Ave.. Wilmette. Ill '54 

Pendleton. Nathan S.. III. R.F.D. 3. Cambridge, Md '56 

Pennington. Fred A., 1161 Nottingham Dr.. Macon. Ga '54 

Pensa, 'Here. 410 Boulevard. Westfield. N. J '55 

Perdue. I vrus O.. 151 Parker St.. Henderson. N. C Sp. 

Perkins. David B., F. Genesee St.. Skaneateles. N. Y '55 

Perkins. C.ordon St. C. Fincastle Rd.. Bluefield, Va '55 

Perkins, William C.. 43 N. Princeton Cir.. Lynchburg. Va '55 

Perlov. Alexander S. K. 

2000 Conn. Ave.. N.W.. Washington, D. C. '54 

International Club 1,2.3.4. Pres. 2. Treas. 4; Duke Players 
2.3.4; Bench and Bar 3.4; Hoof and Horn 2.3.4; Club 
Panamericano 2,3.4; DIS 3.4; Interdormitory Council 4; 
Mu Sigma 2.3,4. Vice-Pres. 4. 
Perrin. George F.. Jr.. 616 Cornwallis Rd.. Greensboro. N. C ...Sp. 

Perry. Norman H.. 2302 Cranford Rd.. Durham. N. C '56 

Perry, Richard B., 12 Whitin Ave., Whitinsville. Mass '56 

Perry, Thomas E., 11. 

1728 Ocean Dunes Terr., Daytona Beach. Fla '54 

Engineers Club 1.2: A.S.C.E.. President 4. 

Peter. Robert H.. 134 Roxcn Rd.. Rockville Centre. N. Y ^53 

Peters. Thomas. 401 Ridgcview Dr., Dravosburg. Pa '54 

Baseball I; Basketball 1.2.3. 

Peterson. Fdwin P.. 225.'i3 Garrison Ave.. Dearborn. Mich '56 

Petty. John A., Star Rt., Garland, N. C '54 

Phillips. Lerov F.. 810 Central .Ave.. Laurel. Del '56 

Phillips. Robert H.. 1704 Knox .St.. Durham. N. C '55 

Pickens. R. .Andrew, 705 Florham Ave.. High Point. N. C '55 

Pickett. Richard C. 2506 ( ornwallis Rd.. Durham. N. C '56 

Pierson. Kirvan H.. 6306 Pinehurst Rd.. Baltimore. Md '54 

Fraternity Pres. 4; Engineers Club I; A.S.C.F. 1,2,3,4; 
Varsity La Crosse 2,3,4. 
Pierson, Richard R.. 630 Kanawha Blvd.. ( harleston. W. Va. . 55 
Pingree. Charles H. 

270 Voltaire PI.. Grosse Pointe Farms 36. Mich ...'55 

Piper. Harry M., Jr., 804 Holston Ave., Bristol, Tenn,... '56 

Pipkins. Oscar W,. Jr.. 200 Carol St.. Lancaster. S. C '56 

Pitt. William H., Dobb St.. Hertford. N. C '54 

Football 1.2.3.4. Captain 4: Sr. Class Officer. 

Pitts. Charles C).. Jr.. C,)trs. 2740 MCS. Quantico, Va '54 

Pi/er. Edward P.. 740 Nash Dr.. Raleigh. N. C '54 

Bench and Bar 2.3.4: FAC 4. 

Plater. Richanl W.. 403 Earwell Dr.. Madison 4. Wise '56 

Player. Richard L.. Jr.. 41 I Lakeshore Dr.. Fayettevillc, N. C...'56 

Pledger. Reginald H.. Jr.. I Alden l.n.. C~hevy Chase, Md "56 

Plo/a. George Ed., 28 Belmohr St.. Belleville. N. J '56 

Pie. Idgar A.. III. Box 3064. Favetteville. N. C '54 

Pollock. Arnold H., 1975 C alais Dr., Miami Beach, Fla '55 

Poole, Edwin S.. 2-B Coleman Apts., Ashcville, N. C |56 

Poore. William E.. Valley Forge. King of Prussia. Pa '54 

Pope. Ihomas A.. Box 344. linfield. N. C '54 

Dean's List 2.3; Football 1: Wcightlifling 1.2.3.4. Captain 3,4. 

Poppenbcrg. John R.. 2653 l-. 27th St.. Brooklyn. N. Y '54 

Hoof and Horn 3; Swimming Icam 1,2.3.4. Captain 4: 
Handball; Wrestling; Varsity "D" Club. 
Porter, George H.. 111. 

98-B Westminster Dr.. N.E., Atlanta, Ga '54 

Phi Beta Kappa; Phi Eta Sigma; Beta Omega Sigma: Tan 
Psi Omega; Delt:i /eta Sigma; Glee Club I; Choir 1.2; 
Symphonv Orchestra 3; EAC 3. 
Porter. John S.. Jr.. 4217 Ortega Blvd.. Jacksonville 10. Fla. [56 

Poslma. Herman. 110 Keaton Ave.. Wilmington. N. C "55 

Polt. William II.. 3360 Main St.. Stratford. C onn '54 

Hoof and Horn 2; Concert Band I; Marching Band 1; 
Fraternity Officer 4. 

Potter. Eric D. 1801 Wills Ave.. Raleigh. N. C '55 

Powell. Ferrell F., Jr., 103 N. High .St.. Franklin Va '56 

Powell. William C., 216 Academy St., Ahoskie, N, C '56 

Pressly, George B.. 526 N. Wilmington St., Raleigh, N. C '55 



Price. Reynolds. 2^1 Bvrd St.. Raleigh. N. C "55 

Price. Gradv E.. 2106 Sarah Marks Ave.. Charlotte, N. C '55 

Price. James .S.. 60 Wall St., New York, N. Y '54 

Price, John C, 19 Birmingham Dr.. Rochester. N. Y '56 

Price. Parham T.. 423 Elmwood .Ave.. Lynchburg, Va '54 

Pritchard. Paul W.. Jr.. Box 43. Edgewood. Md '55 

Proctor. James F.. 2406 Wake Forest Hwv.. Durham, N. C...'56 
Progler. Thomas H.. P. O. Box 709. Clarksburg. W. Va '54 

MSGA 4; Engineers Club 1,2: A.l.E.E. 1.2.3.4: Senior 

Class Officer. 

Prolhero. Robert H.. 217 Messenger St.. Johnstown, Pa '56 

Pyle. Jack L.. Box 297. Maitland. Fla '54 

Publications Board 4; Chronicle 2,3.4. Business Manager 4; 

Band 1; FAC 4: Dean's List 3.4. 
Pyatt. Kedar D.. Jr.. 603 E. Walnut. Goldsboro. N. C '55 

Rabil. Albert. Jr.. 1520 W. Haven Blvd.. Rocky Mount. N. C '56 

Rabin, C. Ronald. 5 Harbor Way. Kings Point. L. I.. N. Y '54 

Pre-Med Society I: Fraternity Officer 2,3; Soccer 2,3. 

Rackley. C harles F... Box 253. Independence. Va '55 

Ragsdale. William L.. 1721 Stanton St.. .Atlanta, Ga '55 

Raimondo. Gregory F.. 4 Court St., Bellmore, N. Y '54 

Ralph. John B.. Williamstown. Pa '56 

Randall. John J., Box 543. Brevard. N. C '56 

Randall. Robert E., 554 Westminster Ave., Elizabeth. N. J '54 

Duke Players I; Freshman Wrestling Team. 
Randle. Louis E.. Jr. 

3025 N. Meridian No. 805, Indianapolis, Ind '54 

Hoof and Horn 1.2; Ch\niicifi;r 1; Puke 'n' Duchess I; 
Pep Board 2.3; Political Science Club 3; Dean's List 3. 

Ransom. James R.. 1 I Windsor Rd.. Simimit. N. J '55 

Ratchford. Dan J.. 524 W. I bird Ave.. Gastonia. N. C '56 

Rath. Lisle F.. 610 State .St.. Fulton. N. Y '54 

Track 1,2.3. 

Ray. Herbert B.. 56 Bennett Ave.. Binghamton. N. Y '56 

Reaves. William S.. White Pine Mine. Ontonagon. Mich '55 

Redlack. Charles K.. 216 N. Race St.. .Stalesville, N. C '54 

CriANTiCLEER 3.4; Chronicle 1.2: FAC 2.3: Engineers Club 1. 

Redwine. James D.. 6 Williams St., Lexington, N. C '54 

Football 1,2. 
Reece, Richard L., 154 Kentucky Ave.. Oak Ridge, Tenn. ..'56 

Reed. Marshall F.. Star Rt.. Brandon, Vt '53 

FAC 4; Engineers Club 1,2; American Society of Civil 
Engineers 2,3,4, 

Reiner, Henry C, 17 Granada Way, Clayton 24, Mo '55 

Renz, Harry W.. Jr.. 524 Mohawk Ave.. Norwood. Pa '54 

Fraternitv Pres. 4; Inter-Fraternitv C oimcil 3.4; FAC 3.4: 
Basketball I; Football 1.2.3. 

Rice. Charles L.. 2315 Chapel Hill Rd.. Durham. N. C '54 

Rich. James G.. 2919 Bonds Ave.. South Bend. Ind '56 

Richardson. Donald J.. 115 Wilshire Rd.. Svracuse. N. Y '54 

Riddick. Royce H.. Jr.. 401 Pine St.. West Memphis. Ark '54 

Fraternity Officer 4. 

Ridlehuber. Hugh W.. 402 Jennings. Cjreenwood. S. C '^6 

Riffer. John I..'2I853 Cromwell Ave.. Fairview Pk.. Ohio '56 

Riggsbee. Commie W.. 304 Alexander Ave.. Durham. N. C..."56 
Riker. Rodney M.. Jr.. 27 Seitz Ave.. Rockville Centre. N. Y. '53 
.American .Society of Mechanical Engnineers 4. 

Rimbach. Peter K.'. 4073 39 Ave.. Oakland 19. Calif '56 

Rincberg. Bernard A. 

137 Livington Ave., New Brunswick. N. J '56 

Ring. William N.. 1489 Centre St.. Newlon HIds., Mass '55 

Riquezes. Hector J. 

Ave. Arismendi. Qta. San Jose, El Paraiso, Caracas, Ven '56 

Riquezes, Jose R.. Box 707. Caracas. Ven '54 

Soccer I cam 1.2.3.4; International Club 1.2.3.4; Club 
Panamericano 1.2.3.4; American Society of Civil Engineers 
2,3,4: Engineers Club 3. 

Roaman. Martin. 2.s Central Park W.. New ^ ork. N. Y '54 

Roarick. Marshall E.. 136 Wagstaff Ln.. Babylon. N. Y '53 

Robcrson. Cieorge D.. 517 Revilo Blvd., Daytona Beach, Fla, ..'54 
MSCiA 2,3,4; EAC 3.4. 

Roberts. John E.. 2813 Legion Ave.. Durham. N. C '54 

Pi Mu Epsilon. Phi Beta Kappa, lau Beta Pi, American 
Institute of Electrical I ngineers ^. 

Robertson. Olin J.. 427 Poindexler Dr.. C harlotte. N. C '56 

Robinson. C arroll M.. 1907 Parker Ave.. W. Palm Beach. Fla. '54 
Robinson. Donald E. 

52-25 Redfield .St.. Douglaston. I . I.. N. ^■ '56 

Robinson. Cieorge P.. 2512 Ba\ St.. C harlotle, N. C '55 

Robinson. Joseph D.. Jr.. 98 Kimberh .Ave.. Asheville, N. C...'56 

Rodensky. .Arthur. 727 Fern St.. '> eadon. Pa '56 

Rodgers. Cieorge D. 

168 Bayview Ave.. Noithport. I.. I.. N. Y '55 

Rodio. Carmen J.. 174 Walmer St.. Hammonton. N. J '54 

Rogers. David 1.. 148 Pinecrest Rd.. Durham. N. C '56 

Rogers. Max G.. 1232 Mi;mii Blvd.. Durham. N. C '55 

Rogers. Robert 1.. 148 Pmecresi Rd.. Durham. N. C '53 



Rokus. William S.. Rt. 2, Montoursville. Pa '5fi 

Rollins, J. Flovd, Jr.. 3504 Madison Ave.. Giccnshoro. N. C..:5$ 

Rooker. Donald W., 844 Pender Si.. Rocky Mount, N. C "56 

Rose. Martin M.. 120 Central .Xvc., I.awrenee. N. Y '5b 

Rose. Rohert K.. 4429 Greenwich Pkv.. Washinylon. D. C '.54 

Rosen, Robert I.. 1611 .St. Paul St., Rochester. N. >' ..■?4 

Rosenkranz. Donald I., 62.5 7 St„ Lakewood, N. .1 "54 

Fresman and Varsity Tennis; V'.M.C ..'\. Cabinet 1,2.?; 

Hoof and Horn Club 1.2; Chronicle 1; Archive 1,2,.?; 

Diikc ii' Diiihexs I; Freshman "Y" Council; Sophomore 

"Y" Council: FAC 23. 
Rossell, Spencer G. 

64-.36 .A. 186 I.ane. .Art. -V\. I lushing. N. Y "55 

Rossin. Philip S., 1201 Van Huskirk Rd., Anderson. Ind '56 

Roth. .Mfred D., 120 Seminary .Xve., honkers 4. N. Y '54 

MSGA ?.4. 

Rouse. William F.. 1212 H. Beech St.. C.oklsboro, N. C '56 

Rowley, Graham T., 2205 Albany Ave.. W. Hartford. Conn '54 

Ch.vniicleer .?.4: Glee Club 2..?.4; Choir 2,.?.4; Transfer 

Advisory Ccumcil 4; Sociology Club 4. 

Ruda. Ruciolf A.. Rt. 2. Bayview. C learwater, Fla '55 

Rudisill. John C .. 800 Broadway. Hanover. Pa '56 

Rudge. William J.. 111. Box 401, Ueno\, Mass '54 

Ruffini. Robert J. 

19015 Van Aken Blvd. No. 507. Shaker Heights 22, Ohio '56 

Rufty. Frank C... Jr.. Rt. 1, Box 177, Kannapolis. N. C '54 

Sigma Delta Pi; Interfraternity Council -3; Fraternity Presi- 
dent 3: Freshman Baseball. Intramurals 2.3.4. 

Ruscyk, Joseph A.. 120 Smith St.. New Britain, Conn. '56 

Russ. William M.. 2327 Fake Dr.. Raleigh, N. C. '56 

Russell. Don J.. 15 Maple St.. Woodsville. N. H '55 

Russell. William A.. 3440 39 St.. N.W.. Washington, D. C '55 

Sachsenmaier. David F.. 701 Cloville Rd.. Charlotte. N. C '56 

Safrit. Robert W., Beaufort, N. C '56 

Sally. John L.. 1210 B St.. Durham. N. C '54 

Fncineers Club 1.2; .American Society of Civil Engineers 

2.3'4. 

Samplev. John P.. Box 482. Jensen Beach. Fla '56 

Sams, Warren N., Jr., 534 Pharr Rd.. N.E... Atlanta, Ga '55 

Samuels. Fred. 55 E. End Ave., New York, N. Y '56 

Sanchez. Joe. Jr.. Box 936. .St. Augustine. Fla. . '55 

Sanders. Donald C, 4724 10 St., N.E., Washington 17, D. C...'56 
Sandoe. Lester B.. Jr.. 529 Euclid Ave., Bristol, Va '55 

Swimming 1,2. 

.Sansom, Thomas H., 406 S. Fayetteville, Dunn, N. C |54 

Sargent, Eaton D.. Crescent City. Fla - .-- '55 

Saunders. Richard B., 216 Goodale Rd.. Baltimore 12, Md '56 

Savage. Linwood C. BIdg. 801 Apt. 5. Ft. Eustis. Va '56 

Sawyer. Laurence W., 25240 Lake Rd.. Bay Village. Ohio '56 

Sayl'or, John H.. Jr.. 707 W. Club Blvd.. Durham. N. C '55 

Scargle. John G.. 109 S. Clinton Ave.. Wenonah. N. J '54 

Schaedel. William K., Box 108. Hackettstown. N. J '56 

Schaffer. Richard W.. 6200 N. 18th Rd.. Arlington, Va '56 

Scharges. Horace F.. 118 84th .St.. Brooklyn. N. Y ^55 

Schcid. Harold D.. 14 Grandview Ave.. Bausman. Pa '56 

Scheil. Charles P.. 19 Nelson Ave.. Jersey City. N. J '55 

Scheman. Robert B.. 11 Riverside Dr.. New York. N. Y '54 

Scheuerl, Donald R., 28 Edgewood Dr., Ho-Ho-Kus, N. J '55 

Schiffli. John R.. Box 52. Highlands. N. C. '55 

Schiller, Peter H., Bartram School, Jacksonville, Fla '55 

.Schimmel, David M.. 815 Lake Dr.. Baltimore 17. Md '55 

Schlimm. George F., 906 Sixth St.. Durham. N. C. '56 

Schmidt. Peter R., 177 Fairlev Ave.. Fanwood. N. J... '56 

Schmidt, Roland A.. 3723 Buckingham Rd.. Baltimore 7. Md...'54 

Glee Club 1,2; Engineers Club 1.2.3.4; A.S.C.E. 1,2,3,4. 

Schmitt, John L., 517 Peck Rd.. Geneva. Ill '55 

Schneider. Edwin B. 

63-25 Saunders St.. Forest Hills 74, L. 1.. N. Y '55 

Schoenhardt. Ronald B.. 215 W. 92 St.. New York 25, N. Y '56 

Schreiner, Charles W., Jr. 

313 Woodcrest Rd.. Fayetteville. N. C '54 

Schroeder, Richard. 3341 Polo PI., Bronx, N. Y "56 

Schroeder. Robert H.. 145 N. Broadway. White Plains, N. Y...'56 
Schwartz, Richard T., 333 Fairmount Ave.. Jersey C ity, N. J. '54 

Asst. Mgr. La Crosse 3; Bench and Bar 4; Hillel 3.4. 

Schwarz. John A., IIL 1 Cove Lane. Kings Point. N. Y .'56 

Schwarz. Robert L.. 145-16 89th Ave.. Jamaica 35. N. Y '54 

Scott. Donald F., 5501 Huntley .Sq.. Baltimore 10. Md '55 

■Seager. Hugh A.. 1321 Mason Rd.. Box 566. Milton. W. Va '53 

Sebastian, Richard A,. Jr, 

3901 l.angley Ct., N.W., Washington 16, D. C '55 

Sedlack, Donald C, 904 Old Oak Rd., Baltimore 12, Md '53 

Seibert, Edward J.. Jr.. 80-45 Surrey PI.. Jamaica 32, N. Y '56 

Sellers, John P.. 15 Glengrove Ave. W.. loronto. Ont '56 

Seward, John H.. 21 Circle Rd., Scarsdale. N. Y '56 



Shabel, Fred A.. 4601 Bergenline Ave.. Union City. N. J '54 

MSGA 1.2,3.4; Asst. Housemaster 4; ArnoUl .Air Society 4; 

Varsity Basketball 1.2,3.4. 

Shaffer, Frank 1.., 318 College Ave., Blueficld, W. Va '55 

Shaffer. Fred W., 626 6th S., Huntingdon. Pa '54 

Red Friars; Omicron Delta Kappa; Kappa Chi; Publications 

Board 4; CuANiicihKK 2.3,4, Bus. Mgr. 4; Wlm'.s Who 4; 

M.S.G.A. 3: Glee Club 1.2.3.4; Marshal 3; Judicial Board 4; 

Editor Handbook and Student Directory. 

Shankle. Joel W., Box 270, Rt. 2, Dobson, N. C "55 

Sharpe, William G.. Box 96, Elm City, N. C '53 

Shaw, Charles P.. Jr.. 25 W. Ward Ave.. Ridley Pk.. Pa '54 

Glee Club 1; Choir 1; Marching Band 2; Engineers Club 

1,2,3,4; A.S.M.E. 1.2.3,4. 

Shaw. Philip E., 1301 Melrose Ave. S.. .St. Petersburg, Fla '56 

Shav, Richard C„ 173 Wolcott Dr.. Youngstown 12, Ohio "56 
.Sheffield. Karl S., 1813 W. Main St., Waynesboro, Va '54 

Hoof and Horn 4; Chronicle 3,4, Asst. Editor 4; M.S.G.A. 

4; Diil^c I'ccr 4. 
Sheron. Herman D., Jr., 1701 ( hatham Ave., Charlotte, N. C. '55 

Sherrerd, George, 111, Linden Rd., Piiiehurst, N. C '55 

Shiflet, Herbert B., Jr., Maple .St., Brevard, N. C '54 

Beta Omega Sigma: CuANriciF.nR 1; Chronicle 1; Glee 

Club 1.2.3,4: .Sec.-Treas. 4; Choir 1.2,3,4: VAC 4; Fraternity 

Officer. 

Shingleton, Roddy N., 107 Warren .St.. Wilson. N. C '55 

Shinn. Gerald H., 309 Rockford .St.. Mt. Airy. N. C '56 

Short. Robert J., Jr., 121 Elm Ave.. Wyoming 15, Ohio '54 

Soccer 4. 
Shrader, William R.. Jr. 

1520 Mohican Dr., Pittsburgh 28, Pa '54 

Basketball 1. 

Siegel, Martin R., 101 School Lane, Trenton, N. J '55 

Silas, Charles P., 2502 Shenandoah Ave., Durham, N. C '56 

Siler. Ivan L.. Jr., 1114 Caldwell St.. Greensboro. N. C. '54 

Wrestlinu I; Football 1.2,3.4. 

Simmons. Roy F.. P. O. Box 31, Pilot Mountain, N. C '55 

Simmons. William P.. Box 1. Pilot Mountain. N. C '55 

Sims. Donald C .. 1112 Kipling Rd.. Elizabeth. N. J '56 

Singlctary. Richard L.. Boxhall Plantation. Ihomasville, Ga...'54 

Phi Beta Kappa. Phi Eta Sigma. Men's Student Govern- 
ment 2; Sophomore "Y" Council: FAC 2.3. 

Singleton. William L., 571 Mineloa Ave., Akron, Ohio '56 

Skerrett, Russell C, 472! Central Ave., Western Springs, 111. .'56 

Skipper, Nathan R., Box 359, Rt. 1, Wilmington, N. C '56 

Skodzinski, Jules F., Jr. 

2542 E. Clearfield .St.. Philadelphia. Pa '55 

Slater. Charles E.. Chelyan. W. Va '55 

Slye. William R.. Box 6426. Jacksonville. Fla '56 

Smiley. liouglas F., 9438'^ Robbins Dr.. Beverly Hills. Calif '54 

Pre-MeJ Society 1.2.3.4. 

Smith, Bobby W., 921 Oakland Ave.. Durham. N. C '54 

Smith. C harles E.. H. 906 Amherst Dr., Charleston, W. Va. '55 

Smith. Charles T.. 1212 Holloway St.. Durham. N. C '54 

Smith. Donald D.. 115 Kennison Dr.. Orlando. Fla '"=6 

Smith, Edward H.. Jr.. 110 Kings Mtn. St.. Clover. S. C "56 

Smith. Elbert W.. Jr.. 405 E. Burgess St.. Elizabeth City, N. C...'56 

Smith. George P.. 536 E. Front St.. Perrysburg. Ohio '55 

Smith. James W.. 307 W. deer .St.. Durham, N. C '54 

Smith, John M., 1082 Woodberry Rd., New Kensington. Pa '56 

Smith, Julian H., Lewes, Del '55 

Smnh, Phillip D.. 621 17th St.. Huntington. W. Va '55 

Smith. Talbot M.. 2223 Cranford Rd.. Durham. N. C "55 

Chronicle 1: WDBS 1.3.4; Alpha Kappa Psi. 

Smith, Walter L.. Box 804. Badin, N. C '.54 

Smith. William J.. 601 Hilltop Terr., Alexandria. Va '54 

Hoof and Horn 2.3; Concert Band 2.3.4; Marching Band 
1.2.3. 

Snowberger. Don F , 1721 First St.. New Brighton. Pa '56 

Snyder. Charles B.. 808 Sunset Ave.. Petersburg, Va '55 

Snyder, John Ci., 165 Second Ave.. S. Charleston. W. Va '55 

Solow. Alan M.. 302 Fountain Rd.. Englewood. N. J '55 

Sorrell, Earrell F., 234 Shirley Ave., High Point, N. C '56 

Spalding. Donald W.. 5 Central Ave.. Cranford. N. J '54 

Wrestling Team 1. 

Spangler, Albert D., 311 E. Gale St.. Philadelphia 20. Pa '55 

Spearman. William W.. 955 Marsh Rd.. Charlotte. N. C '56 

Spears. James R.. 104 E. Brentwood Dr.. Cireensboro. N. C...'56 
Spelman. Stewart R.. 5 Kenwood Ct.. Rockville Centre. N. Y...'54 

Stallings. George P.. 113 N. Driver Ave.. Durham, N. C '56 

.Stallings. Riley S.. Jr.. Rt. 4. Box 159. Durham. N. C '56 

Stanford. James S.. 2804 Hazelwood Dr.. Raleigh, N. C '56 

Stark. Dwight B.. 51 E. Adams .St.. Franklin. Ind '54 

Stark, Richard A., 342 S. Irving St.. Ridgewood. N. J '53 

.Stauffcr. Ronald B., 123 N. Fourth St.. Emmans. Pa '54 

Pi Mu Epsilon. Phi Eta Sigma.; Tau Beta Pi; FAC 3.4: 
Engineers Club 2.3; ASCE 2,3,4. 



Sleekier. Matthew. 2180 Wallace Ave.. Bronx 60, N. Y "56 

Steele. Walter Fa.. Rt. 3. Box :.'58. Hickory. N. C '56 

Stegner. Donald L., 6208 Blackburn Ln.. Baltimore 12, Md '55 

Stein. Charles A.. 1467 Essex Rd.. Teaneek. N. J '54 

Stephens. Samuel C. Jr.. 106 E. Woodland Dr.. Dothan, Ala.. .'54 

Chanticleer 2,3; Chronicle 4; F.AC 2. .3,4. 

Stephenson, Edward V.. Mt. Lake Park, Md '55 

Stephenson. Paul D., 410 N. Greene St., Wadesboro, N. C '54 

Stephenson. Samuel S.. Angier. N. C '55 

Stevens. Bobby D.. 2023 Sunset Ave.. Durham, N. C '56 

Stevens. David H., 885 Main St.. Conneaut. Ohio '55 

Stevens, .Stanley B.. 25 First St.. Marcellus, N. Y '54 

Stewart. Burton C. Jr.. 210 Smithsick St.. Williamston, N. C...'55 

Stewart. Kenneth D., 103 E. "F" St., Erwin, N. C '56 

Stewart. Perry M.. Devon Dr.. Yellow Springs. Ohio "54 

Pi Mu Epsilon: Phi Eta Sigma; Alpha Kanpa Psi; Arcliive 1; 

Frat. Pres. 4; IFC 4; Radio Board 4. 

Stewart, Robert D., 1843 Queens Rd.. Charlotte. N. C '56 

Stiegler. Theodore D.. 21 Dixie Dr.. Towson 4. Md '56 

Stiffel. Jules N.. 5490 S. Shore Dr.. Chicago 15. HI '55 

Stokes. DeLeon E.. 1020 Rock way Dr.. Charlotte 4, N. C '54 

F.AC 3; Engineers Club 1. 

Stone, John D., 1103 Knox St.. Durham, N. C '55 

Stone. Hohn W.. Rhamkatte Rd.. Raleigh, N. C '54 

Engineers Club 1; AIEE I. 
•Stone. Joe S.. E. Side Rd., Culver. Ind '54 

Hoof and Horn 1 ; Chronkh' 1 . 

Stone, Richard C. 2410 Huron St.. Durham. N. C '56 

Stone, William H.. Jr.. 170 Cobb St., Greensboro, N. C Sp. 

Stopp, Donald I... 311 N. Hellen Ave., Pen Argyl, Pa '54 

Stott. E. Russell. Rt. 1. Kitlrell. N. C '56 

Stout. Edward B.. 3204 W. Market St., Greensboro, N. C "54 

.ASCE 2.3.4. 

Stowe. Thomas F.. 196 Fribt St., Cramerton, N. C '56 

Street. E. Dexter. 1919 Matoax Ave.. Petersburg. Va '55 

Strickland. William R.. 801 N. St.. Durham. N. C Sp. 

Strzetelski. George T., 93 Spindle Rd.. Hidksville. L. 1., N. Y. .'55 

Stuart. Frank A., III. 1623 S. Delaware Ave.. Tulsa, Okla '56 

Stubbs. William B.. Jr.. 155 Garden Lane. Decatur. Ga '56 

Suddulh. Robert L.. II. 3488 Southmont Dr.. Montgomery, Ala. .'54 

Glee Club 1; Football 1.3; Track 4. 
Suger. Richard H., Jr. 

11 Brompton Rd., Rockville Centre, N. Y. '55 

Sumner, Thomas B.. 60 Front St.. Hertford, N. C '56 

Sunfield, Alfred T.. P. O. Box 1325. Miami. Ariz '54 

Superstine, Edward, 865 Louise Cir.. Durham. N. C Sp. 

Sutton. David B., 816 N. King Charles Rd., Raleigh, N. C '55 

Swartz. William J.. 6005 W. 56 Terr.. Overland Park. Kans '56 

Sweeney. George B.. 9 Wallace St.. Newton Highlands. Mass. ..'56 

Sweeton. Richard F.. Kings Hwy.. Merchantville 9. N. J '55 

Sydenham. R. W.. (.Jts.. 15 W.. Ft. McPherson. Ga '54 

Tabor. 1 homas E., 815 A. Indiana Ave., Charleston, W. Va '54 

Glee Club 3.4; Choir 3,4: Engineers Club 1,2,3,4; A.S.M.E. 

3,4; Track 2. 

Tafel, Stan W., 1324 Park Ave.. Piqua, Ohio '55 

Taggersell, Carl W.. 110 Tenafly Rd.. Tenafly. N, J '55 

Taishoff, Lawrence B, 

4545 Linnean Ave., N.W.. Washington 8. D. C '55 

Tarr. Jack Albert. 391 Conn. Ave.. Trenton, N, J '54 

Tate, John B.. Jr.. 143 Beverly Rd.. N.E.. Atlanta. Ga '54 

Taub. Theodore C ., 34 Ladoga Ave., Tampa, Fla '56 

Taylor, Charles R., Jr.. Hotel Caswell. Kinston, N. C '55 

Taylor. C reed B., Jr.. Poplar Hill. Va '54 

Taylor. Frank L.. 3018 Kingslev Rd.. Shaker Heights. Ohio .'56 
Taylor. Cieorge R., 1273 S.W. 53rd Ave., S. Miami. Fla '54 

Omicron Delta Kappa; Mu Sigma; Hoof and Horn 1,2; 

Chronicle 1; H-'/ic's H'ho 4; Fraternity Pres. 4; I.F.C. 4; 

FAC 3.4; Joe College Steering Comm. 3,4, Chairman 4; 

Shoe and Slipper Council 2,3,4, Pres. 4. 

Taylor. James I., Jr., Rt. 1. larboro, N. C '53 

Taylor, Peter V., 5615 Orduna Dr., Coral Gables 46, Fla. '56 
Taylor. Robert W., 300 Hillside Ave., Jenkintown, Pa '54 

FAC 3; Engineers Club 1; ASME 3.4; WDBS 1,2; 

Basketball 1,2. 
Taylore, Ronald W., 216 Washington St., Gloucester, Mass. "54 

Pre-Med Society 3.4; MSCiA 2.3; FAC 3.4. 
Taylor. Terry W.. 411 Brentwood Dr.. N.F.. .Atlanta. Ga. "56 

I aylor. I homas S. 

13514 Cormere Ave.. Shaker Heights 20. Ohio '54 

Omicron Delta Kappa; Beta Omega Sigma; Kappa Chi; 

Publications Board 4; Y.M.C.A. C abinet 2,3; Chan r ici ffr 

3.4, Editor 4; Chronicle 1,2,3; Who'.y Who 4; Fraternity 

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

Marshal 3' Asst. Editor of Handbook and Directory 3. 

Teasley, William A.. Rt. 3. C anton, Ga. '56 

leller. William K., 22 Ferncliff kd . Itloomfield. N. J '56 



Temple. Alan H., 11 Paddington Rd.. Scarsdalc. N. Y '54 

Phi Bela Kappa; Tau Psi Omega: Mu Sigma 2.3.4. Presi- 
dent 4; Cilee Club 1.2.3.4.; Choir 1,2,3,4; WDBS 1,2,3,4. 

Prod. Mgr. 4. 

Temple. Terry B.. Rt. 4. Peru. Ind '56 

Tewksbury, John H. 

c/o Nat. City Bank of N. Y.. Santiago. Chile '56 

Thacker. Henrv L.. Jr.. 1312 Myrtle Ave.. Charlotte, N. C '55 

Thaubald. E. John. 26 Maryland Ave.. Elkins. W. Va '54 

Thomas. Edwin R., Jr.. 1 Stoneleigh Towers, St. Louis, Mo '54 

Tennis 1. 
Thomas, John W.. Jr.. 427 .Mexander .Ave.. Henderson, N.C...'54 

Thomas. Norwood .A.. 1101 Knox St.. Durham. N. C '55 

Thomas. William A.. 2503 Cascadilla .St.. Durham, N. C '55 

Thompson. Emerson M.. Box 37. Bureaw. N. C '54 

Kappa Chi; I.F C. 2.3. 

Thompson. Harry L.. 102 Watson St.. Windsor, N. C '56 

Thompson. Herrick S.. 21435 Meridian Rd.. Grosse He., Mich. ..'55 

Thompson. Tawrence K.. 2924 Maple Rd.. Camp Hill, Pa '56 

Thorne. Larry G.. 216 Hull .St.. Beckley, W. Va '54 

Thorne. Norman A.. 421 Carolina .Ave.. Ahoskie. N. C '55 

Thum. Frederic C. 45 Mt. Paran Rd.. Atlanta. Ga '55 

Tindall. John P.. 725 Canterburv Lane. Kissimmee, Fla '56 

Tinkham. Charles L., 16 Wildon Rd.. Wellesley, Mass '56 

Tisi, Angelo C. 143 Main .St.. Dobhs Ferry. N. Y '55 

Tobin. Donald K.. 857 Taylor Ave.. Pittsburgh, Pa '56 

Todd, Thomas U.. 5580 Meryton Ln.. Cincinnati 24. Ohio '54 

FAC 3: Canterbury Club 1.2.3: Swimming 1.2.3. 
Togasaki, Shinobu. 2120 Channing Way. Berkeley. Calif. '54 

Sigma Pi Sigma' Bench and Bar 1; Glee Club 1. 

Tolleson. George C .. 24 C larandon Ave.. Greenville. S. C '53 

Tope. Stephen L.. 412 Pablo St.. Lakeland. Fla '56 

Torrance. Ralph D.. 4131 Mikado Ave.. Macon. Ga '55 

Torre, Elias R., 1121 Anderson St.. Durham. N. C '54 

Tau Psi Omega; Duke Players 2,3; Y.M.C.A. Cabinet 3; 

Hoof and Horn 3; Chronicle 2; FAC 3.4. 

Towe. Kenneth M., 364 North St.. Greenwich. Conn '56 

Towery. Jim H., P. O. Box 563. Rutherfordlon. N. C '56 

Toxie, Paul G., 1511 Belmont St.. Bellaire. C:)hio '55 

Trebus. Robert S.. 11041 Clinton .Ave.. Irvington. N. J '54 

MSGA 2.3; FAC 3,4; Class Officer 3.4; Cheerleader 2.3.4. 

Head Cheerleader 4. 

Trevarthen. Robert. 505 S. Clay St.. Gastonia, N. C '55 

Trimper. Daniel. IV. Ocean City, Md '55 

Trollinger, Raymond C. Jr. 

204 Union Ave.. Burlington. N. C '54 

Tuck. William P.. Box 117, Virgilina, Va '56 

Tucker, Daniel N.. Jr. 

2727 Columbia Ave.. Wilmington. N. C '56 

Tucker. Donald H.. 1305 E. 4th St.. Greenville, N. C '55 

Tudor. William P.. 403 .Spring .St.. Thomasville, N. C '56 

Tuerff. Paul G.. 6 Day St.. Bloomfield. N. J '56 

Turcotle. Arthur L.. Jr.. Box 151 Rt. 1. Durham, N. C '.56 

Turner. Harold E.. 270 Henrv St.. Paramus. N. J '55 

Turner. Roger J. A.. 93 Jane St.. Hartsdale. N. Y '54 

Baseball Mgr. I; Bench and Bar 1.2.3.4: MSGA 4: Y.M.C.A. 

Cabinet 1,3; IFC 2.3,4: Glee Club 1,2,3.4; Choir 1,2,3,4; 

Cheerleader 4. 

Ulrich, Robert L.. 4926 3rd Ave. S.. St. Petersburg. Fla "55 

Ulsh. Richard O.. Box 54A. Rt. 6, Durham. N. C So. 

Umphletl. Clvde V.. 2118 Pershing .St.. Durham. N. C '54 

Umstead. Richard D.. Box 116. Rt. 2. Durham. N. C '54 

Umstead. William V.. 2512 Cascadilla St.. Durham, N. C.-.'55 
Undcrberg. Alfred F., 906 S. Dakota Ave.. Tampa. Fla '54 

Bench and Bar 1.2; MSC^.A 4; Arnold .Mr Society 3,4, 

Underbill, Walter S., 150 Taylor St.. Windsor. N. C "55 

Underwood. Douglas E.. 110 fJverdale Rd.. Pittsburgh 21, Pa...'56 

Underwood. Joel C. 116 Hill St.. McMinnville. Tenn '56 

Upstad. Paul J.. Ahercrombie, N. D '54 

Hoof ;uid Horn 3.4; CHAMicihER 3. 
Urckfil/. James 1... 2071 Five Mile I inc Rd.. Penfield. N. Y. ,. "56 

Van Blarcom. Peter P.. 407 Jackson PI.. Alexandria. Va "55 

Vance. Virgil D.. 9 Woodlawn Ave., S. Fort Mitchell. Ky '56 

Van l.aer. C harles I-.. High Falls. N. Y '56 

Van Ness, Richard A., 478 l\se\ Ave.. Bloomfield, N, J '55 

Van Order. John A.. 102 Faculty Apts., Durham, N. C '56 

Vaughan. Joseph I . 1024 W 1 rinitv .Ave.. Durham, N. C '55 

Vaughan. Stuart 11., 14K30 Westwood Ave., Detroit 23, Mich. ..'54 

Varsity "D" Club 2.3.4; FAC 3,4; ASC I- 2,3.4. 
Vause. David D.. 104 Ridgecrest Ave., Rutherfordlon, N. C...'56 

Veasey Lee G.. Jr.. 1207 E. Main St., Durham, N. C '54 

Vick, C harles B., .Seaboard, N. C '54 

Hoof :ind Horn 2.3.4; Chantici.eir 4. 

Viclh. Roger G.. 318 Lincoln .St., Westmont, III '56 

Virden. Frank S., 3I(> Casino Ave.. Cranford. N. J '55 



Vivona. Dominic A.. 10.^ S. 21 St., Irvington, N. J '54 

Track 1: Soccer 1.3.4, Mar. 4, Asst. Mgr. .3. 
Vochl. Richard K., 1531 Moffil Ave. llcwlclt. N. Y '56 

Waddell, Oliver W., 804 Shclhv St., l-almoiilli. Kv. 'M 

Glee Cluh 1,2,3: Choir 3,4. 

Wacner. David L.. 3330 Haiina .^vc, Cincinnati. Ohio '55 

Wagner, William C.. II, 160 N. New .St., Nazareth, I'a '55 

Waldrop, Peter, M\ Sproiil Rd., Bryn Mawr, Pa '^4 

Walker, Harrison H., 635 W. Club Blvd., Durham, N. C '56 

Wallina. Henr\ C. 

Wesfover Pk.. Apts. B-11. Durham. N. C '54 

Walskc, Ron C, 16404 Van Aken Blvd., Shaker Heights, Ohio '54 

Swimmini; 1.2.3,4, Captain 4; lacrosse 1. 

Walter. Robert P., 30-0 Pilotte Dr.. Albanv, N. Y '56 

Ward. Bovvden W.. Jr., 811 S. 56th .St., Birmingham, Ala '56 

Ward, Charles L.. 1223 5lh St., Sandusky, Ohio '55 

Ware, Richard M., 2621 N. Florida St., Arlington, Va '54 

Y.M.C.A. Cabinet 3: Chanticleer 2; M'/io'.v IVIio 4; FAC 3; 

Gymnastics 3; Lacrosse I; Peer 4, Bus. Mgr. 4. 

Wariick. George W.. 239 3rd St.. S.F., Hickory, N. C '56 

Warmath, William T., 2204 Pinecrest Rd.. Greensboro, N. C...'55 

Warnock. John W.. 28421 W. Oakland, Bay Village, Ohio '56 

Warren, James I., Jr., Box 46, Longhurst, N. C '56 

Warren, Wiley A., 1824 White Oak Rd., Raleigh, N. C Sp. 

Watkins, Frederick L ., 507 Lincoln Ave., Clearwater, Fla '56 

Watkins, Warren B.. Ir.. 204 Swift Ave., Durham, N. C '56 

Watson, John H . 47-13 Bell Blvd., Bayside, L. 1., N. Y '55 

Watson, Jordan K., 1130 Main St., Leicester, Mass '54 

Weaver, Walter P., 1724 Vista St.. Durham, N. C '56 

Weber. John G., Vake Valhalla, Montville, N. J '56 

Weber, Thomas W. 

1353 Bedford Rd., Grosse Pointe 30, Mich "56 

Webster, Charles A.. Jr., 202 Park Ave., Wilson, N. C '56 

Weeks, Paul M., 321 Sampson St.. Clinton, N. C '54 

Weeks, Robert D., Jr., 17 Overton PI., Babylon, N, Y '55 

Weeks, Thomas W., P. O. Box 342, Enfield, N. C '54 

Weidman, Frederick H.. 9 Davidson Rd.. Bloomfield, N. J '55 

Weil. Martin L., 102 S. Race St., Statesville. N. C '54 

Weil, Murray B., Jr., 675 W. Fnd Ave.. New York, N. Y '55 

Weir, Christopher, Fairview and Hill Aves., Langhorne, Pa '56 

Weiss, Gerald F., P. O. Box 266, Brevard, N. C '55 

Welcome. Allan T., 95 Laurel St., Lee, Mass '54 

Sigma Delta Pi; Alpha Kappa Psi 2,3,4; Duke Players 

1,2.3.4; Phi Fta Sigma 1; Dean's List. 

Weld. Louis M., 130 Meyers Ave., Meyersdale. Pa '55 

Wellman, Charles A. 

638 Ridge Rd., Roebuck, Birmingham. Ala '56 

Wellons, William H., Casa Linda Apts., Naples, Fla "54 

Duke Players 2,3,4; Hoof and Horn 2,3,4; Chanticleer 3,4. 

Wennerstroni, .Arthur J., 102 Edgerton Rd., Towson 4, Md '56 

Werback, John A., 133 Locust St., Garden City, N. Y "54 

Mu Sigma; Gymnastics 2,3,4. 

Wern, Charles E., R.F.D. 1, Vienna, Ohio '54 

Whilaker, Cary, Enfield, N. C '56 

Whitaker, Donald R., Box 152, Hillsboro, N. C '55 

Whitaker. H. Fuller, 1400 Ruffin St., Durham, N. C '54 

White. .Mvyn W., Jr.. 1811 E. Lakeview Ave., Pensacola, Fla. ..'55 

White, William D.. Jr.. 10 E. Third .St., Lexington, N. C '56 

Whitlev. Elbert L.. 245 N. 4th St., Albemarle, N. C '55 

Whitlock. Douglas, II 

2550 Mass. Ave.. N.W.. Washington 8, D. C '55 

Wiener. Earl L., 615 Longleaf Rd., Shreveport, La '55 

Wiethe, Dale R., Fair Creeks Ln., C incinnati, Ohio '54 

Wicfield. Ernest G., Jr. 

270 Jay St., .Jipt. 8-H. Brooklvn 1, N. Y '55 

Wilhite. James G., Ct. .St., Paintsville, Ky '54 

Y.M.C.A. Cabinet 3,4; Pre-Med Society 1,2,3,4; Concert 

Band 1,2' Marching Band 1.2,3,4; Freshman Advisory 

Council 3,4. 
Wilkerson, James H., Jr. 

Ambassador Apis. 507, B.iltimore IS, Md '56 

Wilkinson, Joseph H. 

1320 Van Buren .St.. Washington 12. D. C '56 

Williams. Arthur C, 18 Oak knoll, Belleville, 111 '54 

Duke 'n' Duchess 1. 

Williams, Cecil H., 300 Powhatan Pkwy., Hampton, Va '55 

Williams, John C, 111 

1603 Westlawn Ave., Fayetteville, N. C '56 

Williams. Max R., 4016 S. Main St., High Point, N. C '55 

Williamson, Robert L., Rt. 2, Hillsboro, N. C '55 

Wilson, Anthony M., 1220 E. 18th .St., Tulsa, Okia '56 

Wilson. Milner B.. III. 106 Riggs Dr.. Clemson, S. C '55 

Wilson. Norman J. 

8350 Lynnewood Rd., Philadelphia 19. Pa "54 

Pre-Med Society 2,3,4. 
Wilson, Owen C. Jr., P. O. 677, Lenoir, N. C '55 



Wilson, Richard H., Jr. 1405 Carolina Ave.. Durham, N. C '55 

Wilson. Robert B., Brandywine, Md '56 

Wilson, Ron. 224 Murdock Rd.. Baltimore 12, Md '54 

.ASCE 3,4; Dean's List 3; Varsity Lacrosse 2,3,4; Varsity 

■D" Club 3,4. 
Wilson, Thomas N. 

Apt. L-3-C University Apts.. Durham, N. C '55 

Wingerter, Ronald E., 149 Mt. Pleasant Ave., W. Orange. N. J...'54 

A.SCE 1,2,3. 
Wingfield, Donald F., R.F.D. 10, Box 48, New C astle. Pa. '56 

Winsor. Fred L., Laurens, N. Y '56 

Winslead. John L., 302 Greene .St., Greenville, N. C '54 

Winter, I home S., 211 Terrace Dr., N.E.. Atlanta, Ga '55 

Winter, William O., Box 156, Winterville, Ga "54 

Wise, Richard T., 61 Bronxville Rd., Bronxvillc. N. Y '54 

FAC 3,4; ASCE 3,4; Freshman Wrestling Team; Advertising 

Mgr. Diikl\nf>ineer 3,4. 

Wisncr, Bernard T.. 10125 Markham St., Silver Spring, Md '56 

Witherspoon, Beverly W.. Box 62. Catawba. N. C. .'55 

Woldin. William S., 518 Church St., Bound Brook, N. J '55 

Wolfe, Duane T.. 417 Wall St.. Lexington, N. C '54 

MSGA 1,3; BOS 2, Pres. 2; FAC 2,3; Freshman Class 

Officer; Jr. Class Officer; Track 1,2,3,4; President of 

Fraternity. 
Wood, George T.. Ill, 1 104 Forest Hill Dr., High Point, N. C. '56 

Wood. Richard W., 1113 N. Duke .St.. Durham. N. C '54 

Woodard. Jay W., Rt. 4. Raleigh, N. C '54 

Duke Plavers 4; Hoof and Horn 4. 

Woodbury, Gerald E., 474 Powhontas St.. Norfolk, Va '55 

Woodlief, Guy F., Jr., 217 Chestnut St.. Henderson. N. C '55 

Woollen. Thomas H.. 602 Hillcrest Dr., High Point, N. C '56 

Wooten, William I.. 403 Maple St., Greenville, N. C '55 

Worth, William P.. 146 Hay St.. Mt. Airy, N. C '56 

Worthv. Willelt J.. 15001 Onawav Rd.. Shaker Heights, Ohio..'55 

Worlman. William J., 2118 Winter St.. Charlotte, N. C '56 

Wrav. Charles W., 908 Vance .St.. Raleigh, N. C '55 

Wright. Ernest L., P. O. Box 2, Ruffin, N. C '56 

Wright, William H., 1315 S. 3rd .St., Apt. 411, Louisville 8, Ky. '54 

Delta Phi Alpha; Chanticleer 1,2; FAC 3,4; Pep Board 1. 

Wyckoff, E. Lisk. Jr., 4 E. 28th St., New York, N. Y '55 

Wyke, Gene L., Rt. 9, Box 430, Lenoir, N. C '56 

Wyke, Robert J.. Rt. 9, Box 430, Lenoir, N. C '55 

Wylly, James R., 10 Dolphin Green, Port Washington, N. Y. '54 

Duke Players 1; Hoof and Horn 2,3; IFC 2,3; Swimming 

Team I . 
Wysard, Herbert P., 272 Phelps Lane, Babylon, N. Y '54 

Yancey. Robert S., 109 W. Greenway S., Greensboro, N. C...'55 

Yarbrouch, Charles C Jackson Pk., Concord, N. C '54 

Yelaca, Mike, Jr., 1714 Jackson St.. Aliquippa. Pa '54 

Yengst, William C. 401 Byllesby Ave., Meadville, Pa '54 

Tau Beta Pi; Eta Kappa Nu; Order of St. Patrick; Who's 
Who: A.I.E.E. 1,2,3,4, Pres. 4; TAC 4; Engineers Club I. 

Yost, Thomas M., P. O. Box 152, Weaverville, N. C '56 

Young, David B., 153 Shoe Lane, Warwick, Va '55 

Young, John C, Jr. 

271 Fairway Dr., Beverly Hills, Asheville, N. C '55 

Yount. Robert L., 515 S. College Ave., Newton, N. C '56 

Zelter, Richard, New York, N. Y '55 

Ziegler, Edward W., 53 Hartsdale Rd., Elmsford, N. Y '55 

Zimmerman, Joe, 210 Chevy Chase Ct., Leesburg, Va '54 

Masonic Club 2. 

Zollars. William B.. R.F.D. I. Wallingford, Vt '55 

Hoof and Horn I; Glee Club 1,2,3.4; Choir 1,2,3,4; Engi- 
neers Cluh 1,2; A.I.E.E. 2,3,; .Sophomore Class Officer. 



TRINITY COI.LEGK FRESHMEN 

Abney, James Lee 15465 Warwick. Detroit. Mich. 

.Abrahams. Stanley Leonard 

2407 Loyola Southway, Baltimore, Md. 

Acton, Andrew Joseph 47 N. Maple .Ave., Ridgcwood. N. J. 

.Albertson. Clarence R 201 Albertson Rd., High Poinl. N. C . 

Albrecht. Kenneth Lewis 1015 Ciarfield Ave.. Belviderc. 111. 

Allen, Charles Livingstone, Jr. 

1085 St. C harlcs PI., N.E., Atlanta. Ga. 
.Alison, Weldon Dean 

3025 Fontenay Rd.. Shaker Heights 20, Ohio 
Almond, Anthony Leon, University Apts. J-ID, Durham, N. C. 

Almond, Jones Evans, Jr 501 Fairview Dr., Lexington, N, C. 

Anderson, Carl Arthur 146 Harding Ave., Revloc, Pa. 

Angstadt, Richard Lee 

2000 N. Independence Blvd.. Charlotte 5, N. C. 

Appleton. Richard Francis 20 Cooper St.. Bergenfield. N. J. 

Arant, Williams Edward, Jr 405 S. Church St.. Manning, S. C. 



Arocha. Humberto Lazaro 

Calle 21 412 entre FyG Vedado. Havana, Cuba 
Armas. Luis Eduardo 

c/o Asiatic Petroleum Corp., 50 W. 5()th St.. New York, N. Y. 

Armstrong. Jerry Quentin I N. Flint St.. Lincolnton. N. C. 

.Armstrong. I.ouis Walker NAAS: VU-A. Chincoteague. Va. 

Arnold. Frederick C 4936 4th Ave. N.. -St. Petersburg. Fla. 

Atherholt. George T 511 Mohawk Ave.. Norwood, Pa. 

Atkinson. George B.. Jr. 

525 Thornwood Ln.. Northfield, III. 

Auwaeter, John Floyd 2040 N. Union St.. Fremont, Neb. 

•Avizonis, Petras Vytautas 

51 Maple Ave., Bay Shore. Long Island. N. Y. 
Azar, Raymond Uahid 27 Edgerton Rd.. E. Hampton. Conn. 

Backer, Stuart Richard 1878 E. 14th St., Brooklyn 29, N. Y. 

Bader. William Andrew 13 Carroll St., Thurmont. Md. 

Bain. Richard C, Jr Box 630. Rt. 2. Annandale. Va. 

Baird. Roger Thurman 

1304 Woodland Dr., N.W., Charleston 2, W. Va. 

Baker, Eugene lohnson R.F.D. I. Four Oaks. N. C. 

Baker, George Barnard. .420 Maplewood Rd., Springfield. Pa. 

Baker. Philip Benton 4 Cedarwood Rd.. Baltimore 28. Md. 

Baker. Raleigh James 413 W. Hayes St.. Ahoskie. N. C. 

Baker. Stephen Dcnio 303 Swift Ave.. Durham. N. C. 

Balassone. Angelo John, Jr 18 Lee Ave.. Ossining. N. Y. 

Barber. Richard Foster Rt. 1. Durham. N. C. 

Barber. Wavland P.. Jr 644 Woodbine St.. Oak Park. 111. 

Barbiere, John .Anthony 12 20th Ave.. Sea Cliff. N. Y. 

Barbone. Stephen Gerard 157-16 27th Ave.. Flushing. N. Y. 

Barker. Robert Barry 204 Earl .St.. Rochester. N. Y. 

Barrett. Robert Kenneth. Apt. 7-B. C olleton Ct. Apts.. Aiken. S. C. 

Barwick. Robert Jerald 546 N.W. 97th St., Miami, Fla. 

Bass, Ernest (Buddy) B., Jr, 

2609 Shenandoah Ave., Durham, N. C. 

Baumer, Erwin Henry 37 Putnam Dr.. N.W.. Atlanta. Ga. 

Beacham, George Clinton, Jr. 

6541 S.W. 57th PI.. S. Miami. Fla. 
Beale, Lloyd Linwood 

4708 Westmoreland Terr., Portsmouth. Va. 

Beaslev. Frederick J 213 Clark St.. Henderson. N. C. 

Beaty. William Dick 1507 Canterbury Rd.. Raleigh, N. C. 

Beck, John Roy Highland Ave., E. Palestine, Ohio 

Beeson, Willard Hugh 

Box 1893, Panama City. Republic of Panama 

Beidler. Charles F 10 Krick Ave.. Sinking Spring. Pa. 

Bell. John Henry. Jr 565 Morse Ave.. Ridgefield. N. J. 

Benson, Robert J., Jr 223 Vance St.. Sanford. N. C. 

Benton. Edward Bruce 219 Corbin Ave.. Macon. Ga. 

Betts. Richard Louis 220 Parkland. Glendale 22. Mo. 

BeVillc. Leon Deuel. Jr P. O. Box 575. Marion. Va. 

Black. Leonard Hugh 263 Windsor Dr.. Fayetteville. N. C. 

Blaney. Bernard Francis R.F.D. 3. Capital Tr.. Newark, Del. 

Blevins. Joe Russell Murphey St., Mountain C itv, Tenn. 

Bluehdorn. Robert W 5318 32nd St., N.W., Washington, D. C. 

Bolte. Kenneth C. 

9242 Springfield Blvd., Queens Village, N. Y. 

Book, Alan Louis 2001 Newton St., N.E.. Washington. D. (. 

Booker. Thomas J.. Ill Big Island. Va. 

Boothroyd. Edwin John 2519 Roxboro Rd.. Durham. N. C. 

Boris. Stanley Emil 37 Warren St.. Salem. Mass. 

Bouse. George Erie 122 Willean Dr., Louisville, Ky. 

Bowen. Edward Ciene 1537 Elm Rd.. Lakeland, Fla. 

Bowman, Duane F, 

R.F.D. 3, Maple Lawn Heights. Madison. Wis. 

Bowman, James T., Jr 107 Highland Ave., Ihomasville, N. C. 

Bowman, Thomas Albert 237 E. 33 .St., New York, N. Y. 

Boyer. William Mercer. 2005 Elizabeth Ave., Winston-Salem, N. C. 

Brach, Earl T.. Jr 88 Montclair Ave., Montclair, N. J. 

Bradshaw, Robert G., Jr Rt. 4, Roanoke, .Ma. 

Bramberg. Rudolph William 

1140 Keystone Ave.. River Forest. 111. 

Branum. James Buddy R.F.D. I. Concord. lenn. 

Braxton. Shcrrod L., Jr 204 E. College St.. Whiteville. N. ( . 

Brenner. Alan 12 E. Granville Dr.. Silver Spring. Mil. 

Bright. James Lee Whippany Rd.. Whippany. N. J. 

Brooks. Eugene H., Jr 61 Denham Rd.. Springfield. N. J. 

Brown, Frederick 1442 l-. 21st St., Brooklvn, N. Y. 

Brown, Joe Stanley R.F.D. 2. Mars Hill. N. C. 

Brown. John Wiggins Box 201. larboro, N. C, 

Brown. Kermit English. Jr. Chunns Cove Rd., Asheville, N. C. 
Browne. Norwcll B.. Jr. 4909 Interboro Ave.. Pittsburgh 7. Pa. 

Browning. Birt lee, Jr 216 Hal Cross Dr.. Miami Beach, Fla. 

Browning, Robert Ross 303 Brookgreen. Cireenville. N. C. 

Hrubaker. John Robert 620 Sixth Ave.. New Brighton. Pa. 

Hrumlev. Cieorge W Box 1002. St. Marys. Ga. 

Bruton. David Aro. Jr 431 N. 9th St.. Albemarle. N. C. 

Bryant. William C... Jr P. O. Box 1 14. Henderson. N. C. 



Burke. Robert J.. Jr 96 Boulder Tr.. Bronxville. N. Y. 

Burke. Walter John 5009 245th St., Douglaston. L. I.. N. Y. 

Burke. William F. 

191 Knickerbocker Rd.. .Apt. 20. Englewood. N. J. 

Burkheimer. Graham J 151 Colonial Dr., Wilmington, N. C. 

Burquest. Bret Owen. .330 Prospect Ave. or Box 165, Sarasota. Fla. 

Butts, Robert George 787 Southern Rd.. York. Pa. 

Byrne. Edward Blake 503 Fair Ave.. Elmhurst. HI. 

Caldwell. Thomas A 2005 N. Jefferson St.. Arlington. Va. 

Calloway, David W 1102 E. 23rd St., Winston-Salem, N, C, 

Calvanese, Louis C 1815 Woodmont Ave., Arnold, Pa, 

Camp. Charles Walker. ...Bonny Oaks School. Chattanooga. Tern. 

Carev. Edward Jay 4272 Noble St.. Bellaire. Ohio 

Carney. Jav Napier 4402 Bedford PI.. Baltimore 18. Md. 

Carney. Richard Albert 425 llillcrest Rd.. Ridgewood. N. J. 

Carr, Charles Harper 1529 Hermitage Ct., Durham, N, C, 

Carroll. William Royce Norcross, Ga. 

Cartwright, John Morris 942 Lambeth Cir.. Durham. N. C. 

Cartwright. Thomas L 200 Crestway. .Amarillo, Tex. 

Case. Winslow H.. Jr 7 Eureka Terr.. Stamford. Conn. 

Casterlin. Harry R 1123 Dorsey PI.. Plainfield. N. J. 

Caswell. Fred Weston 18 Campbell Rd.. Short Hills. N. J. 

Caviness. Edward Lee 800 E. Mulberry St.. Goldsboro. N. C. 

Cell, John Whitson 3114 Darien Dr.. Raleigh. N. C. 

Challenger. John H 423 Ridgewood Rd.. Maplewood. N. J. 

Chalmers. Kenneth A 6970 N. Wolcott Ave.. Chicago, 111. 

Chapman. Edwin Thomas 118 34th St.. Newport News. Va. 

Chappell. Graham E.. Rt. 5, Box 204, Durham, N. C. 

Cherry, William H.. Jr 1415 Pennsylvania Ave.. Durham. N. C. 

C hewning. Oscar C Pee Dee. N. C. 

Christensen. Robert M 164 N. Tavlor. Oak Park. III. 

Christian. J. Fred, Jr 714 W. Chapel Hill St., Durham, N. C, 

Christofferson. John A.. Jr 1445 Twentieth St.. Colimibus. Ga. 

Clapp. John Sanborn 651 Fairmount Ave.. St. Paul. Minn. 

Cleaveland. Stuart J 13 Huntington PL. New Hartford. N. Y. 

Clifton. Robert C. .3303 Staunton Ave.. S.E.. Charleston. W. Va. 

Cloninger. Carroll A Box 758. Paw Creek. N. C. 

Cobble. Herbert D 46 Dixie Cir.. Lupton City, Tenn. 

Cochrell. Phillip A Grover. N. C, 

Cofino, Jose Ernesto 

6a Calle de Ciudad Viefa 61, Gautamela, Guatemala 

Colev, William Lee, Jr Box 723, Red Springs, N. C. 

Collier, Arthur K 1105 Marlboro St.. Orangeburg. S. C. 

Collins. Donald 26-05 14th St.. Astoria 2. N, Y. 

Colmey, Thomas G 133 Ashland Ave.. River Forest. 111. 

Connor. William C 428 Zamora St.. Coral Gables. Fla. 

Constant, Richard E 84 Main St., Rosendale, N. Y. 

Cook, Carlisle F 210 Patu.xent Rd., Laurel, Md. 

Cooke. Jerry M 1867 N. Center St.. Hickory. N. C. 

Cooper. Brainard. Jr 176 Ridge Ave.. Chattanooga. Tenn. 

Copeland. Houard L 900 W. 47th Ct.. Miami Beach 40. Fla. 

Corley. William S Prosperity. W. Va. 

Cotton. Simeon Henry 27 Glendale. Clearwater Beach. Fla. 

C ourtney, Cornelius B. .4814 Huntington Ave.. Newport News, Va, 

Cox. Daniel B c/o Cox Furniture Co.. Gainesville, Fla. 

Co.xe, Edwin F Rt. I, C hapin. S. C. 

Crabtree. Robert W 1308 Liberty St., Durham, N, C, 

Craddoek, Arthur B 210 Franklin St., Mt. Airy, N, C. 

Craft. Paul E.. Jr 3109 Plaza. Charlotte. N. C. 

C rews. Don Wayne. .940 Lake Hollingsuorth Dr.. Lakeland. Fla. 

Crockett. William G .509 Ouen Rd.. Wvnncuood. Pa. 

Crymes. James F.. Ill 6050 Southwest 35th St.. Miami. Fla. 

Cummings. Jasper R 4026 Winchester Rd.. Louisville. Ky. 

C urrin. Russell Ashmore. Jr. 357 Spring Creek Dr.. Sarasota. Fla. 

Dalton, William E 1036 Manchester Ave., Norfolk, Va, 

Daniel, Samuel W R.F.D. I. Oxford, N. C. 

Darling, Jerome W Scotland Ave.. Madison, Conn. 

Daum. John E 418 Burlington Rd.. Pillsburgh. Pa. 

David. Donald G 1764 Greenwood Ave.. Jacksonville. Fla. 

Davidian, Vartan A., Jr 727 E. Hancock St., Smilhfield. N. C, 

Davis, C larencc B I8I2 Perry Ave., Wilmington, N. C. 

Davis. James Edward Box 453. Madison. Fla. 

Davis, Louis W.. Jr 211 F. Lake Ave.. Baltimore. Md. 

Davis, Robert V., Jr 306 McCardell St., Lancaster, S. C. 

Dawson, Robert G.. Jr. 203 Hillside Ave.. Fayetteville. N. C. 
Dean. Jarvis Cnbson. Jr. 307 Belvoir .Ave.. C hattanooga. Tenn. 

Deans. William Ronald P. O. Box 56. Red (^ak. N. C. 

Decker. Iav\rence D 133 Franklin St., Cedar Ciro\e, N. J. 

De la Pava. Humberto Jose 

( alle 16 13-29, .Armenia (cds), Colombia 
Del oalch, Mahlon W., Jr. 908 St. Andres .St., Tarboro. N. C. 
Demorest, John Powell 62 De Bell Dr., Atherton, Calif. 

Detrick. Kenneth Stanley 206 North Rd.. Wilmington. Del. 

Dickens. Charles H 502 Jarrett St., Ihomasville. N. C. 

Dill. Billv Joe 425 College St., Jacksonville, N. C. 

Dillic. Charles W. 70 I'. Kalherine ,A\e.. Washington. Pa. 



Dixon, Robert T 7 Knoll St., Riverside, Conn. 

Dobson, John T.. Jr 403 N. Broad .St., I'denlon, N. C. 

Dorfman, Robert Allen 274 .S. Middletown Rd., Nanuet, N. Y. 

Dowless. Joe W. II.'? Chestnut St., Kannapolis. N. C. 

Draiit, David G Cedar Lane, Kingsville, Md. 

Dubose, Warren J„ Jr Rt. 2, l.amar. S. ( . 

Diiffcy. Don Dvvight 234 Merton Ave.. Cilen Hllyn. III. 

Diinnin'.;, Peter B Wolf Den Rd.. Brooklvn. Conn. 

Dupre, "William F. Welsh, La. 

Duvoisin, Peter Marc....21 Somerset St., Clearwater Beach, HIa. 

Barney, James W., Jr. 10 Spears Ave., Asheville, N. C. 

Eaton. James W., Jr. 114 Chautauqua Ave., Portsmouth, Va. 

Raves, Felmont F., Jr 442 Virginia Ave., Athens, lenn. 

Eaves, George N 442 Virginia Ave., Athens, Tenn. 

Eggkvos. James Melton 

121 W. Hampton Ave., Spartanburg, S, C. 

Elliott. Hall S., Jr ^\5 Parkview Dr., Marietta. Ga. 

Ellis, Theodore R.. Jr 87 Cooper Dr.. New Rochelle, N. Y. 

Elmore. George R.. Jr 205 Maryland Ave.. Tarboro. N. C. 

Enholm. Robert W R.F.D. I. Rockaway. N. J. 

Ervine. Harold C 67 Elm St.. 1 unkhannock. Pa. 

Falk, James G. B 415 6th St.. Carlstadt, N. J. 

Fallaw. Walter R., Jr Rt. 3. Hillsboro. N. C. 

Farmer. Gary C 507 W. Atlantic Ave.. Kinston. N. C. 

Farmer, Larry Lee 938 Cabell St.. Lynchburg, Va. 

Faticoni, .-Kdalph Joseph 

(Married-live in town) Parent-79 Prospect St., New Britain, 

Conn., 3000 Chapel Hill Rd., Durham 
Fatzinger, Harleigh F. 501 Walnut St., Catasauqua, Pa. 

Faye, .Stanley E 1834 Phelan PI., New York, N. Y. 

Feman, Morris J 610 Davis Ave., Staten Island 10. N. Y. 

Ferrell. Cecil J., Jr 1100 First Ave., Durham, N. C. 

Few, Benjamin F., Jr 36 E. 72nd St., New York, N, Y. 

Fincher, Harry, Jr 1 Terrace Dr., Canton, N. C. 

Finol, Hueh Jose, Dr Suarez 10, Maracaibo, Zulia, Venz. 

Fischer, Alfred F. A 200 El Bravo Way, Palm Beach, Fla. 

Fischer, Morton Peter 9733 Litzinger Rd., St. Louis. Mo. 

Fisher. Edgar B.. Jr 2000 Cedar St.. Durham. N. C. 

Fisher. Leon Henry 729 Poole Dr.. Fayetteville, N. C. 

Flanagan, Edgar F 60 Mt. Vernon Ave., Patchogue, N. Y. 

Flowers, Hugh Conrad 522 2nd Ave., N.W., Hickory, N. C. 

Ford, Randolph W. 

3530 Ponde de Leon, San Jose, Jacksonville, Fla. 

Fore, William W Rt. 23. Box 188, Lynchburg, Va. 

Foreman. Curtis H Rt. 5, Box 452. Durham, N. C. 

Fortner, Ted Withers Box 112, Davidson, N. C. 

Fountain, Vinton Earl 108 Park Ave., Tarboro, N. C. 

Frank, Richard S 18039 Woodingham Dr.. Detroit. Mich. 

Frantz. Eugene E 421 S. 5th St.. Gadsden. Ala. 

Friedman. Joel L 605 Standist Rd.. Teaneck. N. J. 

Frizzell, Ben M.. Jr 1320 Seventh .Ave., Bristol. Tenn. 

Fruehling. Carl R 506 4th Ave.. Bradley Beach. N. J. 

Gantt. William W 2403 Club Blvd.. Durham. N. C. 

Gardner. Jerrold J 293 S Center St.. Orange. N. J. 

Gardnei. Ledyard D,, Jr Lindenhouse, Pinehurst, N. C. 

Gardner, Stephen Crum 915 Laurel St., Orlando, Fla. 

Gebel. Emile Louis 508 Morton St., Batavia. 111. 

German. Richard T 621 N. Augusta Ave.. Baltimore 29. Md. 

Gerock, Henry Walter, Jr Box 186. Maysville. N. C. 

Gerson, Marshall 1 1901 Locust St., Philadelphia, Pa. 

Gibson, David Reid 

125 Onslow PI., Kew Gardens, New York, N. Y. 
Gilbert, James H., Jr.. 44 Royal Palm Dr., Fort Lauderdale, Fla. 

Gilbert, William D _ 402 N. West St., Culpeper, Va. 

Ginsburg, Robert S 2227 C rest Rd., Baltimore 9, Md. 

Glais. Herman H 65 Orchard PI.. Greenwich, Conn. 

Glass, Joseph D., Jr 1214 S. Main St.. Kannapolis, N. C. 

Glaubinger, Ronald J. 

45 Hampshire Rd., Rockville Centre, New York. N. Y. 

Glynn. Theodore W 1505 Fairridge Dr., Kingsport. Tenn. 

Goddard, Eugene E., Jr Maryland Gardens, Waldorf, Md. 

Godwin, Joseph R Rt. 5, Dunn, N. C. 

Gonzalez, Alfred G 1301 S.W. 13th Ave., Miami, Fla. 

Goodall. John Cobb, Jr 3202 Lake Shore Dr., Chicago, 111. 

Goodson, Ravmond E 68 Poplar, Canton. N. C. 

Goudy, Robert S 402 Kenan, Wilson. N. C. 

Graham. Dana Lee Pelham Rd.. Box 904, Greenville, S. C. 

Grant, Peter H 16 Withington Rd., Scarsdale, N. Y. 

Graper, Robert M. Ill Westview Rd., Upper Montclair, N. J. 

Greenberg, Arnold E 66 Washington Ave., Brooklyn. N. Y. 

Griffin. James B 3641 Jacinto St.. Sarasota. Fla. 

Griffith. Donald Box 384. R.F.D. 2. Monongahela. Pa. 

Grills, Joe 657 Rickarby St., Mobile, Ala. 

Grimson, Keith 9419 Central Pk. Ave., Evanston, 111. 

Grinnell. Peter F Kinderton C. C. Clarksville. Va. 

Gunsten. Roger K 295 School St.. W. Hempstead. L. L, N. Y. 



Haeckler. William K 923 Jefferson St.. McKeesport. Pa. 

Hagen. Warren Edward 230 Reilly Rd., C incinnati, Ohio 

Hagie, William James 708 Tipton St., Eli/abelhton, Tenn. 

Halberstadter, Harvey S 887 Park Ave., Elizabeth. N. J. 

Hammill, lerry 1 Rt. 4, Concord, N. C. 

Hammond, William E Rt. 3, Box 315. Hendersonville. N. C. 

Hanson. Gilbert F. 7461 Kingsbury. St. Louis 5, Mo. 

Harden, Cieorge ( ., Jr. 1300 Magnolia Ave., Sanford, Fla. 

Harthn, Jonathan J 1021 Woodrow Ave., Norfolk, Va. 

Hardv.ick, John H 224 Queenway, Lexington. Ky. 

Harley. Neil H 4910 Jamestown Rd.. Washington 6, D. C. 

Harris, Eugene S 2005 Laurel St.. Pine Bluff. Ark. 

Harris. James Frederick 407 Fourteenth Ave., .Scranton, Pa. 

Harris, James Freeman 550 -S. Crest Rd., Chattanooga, lenn. 

Harris, William Edwin 30 Wellesley Rd., Swarlhmore, Pa. 

Hart, Robert L 45 Randolph Rd., Chestnut Hill, Mass. 

Hassell, Alfred S 2626 Pickett Rd., Durham, N. C. 

Halcheil. Ralph E., Jr 910 Brunwood Dr., Florence, S. C. 

Hatcher, Martin A 404 C lav St., Hamlet, N. C. 

Hattier, Brack G., Jr Box 1893, Panama City, Panama 

Hausamann, Erwin W 198 Prospect St., E. Longmeadow, Mass 

Havens. Harry S 2008 14th St. E., Tuscaloosa, Ala. 

Hawks, Ronny P 310 Brown St., Martinsville, Va. 

Hay, David McKechnie 1410 Alabama Ave., Durham, N. C. 

Hcarn, Frederick W 222 St. Dunstans Rd., Baltimore 12, Md. 

Heath, Murray Albert 1036 Queens Rd. W., Charlotte. N. C. 

Heil. Alan Lewis. Jr 664 Valley Rd.. Upper Montclair. N. J. 

Heim. Donald H 725 Broad St.. Montoursville, Pa. 

Heine, Walter F., II 109 E. Mound St., ( ircleville, Ohio 

Hiatt, William R 304 McCoy St., C linton. N. C. 

Hicks. James Mason 1534 S. Court St., Montgomery, Ala. 

Hoadley, Peter G -. Rt. 6, Raleigh, N. C, 

Hobson, Robert C Box 905, Pinehurst. N. C. 

Hock. August W., Jr 16 Sommer Ave.. Maplewood. N. J. 

Hogan, Jackson W 11 Chiles Ave.. Asheville, N. (. 

Hohner. Robert A 711 N. Parkwood Rd., Decatur, CJa. 

Holbrook, Earl R 306 Lakeview Pk., Rochester, N. Y. 

Holcombc, Charles A 7 Montview Dr., Asheville, N. C. 

Holden. Harold G 901 N. Elmwood Ave., Oak Park, 111. 

Holland, William L 831 Brightwaters Blvd., St. Petersburg, Fla. 

Mollis, Richard B 204 E. Clematis, Sarasota, Fla. 

Hooker, John E 1006 Mulberry Rd., Martinsville, Va. 

Hoover, George O. 88 Park Ave., Verona, N. J. 

Hord, Ambrose R., Jr 221 Walnut Ave., Charlotte. N. C. 

House. David T.. Ill Bethel. N. C. 

House, David Weldon 911 Bragg St.. Monroe. N. C. 

House. Everette L Rt. 2. Box 71 -A. Durham. N. C. 

Hubbard. Jerry G Crescent Lane. Gastonia. N. C. 

Hubbard. John H.. Jr 559 Douglas Ave.. Dunedin. Fla. 

Huffman. David 1 550 E. Riddle Ave.. Ravenna, Ohio 

Huffman. James Arnold Box 27. Denton. N. C. 

Hughes, Victor A., Jr 1456 Edgewood Cir., Jacksonville 5, Fla. 

Humbert, Robert V Box 335, Enfield, N. C. 

Hunsley, Lloyd A., Jr... 2458 Amber .St., Philadelphia, Pa. 

Hunter, John R. 

I Town and Country Lane, St. Louis (Laduel, Mo. 
Huntley, Reid D. 416 Hermitage Ct., Charlotte, N. C. 

Hurm, Walter D 115 Briar Lane, Newark, Del. 

Hurt, Arnold W 4733 Bradley Blvd., Chevy Chase, Md. 

Hutchinson, Thurlow Q 5427 Roosevelt St., Bethesda, Md. 

Hyldahl, Bruce C Rt. 1, Box 889, Rahway, N. J. 

Ikenberry. Lynn D. 310 W. View St.. Harrisonburg. Va. 

Ives. Donald Arthur 119 Berwyn Ave.. Syracuse. N. Y. 

Ivey. Thomas Neal 359 2nd St. PI.. N.W.. Hickory. N. C. 

Jackson. Michael H 5081 S. Franklin. Englewood. N. J. 

Jacobson. Samuel S .220 Scott Ave.. Sanford. Fla. 

Jacoves. Richard B 244 Sycamore St.. W. Hempstead. N. Y. 

Jaeger. Boi Jon 715 Vallevista .■\ve., Pittsburgh, Pa. 

Jarmon, Charles A 721 W. Harden, Graham, N. C. 

Jarrell, Ronald E 1307 Maryland Ave.. Durham. N. C. 

Jay. Jan E 5431 N. Kent Ave.. Whitefish Bay, Wis. 

Jenkins. Charles R 13th .St.. Ocean City. Md. 

Jewell. Robert W 72 S. Broad .St.. Norwich, N. Y. 

Johnson. Walter R.. Jr. 

3 Fairway PI., Biltmore Forest. .Asheville. N. C. 
Johnston. C hristopher 

3437 Dover Rd.. Hope Vallev, Durham, N. C. 
Johnston, Walter E., 1IL.1815 Virginia Rd., Winston-.Salem, N. C. 

Jones, Charles K 3028 Colcord Ave., Waco, Tex. 

Jones, Colin M 1431 Washington Ave., Alexandria, Va, 

Jones, Eddie M Ashton, S. C. 

Jones. Eugene John 28 Central Ave.. Baldwin. N. Y. 

Jones. James E Abbeville Rd.. Greenwood. S. C. 

Jones. Robert R Manchester Apt., Second St.. Durham, N. C. 

Jordan, Henry H Cedar Falls. N. C. 



Jordan. Lviidon K.. Jr 309 N. Brea^eale Ave., Ml. Olive. N. C. 

Jordan, William E 337 Windsor A\e.. Glen F.llyn. 111. 

Joyc, Nax Mason 1302 Laurel St., Lake City, Fla. 

Joyner, Frank B.. Jr 316 E. Third St., Siler City, N. C. 

Jiimensen. Christian A., Ill 

.M)4 S. 18th St., Wilmington, N. C. 

Kalbfiis. John Paul .'i42 Vine St., Greensburg, Pa. 

Kamm, Stanley B 3.M) N. Blvd.. Petersburg. Va. 

Kamsler. Leonard M 2121 Woodland Ave., Raleigh. N. C. 

Katz, loseph J 220 Griswold Dr.. W. Hartford, Conn. 

Katzinski. John 17 Ronkonkoma Ave., W. Hempstead. N. V. 

Kavanagh, William P., Jr. 

1127 W. Henderson St., Salisbury. N. C. 

Keefer. William W 992.*; Thornwood St., Kensington. Md. 

Keim. Waller H .'i0()6 Klingle St., Washington 16, D, C. 

Keithley, (ieorge F 213 S. Pine St.. Mt. Prospect. 111. 

Kempler, Donald 142 Irving Ave., S. Orange, N. J. 

Kenaston. James H Box .'^.'52, Cocoa. Fla. 

Kenion. Thomas S Box 138, Hillsboro. N. C. 

Keistetter. Ned M 520 E. Main St.. Louisville, Ohio 

Kessler. Harold R 130 Worthington Rd., Rochester 9. N. Y. 

Ketcham. David E 608 Greenbrier Dr.. Bellepoint. W. Va. 

Keyes. Jerome W., Jr R.F.D. 3, Alexandria, Va. 

Killen. Wayne G 504 Marjorca Ave., Coral Gables. Fla. 

King. Arthur Ward 1410 Vickers Ave., Durham, N. C. 

King. John Reid 508 Sycamore St., Weldon, N. C. 

Kirhv. Milton Ray 410 Newsom St.. Durham, N. C. 

Kline, Robert L.. Jr 420 Piedmont .St.. Reidsville. N. C. 

Klinccr, Charles V 4 Chatham Ave., Oakhurst, N. J. 

Knig'^hl. Robert Hill ...374 Fuclid Ave.. Statesville. N. C. 

Knowles. Billy W.. 735 Marigold St.. Rocky Mount, N. C. 

Kost, William M 33 Bridge St., Bergenfield, N. J. 

Kozma, Alex Jess, Jr 741 Railroad St.. Springdale, Pa. 

Kredich. Nicholas M 2913 N. 78th Ave., Elmwood Park. 111. 

Krueger, Ronald Paul 322 Charlton Ave.. S. Orange, N. J. 

Lakata. Robert John 176 Lester Ave., Johnson City, N. Y. 

Lampros, l.ampros Chris 636 New Castle Rd., Farrell, Pa. 

Lane. William C, Jr 178 Adelaide St., Belleville, N. J. 

Lanford. Charles H Box 644. Tucker, Ga. 

Lavine. Daniel 50 N. Hampton Rd., Columbus, Ohio 

Law, Kenneth Lucas 9 Pleasant St., New Milford, Conn. 

Lawrence, Hlzcvier W., Jr Stuyvesant. N. Y. 

Lazard. Richard R 112 44th St. E., Savannah, Ga. 

Lebauer, Edmund J 910 Cornwallis Dr.. Greensboro, N. C. 

Lee, Blaney Earl Rt. 6, Box 77. Durham. N. C. 

Lee. William Suain 206 S. Broad St., Middletown, Del. 

Lehman, Daniel Hugh 2423 Taylor Ave.. Alexandria. Va. 

LePage. Frederick R 63 Seven Bridges Rd., Chappaqua. N. Y. 

I elchworlh. Troy. Jr 610i,2 W. Jackson St.. Durham. N. C. 

Le Vine, James E 1744 Daytonia Rd., Miami Beach, Fla. 

lewis, Allen S I84.';0 Wildemcre. Detroit. Mich. 

Lewis. ( laude I R.F.D. 1. Stanley. N. C. 

Lewis, Franklin E 1701 N. 19th Ave.. Pensacola, Fla. 

Lindsay, Charles T., Jr 5022 Allan Rd., Washington 16, D. C. 

Linekcr. Sidney G., Jr 12 Aspen Lane, Falls Church, Va. 

I.ippman, M. John II Old Brook Rd., W. Hartford, Conn. 

Locke. Ronald James 808 W. Bessmer Ave.. Greensboro, N. C. 
Loden, George B. 2600 Woodward Way, N.W.. .Atlanta. Ga. 

Loch, Theodore F., Jr 694 Glendale Rd.. Wilbraham, Mass. 

Lomax. Phillip A Box 391, North Wilkesboro. N. C. 

Long. Johnny Lee 1000 N. Washington St., Shelby, N. C. 

Longcrier. Franklin M Box 232, Saxapahaw, N. C. 

Lowe, Thomas F 1315 E, Belvedere Ave.. Baltimore. Md. 

I ubman. Sherman B 905 Hamilton Ave., Colonial Heights, Va. 

Lucketl. William R 243 N. Avalon. Memphis. Tenn. 

Luke, Randall D 2550 Kemper Rd., Shaker Heights, Ohio 

l.ybass, Tillinghast G 1409 Windsor PI., Jacksonville, Fla. 

Lyerly, Arnold C. 

Base Chapel. Lockbourne .'Vir Force Base, ( olumbus 17, Ohio 

McArdle, .Shaun 14 Park PI.. Great Neck, N. Y. 

McCahan. David S. Olmsted Air Force Base. Middletown. Pa. 

McCann. Robert B 167 N. Whealon Rd.. Akron 13. Ohio 

Mc( loskey. Kersey F., Jr 43 I iberly St.. F. Palestine, Ohio 

Mc( onncll. Richard A 263 Winthrop Ave. ITmhursI, 111. 

McC oril. Clinton D.. Jr 368 Peachtrce Baltic Ave., Atlanta. Ga. 

McCuddv. Robert F 19 Glenwood .Xve., New London. Conn. 

McDonaid. I heodore C Groveland Ave.. Buffalo 14. N. Y. 

McFlhancy, Harold N 101 (enter Ave.. Burgeltslown, Pa. 

McFntyre. Herman 1 2115 Midland Ave., C iilimihus, Ga. 

McCiaughey. Robert T 357 Arch St.. Killanning, Pa, 

Mcllhenny. John B. 751-B Aalapapa Dr.. I.anikai, Hawaii 

McKamey. Robert G. Napier Rd.. Rl. 7. ( hallanooga. lenn. 
McKcilhan, Jack ,\hbollsburg, N, C. 

McLain, Lee W.. Jr IS46 Datura St.. .Sarasota, Fla. 



McLeod. Don Evans 420 Shepherd St.. Chevv Chase. Md. 

McMan. William Dale 148 Courtland St.! Elyria. Ohio 

Mclammany. John R...Box 219, Jonestown Rd., .Asheville, N. C. 

MacKen/ie. C h.irles E 960 E. Orange St.. Lancaster, Pa. 

Madden. John W Rt. I, Beaver Falls, Pa. 

Mahanna. Peter G 100 Bent Lane. Newark. Del. 

Mahr. Michael .Stephen 3409 Fallstaff Rd.. Baltimore 15. Md. 
Main. Victor William 169 Rector St.. Perth Amboy. N. J. 
Malone. Robert Stephen 

Guzel Bahce. >eni Yol 5. Nisantasi, Istanbul 

Manifold, Edward Moye 280 N. Porter St., Waynesburg, Pa. 

Manning. Donald F Willseyville. N. Y. 

Marks. Marvin Lee 3311 Labyrinth Rd.. Baltimore 15. Md. 

Marshall. Harris A., Jr 830 Ellis Ave.. N.E.. Orangeburg. S. C. 

Martin. William M.. Jr... 4210 Oakridge Lane. C hew Chase. Md. 

Masius. Alfred G., Jr 3109 Guilford Ave.. Baltimore 18. Md. 

Mason. Richard F Rt. 5. Box 260. Lakeland. Fla. 

Massie. Francis S Box 374, Waynesville, N. C. 

Matheson, Joe K.. Jr 331 7th St.. N.E.. Hickory, N. C. 

Matthews. Lewis R 7103 Oxford Rd., Baltimore 4, Md. 

Maxwell. Sherry S 836 27th Ave. N.. St. Petersburg. Fla. 

Mayer. Arthur 90 Gerard Ave.. W. Malverne, N. Y. 

Mayers, Joel W 110 Cochran PL. Valley Stream. N. Y. 

Mead, Allen .1314 W. Foster Pkwy.. Ft. Wayne 6. Ind. 

Meade, Allan Stoddart 35 Crooked Billet Rd.. Hatboro. Pa. 

Meador, James C, Jr 1 Ohio Ave.. Charleston 2. W. Va. 

Meares, Edwin M., Jr 16 Riverside Dr.. Greenville, S. C. 

Meeks. George W 1017 Gloria Ave.. Durham, N. C. 

Meredith. Howard P., Jr...330 Maxwell Dr., Pittsburgh 27, Pa, 

Merritt, Repton H 1618 Hillsboro St.. Raleigh. N. C. 

Messer, Charles Edwin Box 341, Waynesville, N. C. 

Metcalf. Jadie Richard. 197 Cedar St., Concord. N. C. 

Metz, Earl Nelson 772 Pleasant Ridge Ave.. Columbus 9. Ohio 
Milewski, Emil Frank 2010 Oakmont St.. Philadelphia. Pa. 

Miller. Bruce W 153 Roxbury Rd.. Garden City. N. Y. 

Miller, Carl A.. Jr 232 Ohio .Ave.. Louisville. Ohio 

Miller. Oscar P.. Jr Snow Hill, N. C. 

Misenheimer, Clinton B 501 N. East Ave.. Kannapolis. N. C. 

Mitchell. Peter R 301 Birdwood Ave.. Haddonfield. N. J. 

Moffett. Daniel B...4344 Hawthorne St.. N.W., Washington. D. C. 

Mogel. Ronald David 5121 Sunset Rd.. Baltimore. Md 

Moore, Bobby Lee Rt. I. Box 40. Rutherfordton. N. C. 

Moore. James Wilton Rt. 4. Hendersonville. N. C. 

Moore. Roy Edward. Jr Cannaan. N. Y. 

Moore, Roy Jack 1211 Flora St., Durham. N. C. 

Moore, Tommy Joseph .1616 E. Berry Ave., Gaslonia, N, C. 

Moreno. Alirio Jose 89 E St. 4-44. Maracaibo. Zulia. Venz. 

Morgan, Lemuel Monroe 3307 17th Ave.. Columbus, Ga, 

Moriber, Lloyd Alan 2260 80th St.. Brooklyn 14, N. Y. 

Mostellar. John Boone 59 Houston St.. Mobile. Ala. 

Moulton. Wilbur W.. Jr 1700 F. Blount .St.. Pensacola. Fla. 

Moy. David 500 Benson St.. Camden 3. N. J. 

Mulholland. Christopher C, 111 

110 E. Maynard Ave., Durham, N. C, 

Mull, William H 140 Grandview .Ave.. Bausman, Pa. 

Mullins, Jerry Kent 278 .Second St.. Madison. W. Va. 

Munch, Charles H 62 Covington St.. Asheville. N. C. 

Murphy, Joseph E 1507 .Sheridan PI.. N.E.. Atlanta. Ga. 

Murray, John A., Jr 610 S. Rome .Ave.. Tampa. Fla. 

Myers, Jerry Albert 307 Central Dr.. Kannapolis. N. C. 

Naegely. Robert A 306 Congress Ave.. Lansdowne. Pa. 

Nail. Martin E., Jr 1704 Knox St.. Durham. N. C. 

Nelowet. Donald B 820 Buttonwood St.. Norristown. Pa. 

Newberry. Andrew D 48 Poplar Ave.. Wheeling. W. Va. 

Nicholson. Giles G 514 S. Broad St.. Burlington. N. C. 

Nielsen, Douulas C 64 Glencourt .Ave.. Fords. N. J. 

Niess, Oliver^ K. 

California Hotel (Apt. 42A), San Bernardino, Calif. 

Nitsberg. Michael B 1815 Monroe Ave.. New York. N. Y. 

Nunn. Herbert E., Ill 819 llumbeldt Ave.. Winnetka. 111. 

OXallaghan. Robert A. 825 laylors In.. Mamaroneck. N. Y. 

O'Neill. Robert Farl 148 Locust St.. Danvers. Mass. 

Orr. William R 20 S. 3rd St., Wilmington, N, C. 

Otier, Richard C... 124 Township Line. Jenkintown. Pa. 

Oulerson. Michael St. John 

9904 ( onnecticul .Asc. Kensington. Md. 

Paar. John .Arthur 114 McCann PI.. I'lllsburgh 16. Pa. 

Pacheco. Francisco .\rsenio 



I'acneco. rrancisco .Mseiuo 

c/o Asiatic Petroleum ( orp.. 50 W. 50th St.. New ^ ork. N. Y. 

Parish. Philip P. W Matthews. Va. 

Parker. Theodore M. 6019 7th PI.. N.W., Washington. D. C. 
Parkerson. Waller 1. Harlan Dr.. Fairway Oak. Savannah. Ga. 
Parks. Paul Blair 914 W. Markhani .\\e.. Durham. N. C. 
Pale. DeVaughn LaDieu 1210 Columbus C ir.. Lakeland 7, Fla. 



Pennington, DalUis Ice 121 Shcl'ficlil Ril.. C incinnati 15. Ohio 

Penny. Wade H.. Jr 1004 Carolina Ave. nuiham. N. C. 

Perrinc, George A.. Jr 8470 Northwest 4ih C t.. Miami .IS, Fla. 

Perry, tdward l.ouis .''15 Chestnut -St.. Sewickley. Pa. 

Perry. Howard Thurman 216 Linden Ave.. Oak Hill. W. Va. 

Perry, Oliver G.. Jr 160.1 Delaware Ave.. Durham. N. C. 

Peter. Robert H l.M Roxen Rd., Rockville Centre, N. Y. 

Peterson. Thomas C. 1161 Fighlh St.. Lorain, Ohio 

Pettit, John W .St. Elizabeths Hosp., ^Washington 20. D. C. 

Peyton, John David R.H.D. 1. Sewanee. Ten i. 

Phillips. Henry F .Seven Springs, N. C. 

Pierry, Michael J., Jr 28.5 James St.. Teaneck, N. J. 

Pindell. Richard S., Ill 1602 Pineview St.. Raleigh. N. C. 

Pool, Roy Ransom, Jr 1314 Mordecai Dr., Raleigh. N. C. 

Pope, Henry Davis Fnfield. N. C . 

Pope, William S., Jr Litle Rock, S. C. 

Porges, George W 69-.?7 Ingram St., Forest Hills, N. 'l . 

Post, Edward L Flanders, N. J. 

Potter, Myron T„ II Bonham Rd., Oxford, Ohio 

Preston, Edwin T 1526 Linville St.. Kingsporl. Tenn. 

Prcuitt, Richard .Mden Central Dr.. Briarcliff Manor. N. Y. 

Raisbeck. James W. F. 

12 Grandview Dr., Fdgewood. Charleston, W. Va. 

Randall. William D .3212 Pinehtnst PL. Charlotte. N. C. 

Rappoport. Kenneth E 3114 Oakley Ave.. Baltimore Md. 

Ran. Ronald Charles .3366 Nottingham Rd.. Winston-Salem, N. C. 

Ranch. Garv Charles 3406 Central Ave.. Parkersburg. W. Va. 

Ray. Ritz Clyde West Jcffeison. N. C. 

Redwine. Hal McLean 6 Williams St., Lexington, N. C. 

Reed. Thomas H 24 Briarcliff Rd.. Tenafly, N. J. 

Register. Leon H., Jr 202 Carver St.. Durham. N. C. 

Reynolds. James A. 

2555 Regatta Ave., Sunset Island 2. Miami Beach. Fla. 
Rice, Charles A.. Jr. 

2903 Augusta Rd.. Box 3008, Sta. A, Greenville, S. C. 

Richards. Robert Fox 688 Second St.. Beaver, Pa. 

Richardson. Charles Clifton. .1415 Cambridge Ln.. Columbia, S. C. 

Richardson. William F 246 Eden Rd., Palm Beach. Fla. 

Rider. Robert Edward 2006 Walker Ave.. Greensboro, N. C. 

Ridlev. John Acaster 2 Oakland PI.. Summit, N. J. 

Riggins. Richard S 2417 N. Federal Hwy.. Lake Worth. Fla. 

Rilev, Edwin Morris 2161 Guess Rd.. Durham, N. C. 

Risher. Paul David 615 S. High St., Huntington. W. Va. 

Ritter. William O.. Jr 624 E. Sandusky Ave.. Bellefontaine, Ohio 

Roakes, Wayne Lewis 1607 Buchanan St., Lynchburg. Va. 

Robbins. Laforest G 14 Vernon St., Saco, Me. 

Roberson. Earl Lynn Box 104. Conetoe. N. C. 

Roberson, Edward Lee Box 104, Conetoe. N. C. 

Rodgers. Edward C. 

133 35th St., N.E.. Apt. 4, Washington 19, D. C. 

Rocers, James T., II Box 950, Athens, W. Va. 

Rocers, Russell J.. Jr 3121 E. Ford Rd.. Charlotte, N. C. 

Rohlf, Henrv Charles 591 Hillside Ave., Elmhurst. 111. 

Rohrbach, Irwin O., Jr 3432 Telford St., Cincinnati 20, Ohio 

Ronkanen. George Aarne 

37 W. Notre Dame St.. Glens Falls. N. Y 

Rose. Allen Jav N. Main St.. Mount Gilead. N. C. 

Rosenfeld. Arthur H. 

98-25 65 Rd., Forest Hills 74, New York, N. Y. 

Rosenthal. Richard W 310 E. Markham Ave., Durham, N. C. 

Rolhermel. Robert D 143 W. Windsor St.. Reading, Pa. 

Rolhfeder. Howard L 69 Wyoming A\e.. South Orange, N. J. 

Roussell. Mervin E., Jr 10 Indian Head Ave.. Indian Head, Md. 

Rowlev. William W., Jr 511 W. 232nd .St.. New York. N. Y. 

Rubel. Mark 1 101 Pine St.. Woodmere, N. Y. 

Ruefer. Warren A 889 Virgil Ave., Ridgefield. N. J. 

Russ. William T 1549 Main St. E.. Rochester. N. Y. 

Sadler. John H Donalds. S. C. 

Saltz. James E.. Jr 1001 28th Ave. N.. St. Petersburg. Fla. 

Sammons. Jack C, Jr 1501 North St., Beaufort, N. C. 

Samoje. Freddy L Ave. 6 de Agosto No. 1455. La Paz. Bolivia 

Sample. James P., Ill Rt. 2, Carmel Rd.. Charlotte. N. C. 

Sanborn, Wallis R 3772 Seminole, Houston, Tex. 

Sandulli. Joel C Nova Scotia Hill Rd.. Watcrtown. Conn. 

Saunders, John T.. Jr 150 Cherokee Rd.. Asheville. N. C. 

Scharp.s. .Andrew. Jr 322 Heathcote Rd.. Scarsdale, N. Y. 

Schwarz. George C 848 Mountain Ave., Springfield, N. J. 

Schwarz. Louis A., Ill 139 E. Church St.. Bergcnfield, N. J. 

Scott, William H Disputanta. Va. 

Scozzaro. Charles S 20 McKinley Ave.. Trenton. N. J. 

Seager. Hugh A 1321 Mason Rd.. Milton. W. Va. 

Seaton. Clyde Hall 213 Murray Rd., West Palm Beach, Fla. 

Sedlack. Donald C 904 Old Oak Rd., Baltimore 12. Md. 

Seidel, Richard Paul 532 Walker Ave., Baltimore, Md. 



Sellers. Harry R Frenchbroad ( ir.. Brevard. N. C . 

Seltzer. John Ross R.F.D. 7. New Castle, Pa. 

.Sentlowitz, Michael 219 Bronx River Rd.. Yonkers, N. Y. 

.Seto. Russell Lei 117 N. Blackhorse Pike. Blackwood, N. J. 

.Severson. Peter Putnam... 1412 Hamilton Ave.. Palo Alto, Calif. 

Sgrosso. Vincent L 225 E. 19th St.. Paterson, N. J. 

Shannon, Donald S. 

.Amer. lob. Co. of the Orient. Box 222. lamir. Turkey 

Sharpe. William Ci Box 96, Elm ( ity. N. C. 

Shaver, Robert V Rt. 2, Albemarle, N. C. 

■Shea. Ralph ( .. Jr 916 15th St.. Augusta, Ga. 

Sheppard. Frederick G. 

726 Sheridan St.. N.W., Washington II. D. C. 

Sluie. Ray Ciene 801 Braddock Rd., Cumberland. Md. 

Sigmon, Robert Lee 3117 Tuckaseegee Rd.. Charlotte, N. C. 

Silas. Chulcs P 2521 Shenandoah Ave.. Durham. N. C. 

Simmons, Lee Howard 86 Suffolk Ln., Ciarden C ity. N. Y. 

Simpson. Norman Lee 926 Chessco Ave.. Baltimore 6, Md. 

Smilcv, William M., Jr 633 Virginia Dr.. Bradenton, Fla. 

Smith. Donald R 92 Neptune Ave.. Deal. N. J. 

.Smith. Fllwood K Archdale, N. C. 

Smith. Robert Hull 1430 W. Wesley Rd., N.W., Atlanta, Ga. 

Smith. Skottowe W 42 Smith St.. Clover, S. C. 

Smith. William A 430 Malaga St., Coral Gables, Fla. 

Smith, William James Bethel, N. C. 

Smith. William Richard 

35 Churchill Dr., Islington, Province. Ont., Can. 

Sotel. Phillip Kirban. 61 Garden .St.. Ciarden City. N. Y. 

.Sowell, Ellis Mast 3224 Odessa Ave.. Ft. Worth. Tex. 

Spanagel. John David 110 W. Summit St., Chagrin Falls. Ohio 

Speakman. William F 219 Booth Rd., Chattanooga 11. Tenn. 

Spencer, William C, Jr 536 Avent St., Rocky Mount, N. C. 

Stabler, Carey V 223 Circular Dr..' Florence. Ala. 

.Stanley. Buddy R 529 S. Main St., Asheboro. N. C. 

Stanley. Fred Louis 608 Longview St.. Greensboro, N. C, 

Stengel, Edwin C, Jr 14 Pine Terr. W.. Short Hills. N. J. 

Stevens. David W 2840 N. Staunton Rd., Huntington 2, W. Va. 

Stewart, Julian H 406 Walton St., Monroe, Ga. 

Stewart. Robert Purdv 31 William St.. Princeton. N. J. 

.Stock. Otto F 1692 Northwest Blvd.. Columbus 12. Ohio 

Stout. Ivan Lawrence 19 Fairway C t., Penns Grove, N. J. 

Stover. Donald H 863 Park Ave.. Williamsport, Pa. 

Stuart. Robert C 6 Doering Way. Cranford. N. J. 

Stuait, Robert D., Ill 24 .Sayles Ave., .Saylesville, R. I. 

.Stuckey, Henry J 112 New Bridge .St., Bamberg, S. C. 

Suiter, Overton S., Jr 305 Sycamore St., Weldon, N. C. 

Suskind. Stuart Paul .52 Rotary Ave., Binghamton, N. Y. 

Sweet, Richard P 116 Bennington Rd.. ,'\kron 13, Ohio 

Taggart. John C, Jr Fetters Mill Rd.. Huntington Valley. Pa. 

Talman. Wesley F., Jr 106 Wembley Rd.. Asheville. N. C. 

Tarlton, James W., Ill 310 Dexter Ave.. Mobile. Ala. 

Tate. Thomas R 917 26th .St.. Parkersburg. W. Va. 

Tatem. Roger W., Jr Box 600. Norfolk 1. Va. 

Tatnall. George G Hockessin. Dela. 

Tatum. Sherard A., Jr 700 N. Main St., Homer. I a. 

Tenney, Richard L 177 Prospect Ave.. Princeton, N. J. 

Terrv, Randall B., Jr 200 W. Farriss Ave., High Point, N, C. 

Thomas. Frank D 808 Third Ave.. Albany. Ga. 

Thomas, George Terry 51 S. Main St., Pittsford, N. Y. 

Thomas, Henry D., Jr P. O. Box 366, Florence. S. C. 

Thompson, John Charles 608 W. Cumberland St., Dunn. N. C. 

Thompson. Leo C 221 N. Fourth St.. Wilmington. N. C. 

Thorn. Stuart V. V 3107 Wallcraft Ave.. Tampa. Fla. 

I huemmel. Robert W., Jr.. 647 Bryant PI.. Apt. 2. Ridgefield. N. J. 

Tolmach. David M II Berry .St., Lynbrook. N. Y. 

Toms. Clinton White 914 Vickcrs Ave.. Durham. N. C. 

Topping. John Thomas. .915 Hamilton St., Roanoke Rapids. N. C. 

Torgesen, Barry Willett 3726 Powers Ferry Rd.. Atlanta, Ga. 

Townsend. Robert Scott 44 Townsend Rd.. Newark, Del. 

Traber, Lawrence James 43 Lucerne Ave.. Asheville. N. C. 

Tracy. Frank W., Jr 1010 lOth St.. I awrenceville. III. 

Trapp. Martin V. K Rt. 1. Frankfort. Mich. 

Traystman, Harry R 150 Ocean .Ave.. New London. Conn. 

Trice. Thomas W., Jr 6103 Blackburn Ln., Baltimore 12. Md. 

Trismen. Richard F. 

•Ihe Palms." 121 Detmar Dr.. Winter Park, Fla. 
Troy. Ballard E.. Jr .1311 Dollar Ave.. Durham. N. C. 

Turiington. James E 201 W. Pope St., Dunn, N. C. 

lurlle, James W 530 Conshohocken St. Rd.. Cynwyd, Pa. 

Van Deren. Delwin T. 12 Pine St.. Ashury Park. N. J. 

Vaughan. James W.. Jr 1411 Dollar Ave.. Durham, N. C. 

Virgin. Herbert W.. Ill 3635 St. Gaudens Rd.. Miami, Fla, 

Vivona. Philip Anthony 103 S. 21 St., Irvington, N. J. 



Wagner. Carston R Box 222. West Hillsboro. N. C. 

Wagner. Philip Michael. Ill 

309 Curtis Ave.. Point Pleasant Beach. N. J. 

Walker. William Conway 10 Arborvale Rd.. Asheville. N. C. 

Wallace. .Andrew Cirover 35 .S. Stanwood Rd.. C oUimhus. Ohio 

Walton. Robert Aldridge. 1 163 Norlhwood Rd.. Jacksonville, Fla. 

Ware. Donald M - 2621 N. Florida St.. Arlington. \'a. 

Ware. Henry H.. Ill 3402 Piedmont Rd.. N.F.. .Atlanta. Ga. 

Ware. Victor B.. Jr 115 Swarthmore Ave.. Charleston. W. Va. 

Warren. Richard J 337 Fairway Rd.. Ridgewood. N. J. 

Warwick. William S 205 lido Pky.. Lindehurst. N. Y. 

Waser. Robert H 1112 Melrose St.. Winston-Salem, N. C. 

Wasserman. Richard E 7 Bungalow Ct.. Newark S. N. J. 

Wav. John E.. Jr 12 Haskell Dr.. Lancaster. Pa. 

Webb. Alvin B.. Jr 705 Raleigh .Ave.. Knowille. Tenn. 

Webb. Fred. Jr 912 Temple St.. Hinton. W. Va. 

Webber. Robert Reed 15 Dusenberry Rd.. Bronwille. N. Y. 

Webster. Donald Knapp 372 Wastena Terr.. Ridgewood. N. J. 

Weidman. Richard Ray 1318 Pine Rd.. Rosemont. Pa. 

Weitzman, Robert W.. Jr. Wansor Ave.. Bavville, L. I.. N. Y. 
Wells. Henrv H.. Ill 569 Garren Ave.. Roland Pk.. Norfolk, Va. 

Wendel. Richard T 442 Third St.. Oradell, N. J. 

Westmoreland. John Mabry 2773 Guess Rd.. Durham. N. C. 

Weyhmann. Walter V 1634 Hampton Ave.. Roanoke 15. Va. 

Wheeler. Thaddeus A., Jr 919 Englewood Ave., Durham. N. C. 



Whitacre. Robert F 275 Engle St., Apt. A-3, Englewood, N. J. 

White. Fli Edward. Jr 2301 N. Fillmore St.. Arlington, Va. 

Williams. Frank H 841 Main St.. Danville. Va. 

Williams. Melvin T 10 Sunnyside .Ave.. Darien. Conn. 

Williams. William A ..2017 Bluemont Dr.. Greensboro. N. C. 

Williamson. Frederick M 7 Hilltop Rd.. Bronwille 8. N. Y. 

Willis. Calvin J 102 Tucker Ave.. Crewe. Va. 

Willis. Robert Wayne.. .2100 Arendell St.. Morehead Citv. N. C. 

Wilson. Broadus P., Jr 109 W. Farle .St.. Greenville. S. C. 

Wilson. Douglas Nash 106 Riggs Dr.. Clemson. S. C. 

Wilson. Frederic S. 2322 .Seventieth .St. F.. Chicago 49, 111. 

Winchester. Eugene Mills 1722 "takona Rd.. Towson 4. Md. 

Windsor. James W 480 W. Main .St.. Bellevue. Ohio 

Wingfield. Jefferson D 3512 Whitechapel Rd.. Norfolk. Va. 

Winney. Walter D 927 N. Grove Ave.. Oak Park, 111. 

Wirshiiig. Armando Julio 23 Hostos Ave.. Ponce. Puerto Rico 

Wooten. Frank Thomas. Ill Chadbourn. N. C. 

Wrubel. Israel 351 St. Andrews St.. Spartanburg. S. C. 

Wyrick. loseph Lowell R.F.D. I. Alliance. Ohio 

Yarborough. Frank F 227 S. Academy, Cary, N. C. 

Yost. Elmer Don 412 N. Cedar St., Greensboro. N. C. 

Young. David Michael .222 W. Wiley Ave.. Bluffton. Ind. 

Young, Robert L., Jr 611 Maple Ave.. Apt. W. Reidsville, N. C. 



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