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4 ■•■:"■ 




Business Manager 







Colleges anil mii\crsitics arc Inuiid in setliiifis ol main kinds. A sli'cl and slone iiictropolis may 
loiiii llic l)a(k^i(im:d. or a sleep\ litllr academic commmdh. jiisl as these surroundings pla\ an 
integral part in the charaeiei- ol llie nni\er>it\. die imi\ersil\ ilstdl iidluences the coninuinity. But 
even more important than ihoe iin|)cr.s()nal eont-e|)ts is the relation ol these two grou|)s as they 
inlera( 1 diroiigh the \ears . . . and il is heeause ol" this growing allinit) that we. the student body 
ol Diik.- I ni\er.ilN. dedi.ale our searlxM.k lo die H'OPLK ol DURHAM. NOHTII CAROMNA. 


From its inception, a yearbook conceivably allows many possibilities lor its ecbtor. 
He inherits many stereotyped procedures which would seem to conflict with his own 
newer ideas. Consequently, he may combine the two or choose between them. In 
this book I have attempted to emphasize that which I thought was important and 
have broken away from the old patterns whenever possible, selecting and present- 
ing only those elements which I felt were most interesting. My ideas of a yearbook 
and what it should portray were primary considerations in this selection. 

This year the quality of the photography was of the hrst importance, some- 
times at the expense of de-emphasizing the group shots. I did this purposely, feel- 
ing that appeal is lost in page after page of faces lined up in restricted space. The 
supplemental pictures attenqit to convey the essence of a particular organization — 
what it does and ultimately what it means. 

The copy, often subordinated in a yearbook, is an essential component of the 
1955 Chanticleer. The written material is meant to be read carefully or scanned; 
therefore this book has a different style of layout. The copy continues from one 
feature to another, endeavoring through a smooth transition to give a picture of the 
university as a panorama, rather than as a series of individual phases. The im|)res- 
sionistic style is intended to add interest along with the new layout. It is written 
to be read, now or ten years from now, with the sole objective of conveying once 
again what Duke was like in 1955. 

Finally in the endeavor to give the college annual a new treatment, we have 
set forth a style of modern impressionism throughout. It begins with the Resume', 
and spreads within the wide border layout to monumental character in the division 
page art work, and it attempts to set a new standard in the presentation ol the uni- 
versity with a style all its own in photography, captions and copy. 

This book is a tribute U> Leonard. Tom and Bill, to Judy and jini. Tim. Mac 
and Ami. and all the others whose hard work made it possible. 

« ^^ '>T *' ' <S rg.*<_ 


J.Y CaV 








I'hi Beta Kappa. 36; Who's Who. 37: White Duehv. 38: Red Friars. 39: ODK. 4U: 
Phi Kappa Delta. 41: BOS. 42: Sandals. 43: Pi tau Sigma. 44: Tau Beta Pi. 45: 
Order of St. Patrick. 46: Santa Filoniena. 47: Phi Eta Sigma. 48: Ivy, 49; Sigma 
Delta Pi. 50; Tau Psi Omega. 51 ; Varsit> D Club, 52; Delta Phi Kho Alpha. 53; Sabre 
Flight. 54; Pi Mu Sigma. 55; Delta Phi Alpha, 56; Arnold Air Society, 56. 



Duke Players. 61: Hoof "n" Horn. 63: Shoe "n" Slipper. 65: Women's Glee Club. 67; 
Men's Glee Club. 68: Concert Band. 70: Ambassadors. 71: Marching Band, 72; 
WDBS. 73; guadrangie Pictures. 75. 



CuANTlcl.KKK, i'^; C.lunnirlf, 82; Archive, 84; Peer, 85; DiikEnginecr, 86. 



M.S.G.A., 92; W.S.G.A., 94; Men's Judicial Board. 95; V\ omens Judiiial Board. 90: 
Men's F.A.C., 97; Women's F.A.C.. 98; Student Coordinate Board. 99: Student 
Forum. 100: Campus Chest. 101; Y.M.C.A.. 102: Y.W.C.A.. lOl: Alpha Kapi)a Psi. 
I(l(): Bench and Bar. 107: Nurses' Kducation Club. 108; Social Standards. 10'): 
House (iouncils. 110: Student Bcligious Groups. 113: Kappa Chi. 121: Choir. 122: 
N.K.O.'I'.C. 123: A.F.B.O.r.C. 126: Semper Fidelis. 129; Pre-Med Sociel\. 130: 
A.S.C.F.. 131: A.I.K.K.. 132: A..S.M.F.. 133: Pep Board. 134: Sludcnl I nion. 130. 





l\n>tl)all. 143; Basketball. 162: Bascljall. 170: Track. 172: Cross Countr) . 174; 
Socier. 175; Lacrosse. 176; Tennis. 178; Golf, 179; Swimming, 180; Gymnastics, 

1!!1: Wrestling. 182. 



Men's P.E.. 186; W.A.A., 188; Nereidian. 189; Modern Dance, 190; Women's IM:., 
192: Intramurais, 195. 













President Edens. 296: Board of Trustees, 297; Men's Deans. 298; Women's Deans, 
302: Engineering Deans. 304; Alunmi Dept.. 305: Graduate Schools. 306; Depart- 
ment Heads, 308. 


Freshman Nurses, 316: Sophomore Nurses. 318: Junior Nurses. 320: Nurses Oflicers. 
321: Nurses Activities. 324: llos|)ital Life. 326:Freshman Class, 328: Sophomore 
Class. 342: Junior (IJass. 354: Senior (Uass. 368. 





f T E STAND before a trempiKlous clock. It 
licks loudly ami nioiiotoiiously. We are aware 
llial soiiietliing is amiss but are unable for a 
moment to say exactly what is wronjj;. The liands 
nil ihc clock move almost imperceptibly. Sud- 
denly, we realize that they are moving backwards. 
They are taking us back through the years to Duke 
in 1955. We watch spellbound, powerless to resist 
as our minds turn back with the clock. It is as 
if the rhythmic sound has hypnotized us. Images 
spin loiiiid in our heads, crowding together until 
our temples pound. They have no logical order. 
We see the golliic splendor of the Chapel, 'i'liis 
fades into the rolling green of the campus and 
then into the spring beauty of the Sarah I'. Duke 
Menu>rial Gardens. The clock ticks louder and 
louder. There is a sliar|), grating sound — a whirr 
111 machinery aiul the hands stop. The black nuui- 
bers on the large white lace ol llic clock seem to 
glow, it is 9 |i.ui. riic hour strikes with heavy 
|)eals. leaving a somber echo allci' each. 

A lull nu)on shines down on the Chapel, making 
|)alches of while light on the snu)olh stone pave- 
ment in lidut. I'he shadows of Gray and I'age fall 

in an ominous pattern. The wind blows softly, 
causing the branches of the tiTes to sway. A stu- 
dent walks across the j)avement whistling a frag- 
ment oi a popidar tune. Books are under his 
arm. Perhaps he has been studying in the library. 
He is thinking of nolhing in ])arlicular — except 
how good it is to feel circulatiTig air against his 
face. His mind, relaxing from the discipline of 
rigid study, wanders indiscriminately. His e\es 
guide him and yet they perceive nothing. 

The backfire ol a bus recalls him suddcuU to 
realitv. He looks down tlic i|ua(lranglc and sees 
two led tail lights in llic (li>lauce. The campus is 
deserted. He is conscious ol his own scra|)ing 
footsteps on the pa\ement. \\ itii a new \ igoi' be 
hastens liis step and begins to whistle the -.amc 
popular tunc, lie descends the steps and turns 
towaid the |)op<' Shop. 

Once more we are I'onscious ol the lickin;; of 
a clock. W c walcli a (iguic sludving al a desk. 
A suiall clock al one side shows that it'-^ I a.m. He 

Books . . . glowing symbols of the greatest advantage ottered to the 
students at Duke University in the ycor 1955 . o tine education. 



This yeor, as every year, found the dust-covered books under 
hasty perusal as hour quizzes and final exams came painfully closer. 

sits before an open texll)ook. From tiiiic to titnc 
he underlines an important sentence. The brilliant 
bhie of the ink tontrasts with the (lull black and 
white ol the page. He lifts his eyes momentarily 
as lie swallows from a cii|i of instant coifee. The 
taste is bitter. His cncs burn Irom llic strain ol 
study. The lacts in his head lorm a conluscd jiim- 
l)lr. He tilts hack in llic chair and rests the book 
on lus lap. 

in the next room he can hear the shulile oi cartls. 
An occasional burst of laiij;hter penetrates the 
walls. Down tlic hall someone is plaxin^ a ladio 
at top volume. Mis eyes scan the patics liiit his 
mind is not on the material, lie lliinks alioiil to- 
moi'i'ows exam and leels a Irani le M'ns<' ol ncccs- 
sitv. . . . 

ihe lian(b on the lihrars iloek point to .'> p.m. 
We sit in an iinlieaiabl\ haiil straijihl-liacked 

chair observing; the acti\it\ in die room. Thi-ouj;h 
the window a s|)rinj; breeze is blowing. It circu- 
lates drowsily. Iidling peo|)le to sleep. Several 
students who ha\e already succumbed to the temp- 
tation pillow their heads on b)lded arms. The 
books from which they were studying lie open, 
the leaves lulfled by the yvind. 

A chair scrapes across the floor. The noise is 
shaij) and un]>leasant. Eyes turn as the door opens 
and a well known student couple enters. This 
atternoon theie are several couples studying to- 
gether — probably because it's Saturday and study- 
ing must be gotten out of the way before evening. 
Some clasp hands across the table. Others study 
diligently, raising tlieir eyes from time to time 
to look at each other. 

Someone sneezes and the soinid has the impact 
of a firecracker. One Duke man starts up (piickly 
from his sluml)er. He yawns, stretches, then rises 
to get a drink of water from the outside foun- 


"Two spaghetti with meat sauce!" The waiter's 

You had to reserve a scat if you wanted to study in the library; 
it became the most popular ploce on campus, especially during exams. 


Pete's or Rinaldi's, it didn't matter what you called it, there 
was always company and mouthwatering spaghetti to be found there. 

orclu'slia luis licjj,iin to play after a sliurt iiiter- 
missioii. The lights from the decorated Christmas 
tree sliiiic on the liillovviiig skirts of the formal 
dresses. The net is slightly crumpled on the dresses 
of the girls who came in crowded cars. On eacii 
tahle there is a spray of holly and two rod candles. 
Someone lilts a candle to light a cigarette. Despite 
the chilly weather, people are dancing on the ter- 
race. The orchestra begins to play a mamho. Most 
of the dancers retire hut a few slay on the floor to 
dance to the Latin heat. 

The band strikes an impressive chord. Santa 
Clans will present favors to the ladies. A not-too- 
well disguised fraternity president bounces in 
carrying a laundry bag. He gives each lady a 
celophane box. Engraved on the lop are the fra- 
ternity letters and the date of the Christmas dance. 
Inside the box is a red and white shortie pajama 
set with Greek letters stitched on a pocket. . . . 

It is 10 o'clock in the morning, but the sky is 

voice rises above the noise. According to the clock 
behind the counter it's 5 p.m. The door swings 
open and more Duke students enter the restaurant. 
They brush by a man who is buying cigarettes 
from the vending machine. Someone drops a nickel 
in the juke box and plays "Hearts of Stone." 
Cigarette smoke curls above the booths. 

"Sorry, no pizza luitil seven this evening," an- 
swers a waiter whom we recognize as an SAE. He 
waits patiently for his tal)Ie to order. A newsboy 
threads his way from booth to booth. At the coun- 
ter several people read papers while tliey eat their 

The cash register rings continually. A boy 
hands the cashier his money. "Come again," she 
smiles as she slides his check on the spike with 
the other checks. He walks outside and the cold 
air stings his cheeks. Noting absently that cars 
are still parked at Bailey's, he reaches into his 
pocket for a cigarette. With his hand cupped 
around the flame of the match, he lights it. Then 
he starts to walk. . . . 

She glances at her watch. It is 9:30 p.m. The 

Fraternity fad this year — nightshirts for favors at the big dances 
— not too warm, but very attractive, as Shirley Held shows us. 

' '' tl^H 


(' '\^Stm 



Sunlight — we had given up all hope of seeing it again — peeps 
through the clouds to view the wreckage Hazel left behind her visit. 

overcast with the grayness of dusk. The West Cam- 
pus ((uadiangles echo with the sound of hammering, 
sawing, and shouted criticisms. Each dorm is 
l)usily constructing a display for Homecoming. 
The gloom of the atmosphere has not pervaded 
the spirit of the workers. The image of a shiny 
gold trophy is in the mind of each man. 

The wind, which began as an unusually brisk 
breeze, grows steadily stronger. Soon it becomes 
apparent that no ordinary shower is brewing. Still, 
who would imagine that Durham is about to wit- 
ness a hurricane? Hurricanes happen only in 

In the earlv afternoon rain begins to pelt the 
campus. Activity ceases as students retreat to the 
warm indoors. The wind is raging. Sturdy trees 
bend like toothpicks. During a momentary slack 
a figure darts across the campus. HAZEL's fury 
returns. Trees snap and fall. Car owners shudder 
as they watch from the dormitory windows. Hur- 
ricane HAZEL, which was only a remote column 

One forlorn soul left to Hazel's mercy, as the rest of Duke campus 
watched the big excitement of the year from safer vantage points. 

in yesterday's newspaper, has intruded upon the 
noincconiing lcsti\ilics as an uninvilcd guest. 

By early evening the storm has been reduced 
to a melancholy drizzle. Life returns to the cam- 
pus as figures wrapped in raincoats survey the 
damage. The inspiring beauty of the campus has 
been ravaged. Landmarks, such as the big tree at 
the West Campus bus slop, no longer stand. 

How can the Homecoming Show and Pep Rally 
proceed? Sadly, students reflect that the rally was 
to have been nationally broadcast. Rememl)ering 
the elaborate plans for the out-of-doors show, they 
gaze at the (juadrangle, which is now a soggy 

There are, however, certain determined indi- 
viduals who will not be cheated of the week end 
entertainment. Some are busily covering the floor 
of the indoor stadium with large strips of brown 
paper. Others are setting up rows of metal chairs. 
A stage, like the one used for the Shoe 'n' Slijiper 
concert, has Ijeen raised. Word is spread that the 
show will run as scheduled. On East the candi- 
dates for Homecoming Queen hurriedly press 
formals, borrow jewelry from their roommates and 
remove the pin curls from their hair. They eat 

Hurricanes bring the strangest phenomena! East Campus equipped 
itself with jeans and brooms and cleaned up Hozel's mess on its own. 


hasty dinners and dasli Vi est lor the production. . . . 
It is 8 p.m. A co-ed settles on lier l)ed and opens 
the psyth l)ook to the chapter on I.Q. Her room- 
mate sits at the desk typing a paper. Suddenly, 
they are holli conscious of a dull roar outside. It 
grows steadily louder until individual shouts can 
he distinguished. A crowd of people holding 
lighted torches is winding up the path to the dormi- 
tory. From above the procession resembles a 
ritualistic nuirch of a prinntive celebration. 
Shrieks of surprise echo through the halls and all 
over the dormitory lights go out. Heads appear 
at darkened windows and in excited whispers the 
girls try to identify the visitors. An energetic fig- 
ure with a white megaphone runs to the front of 
the group. "Let's go Duke!" he shouts. He turns 
to the doiniitory windows and motions for the 
co-eds to cheer. "Let's go Duke!" he shouts again. 
His voice is hoarse. As the light flickers on his 
face, we see that it is shiny with perspiration. . . . 

"Goodbye, Africo! Hello Duke!" Lorry Toishoff, Lew Morvin, ond 
Al Fox odd their "Oompoh" to the hilarity of the Homecoming Show. 

Molteshlft torches lighted the way for some spirited rallying, as 
we voiced our high hopes for victory in the fated game with Army. 





,i- -■ ■ I 




- ^9 





The master of ceremonies. Carl Sapp, walks to 
the microphone. It is 8:30 p.m. — time for the 
show to begin. We are inside the Indoor Stadium. 
Outside the rain is still falling. 

A roar of applause greets Mr. Sapp. a former 
Duke basketball star. The audience settles back 
ill its metal iliairs and incparc^s for an hour or so 
of good enterlaiimient. 

Lew Mar\in. Buddy Fox and Larry TaisliolY 
take the leading roles in an oiiginal |)roduclion 
of "This Is Life — Damn It!'" Lew. straiglit from 
tlu> wilds of Airica. shouts his welcome to Duke. 
Soon the spectators join him in the "Oompah 

The rhylimiic beat ol Lews tom-tom is succeeded 
li\ the syncopated beat of jazz. The Ambassadors 
jiiay several luinibcis which make feet (lat the 
paper-covered floor. \nii(l loud cliccis oi the 
audience loritier iiieuilicis ol the baud iiioimt the 
>laiHl. With the lauiiliar iii^li'iiiiiciit iii haiiil and 
llie old >iiri'oundings. it seems to these aliinuii that 
tlicN \e iic\er been awa\. I' or the spaci- ol .M'\cral 
minul<'> the\ take llieii lost idle>. . . . 

The hi'll lias just riiiii;. It's 1 o'clock ami allci- 
noon class is ovci-. She walks across the cain|)us 
to the post office inecliaiiieally. lost in reverie. A 
silence of late afternoon hangs over the campus. 
Suddenly, the stillness is InokiMi hy a low growl. 
Two mongrel dogs teai' across the (|uadrangle. 
leaving a trail ot hent grass. 

At the entrance to the post office a iinicpie dog 
is stretched sunning himself. Multitudes of stu- 
dents step over iiini. liarely avoiding stejiping on 
liini. He is ohlivious to all. 

Slie picks up her mail and hegins to read it as 
she walks to the hus stop. Suddenly aware of a 
soft jiadding lieiiind her. she stops and turns. 
There, wagging his tail is a dingy little fox 
terrier. . . . 

The clock tower strikes midnight. Feeble light 
from the street lamps is all that illinnines the cam- 
pus. It has snowed and rays of light flicker in 
the melted puddles near the curb. The policeman 
])ulls up the collar of his heavy overcoat and tucks 
his hands in his pockets. He takes a deep breath. 
As he exhales, his breath makes tiny clouds against 

We weren't breeding them, but you certainly couldn't tell it by 
ttie number of dogs around campus, most of them os forlorn as this. 

' I 



Get a brand new car and what happens? ... no place to pork the 
thing. Another ticket goes to someone who tried it "just this once"! 

the cold night. His footsteps fall slowly and 
heavily on the pavement. 

A dull buzz resounds over the campus. He auto- 
matically cpiickens his steps and walks toward the 
station. A prowler has been seen near an East 
Campus dormitory. Several policemen are dis- 
patched to investigate. He returns to his former 

This is such a lonely job at night. In the day- 
time people are everywhere. He enjoys talking to 
the students going to class — even to the visitors 
who wish information. He smiles, and then 
abruptly checks himself, as he recalls yesterday 
afternoon. The men on West rolled a huge snow- 
ball and blocked the bus. 

He takes his hands from his pockets and rui)s 
them together because they are almost numb with 
cold. Three more hours. . . . 


I'lic time is 1 o'clock. We watch a couple move 
lliroLigh the crowd toward the stadium, often step- 
])ing on feet that aren't their own. She wears a 
cliarcoal lirown suit, stockings and high heels, lie 
is in his hest ivv league sport (-"at with hroad 
stripes and charcoal hrown slacks. He carries a 
wool blanket over his left arm. They are early, 
liut it seems that every one is hurrying to get to 
this game. He is silent as they move toward the 
student gate. She remarks aliout the crowd, and 
waves to her sorority sister. They are herded 
into the wire shoot that leads to the ticket taker. 
Hurriedly he pushes her through as she shows 
her ticket, shows his own, and guides her toward 
the stands. They pass the refreshment booth and 
turn into the student section. Again she fishes into 
her purse to find her student hook which will ad- 
mit her to the section. She spots two seats near 
ihc 10 and they hurry to beat another couple to 
them. He places the blanket carefully on the seat, 
waits for her to sit down, then joins her and jok- 
ingly remarks, "No splinters for us today." 

Across the stadium people |)our into the seats. 
The sun shines brightly. This is unlike the pre- 
vious week-end when the rains washed them away. 
The field is green and freshly marked. A man 
with a crate of 7-lJps passes. She looks at her 
watch and wonders how Lew Marvin will arrive 
ill is time. Four rows down a Confederate (lag is 
wa\('d wildly, while st'ores of students c\|M'css 
their ap])i"0\al or disa|)pr()\al in no uncertain 
terms. The flag is lowered. The head cheerleader 
lakes the stand and instructs the cheering section 
how It) greet the team when it pours on the field. 

The visiting Icani ino\cs (intii the Held Iroin 
the linmcl. The cheerleaders are crowded about 
the niuuth oi the entrance; the \iel()r\ liell is 
I'cadied. As the log Itliie streams onto the Held, 
ihc stands become ali\e with clwcring. The \ ictory 
Ik'II rings wildlv as the cheerleaders pull it along. 

The team goes into its waiin-iip e\erci>-es and 
the sludents' attention is .^witched lo the anlics of 

"It hasn't roincd tor a home gome in my career at Duke!" Coach 
Murray had to swallow his words at the damp South Carolina contest. 

Lew Marvin and his cure for the perennial disease of apathy which seems to rage through Duke Stadium every Saturday afternoon during the tall. 

ihe Blue Devil mascots as they perform in their 
inimitable style. A long i)lack. hearse pulls to a 
stop before the cheerleaders and Lew Marvin, 
complete with Indian dress, leads his braves into 
their war dance. 

The teams are in the dressing rooms now. Over 
the public address system the Marching Band is 
announced. From the tunnel entrance light drum- 
mers march liriskly to their positions under the 
blue and white goal posts. They beat a double 
time cadence as the band joins them on the field. 
After the fanfare, they march the length of the 
field playing "The Blue and White." The visiting 
team returns to the field and takes its position on 
the bench. Duke fans are silent. As the Big Blue 
moves from the dressing room, shouts are heard 
from its supporters. The roar falls into the chant 
"Rip "em up, tear "em up. . . ."" 

The band is now in position to l)lay the National 
Anthem. At the first note every one turns to ills 
left to watch the flag being raised to the top of the 
stadium. A feeling of intense pride creeps over the 
student and a chill runs down his back. The band 
hurries from the field as the stands cheer with a 
vigor shown only at a big game. The public ad- 
dress system blares "Will the owner of a black 

1951 Dodge, license number. 

But the crowd 

is not listening. All eyes watch Jerry l?arger walk 
to the center of the field to meet the opposing cap- 
tain. The two contrasting jerseys and the referee's 
black and white striped shirt dot the field. The 
referee flips a coin. It falls, turning. . . . 

The game is iniderway. Suddenly a lamiliar 
hum is heard overhead. A sound of recognition 
issues from the ciowd, and ior a moment tlie 
tension of the game is lightened by comic rclicl. 


Remoins ot an uproarious and highly successful evening. A late 
leaver exits after our first nationally broadcast Homecoming Show. 

A sm;ill |)laii(' ciirles the .stadium, trailing a sign 
with red ieltcis. 'I'hey spell "Jones Sausage." The 
plane flies lower and lower. After a final swoop, 
it sails into the horizon. . . . 

The sunlight lades into the dinniess of a solitary 
overhead liglit. It is 11 p.m. The play is over 
and the stage nnist he cleared for tomorrow night's 
perfoiinance. A ttnv men and women in old dunga- 
rees remoxc props, icarrange scenery and sweep 
piles ol dill into the wings. From the dressing 
rooms can be heard animated appraisals of the 
audience's reai'tion. riie auditorium is deserted. 
The rows of seats which held smiling faces are 
empl\. The remenihraticc ot thunderous applause 
lingers like a ghost. (]iuiii|»led piograms litter the 
lloor iiiidcrncalh the seals. As the nicmhcrs ol the 
stage ciew talk, their voices make a hollow echo. 
A of wind >\\irls in ihiough a side exit which 
has heen lell o])eii. peiicliating the lircd and lieav\ 

A ui-ll worn cop\ ol llie script lies on a chair. 
A stage hand pick> it up ,iiid lllp■^ lliiuiigh il. She 
lurii-> lo the ihild act. \> ^he re;uU llic lino, she 
|iiclincs the action, i'rinled on i\ page, llic word> 
arc >lrangel) lilcless. In the iikhiiIis ol lonights 

actor.- lhe\ were e.xpressive — alive. She imagines 
Joe sitting at the cafe tahle. examining his toys. 

SuddeuK "Joe" emerges Inmi the (lre>sing 
room. He is vigorousK ruhhing at his lace with 
a Kleenex. The cidlar ot his white shirt is stained 
with a pink rim of make-u|). He waves a cheery 
good-l)\ and hnllons on his overcoat. The magic 
which transformed him into the warm-hearted 
cripple on the stage is gone and he is again the 
university student whom she sees each dav in class. 
Wearily, she begins to push the broom. It makes 
a clean path on the dusty stage. . . . 

It is 7 p.m. A boy, clad in khakis and a white 
shirt, drops a nickel in the metal box and helps 
himself to a newspaper. He sits down on the red 

Bands might play, teams might fight furiously, but no football 
gome this foil was complete without the appearance of Jones Sausage. 

— > 

Weariness avertakcs a stagchond as she surveys the work still to 
be finished after another successful Duke Players' performance. 


Dinners in high style flourished this year as the new Student Union provided us with the sotting for some fine eating in the Old Trinity Room. 

leather sofa and opens the sheets. Groups of peo- 
ple pass in front of him on their way to the Oak 
Hoom. hilt he does not lilt his eyes. 

As he is folding the paper, he hears a laniiliar 
voice. He turns just in time to see Hill Grillith 
disappear hehind a door, followed by several 

FuiHiy — he never noliced iIkiI door Ik'Ioic. His 
eyes slide lo a hiass |ilai|iie which reads in gotliic 
lettering "The Old Trinity Room." So ihafs where 
it is. There iiiiisl lie a lian(|uet tonight lor the Stu- 
dent Union Conunittee. lie decides to slay and see 
who comes. Maybe he'll get to see what the inside 
of the Ti'iiiilv Ixooni is like. Kvcryoiie says it's 
llic iiicol place lo (Ml aroniid Diikc. Il would 
really have to be soniclliing lo bcal the Mens 
Grad (>enter. 

Tiie scraping of feet annoiinces llial some new 
|)eople are approaching. A couple enU-rs the lobln 
and turns into the Trinits llooin. /\s llic door swings 

open, he hears an exchange of greetings. Straining 
his neck, he can just see into the newly deeoialed 
dining room. He had expected the restaurant 
atmosphere of the Oak Room. Instead, the inlerioi- 
he sees is simply a larger version of his own 
dining room al home. The walls are altiacli\('l\ 
papered in green and while, and there is a thick 
figured rug on llic lloor. A waiter emerges I mm 
a swinging door wliich connects to the kitchen, and 
the aroma ol cooking lood sweeps o\cr the looiti. 
He mo\'es Irom table to table, placing pats ol but- 
ter in each person's lircad and butter disli. Gon- 
versation sto|)s and all heads tnin toward Air. 
Grillith. r>iil. as he begins to talk, his words are 
cut oil b\ the closing ol the outside door. I'he 
obseiNcr rises hum the sola. Iea\iiig the papei' 
behind. . . . 

""lis three o'cioik in the morning" blares the 
jnkc box ill the l)o|)c .Shop. Slndcnls arc leaning 
against the coiinlcr. passing the lime ol da\ or 


jdkiiij; uilli the waitresses. Tlic lloor aioiiiul llie 
wliitf tiasli can is littered with ciiinifjletl sandwich 
papeis. heiit stiaws. iiaper clips, and wooden 
spoons. Tlie hooths are erowdetl. Tlie metal ash- 
trays on the tables are filled with cijiarettes. A 
waitress swishes a wet cloth over the j^lossy surface 
of the counter. A poster on the mirror ainiounces 
that Hoot 'n Horn is holding try-outs. A hoy in 
a thick I line sweater with a white t'henille D on 
tlie front winds his way through the crowd and 
drops his hooks on a tahle. He returns after a 
minute with a cup of steaming hot coffee. The 
paper cup is so hot that it burns his hands. 

"Where do you order those rings?" asks a stu- 
dent, eyeing the sign on the cash register. It is 
a reminder that class rings must be ordered be- 
fore the last of the month. 

"We can take orders right here." answered the 
cashier, shoving the cash drawer shut. She pauses 

"I can't right now. I haven't got my card with 


The juke box is now silent. Its glowing colors 

float round and round, melting into each other 
The soiiiul (il individual voices is indislinct. In- 
stead, there is a iiniveisal hum of conversation, 
])unctuate(l at intervals by a burst of laiightei- or 
an unusually loud exclamation. 

i-ooking through the plate glass window of the 
Dope Shop, we can see much activity outside. 
There is a long line at the Book Store. The end 
is not in sight but it is likely that it reaches back 
to the post office boxes. A man in the plioiic booth 
has tried several times, unsuccessfully, to make a 
call. His growing impatience is obvious. Finally, 
he slams the receiver down in disgust and races 
up the stairs. He is already late for class. A stu- 
dent passes drinking a coke and reading a volumi- 
nous letter. At he reads, his mouth forms a smile. 
Then he breaks into a laugh. A group of students 
looks at him curiously then resumes its aninuited 

He hears noise in the hall outside. Il must be 
4 o'clock. Just twenty-five minutes left! How a 
long period drags! He tries to center his atlciilinn 
on Elizabethan drama but he just can't concentrate. 

"There'll Be Some Changes Made,' 

and they were! West Compus Dope Shop took on a new appeorance with the oddition of o grill ond booths. 

No rule can override the precious cigarette! Students began to 
relax in Allen building, ond the Mo Smoking signs faded gracefully. 

His Holes are juiiiljled and iiuolieieiit. Tlie marfijiii 
of the page is covered with the Greek letters of his 
Iraleniity. printed, written in lon<;iiand, or elal)0- 
rateK italici/ed. li he couhl ordy have a cigarette! 
He glares at tlie "No Smoking" sign thnnililackcd 
to the blackhoard. Defiantly, lie reaches for a ciga- 
rette and lights it. lie strains to see the wristwatcli 
on the girl across the aisle. Surely it's time for 
class to lie ovei! lie picks n|) his pencil and 
scrawls llic piolcssor's last words. lie liadnl 
caught the beginning ol the sentence. .Students 
slam notebooks and gather up i)ooks. Ihe piois 
final words are lost in the rustics ol pa|)ers. . . . 
We hear the bells in the (lha|)el tower ringing 
lor <liiircli. It is II a.m. It is winter and a brisk 
wind i> blowing. Seveial orange buses are stand- 
ing in front ol tlic (lliapel. Streams (d people llou 
into the cimnli. Women cbitili at their lials with 

white-gloved hands. Their brightly colored wool 
coats are wrapped around them by the wind. As 
[leople reach the door of the Chapel, the organ 
nuisic seems to surge fuilh. Young men in dark 
suits distribute programs. Inside, the choir mem- 
bers are taking their places. The presiding minis- 
ters walk solemnly to the foreground, their black 
robes brushing the floor. The ushers walk down 
the side aisles and fde into the front rows of the 
side pews. Sunlight fdters in through the stained 
glass windows, casting multicolored shadows on 
the stone floor. During the sermon, the microphone 
magnifies the rattle of the pages as the minister 
turns them. The organ swells into the postlude. 
People begin to leave. Outside, we reflect that the 
Chapel is the focal point of the uiuversity spirit- 
ually and architecturally. . . . 

It is 9 a.m. We mingle with a crowd of indig- 
nant students. Men are driving stakes into the 
green grass of the West Campus quadrangle. Rolls 
of wire lie on the ground. The efforts of the 
(Chronicle having failed to preserve the grass, the 
administration must adopt ilrastic measures. 

Candlelight accompanies the choir down the aisle of the dorliened 
Chopel OS they morch in to present this year's Christmas Pageant. 


,.- C-^ -' * 'C '.I 

r rirw 

"Duke Agriculturol School" got o big send-oH, as the fence around 
the front quad to "keep our campus green" got the students' goat. 

The next moniing sleepy students on their way 
to class perk up as they notice activity within the 
enclosure. A black and white goat, fugitive from 
a nearby farm, scampers to and fro. In case any- 
one should fail to get the point, terse homemade 
signs are attached to the fence. 

Oblivious to his role in the battle of wits, the 
goat cheerfully nibbled at the tender grass in his 
new pasture. Finally, a truce was called. The 
fence was taken down but the threat had been an 
effective one. Students tempted to cut across the 
quadrangle to class thought twice. Few footprints 
marred the flourishing grass. . . . 

The hands on their luminous dial show that it's 
time for the concert to begin. All eyes scrutinize 
the red and white platform. A piano and a set 
of drums are scattered about the top. We take our 
seats with the students sitting on the floor around 
the stage, noticing at the same time that the center 
balcony above us is also rapidly filling. 

Suddenly there is a hoarse shout from one of 
the Ijoys on the first row: "Looie!" Half the crowd 
surges to its feet as from the wings struts a little. 

dark, perspiring man. clutching a golden trumpet 
and wa\ lug lo the delighted jazz fans. 

"Satchino" and bis batid lake tlic stage and the 
noise dims, i.augtiing, stamping his feet to show 
his deep enjoyment of the music and the attention 
of the audience, the great king of jazz leads his 
boys through their paces. 

"Ohl favorites," suggests Louis, and the band 
plays "Muskrat Ramble," and old-lime blues. 'I'he 
end comes abruptly as the band strikes up "When 
the Saints Go Marching in" and then marches off 




the fl( 

for more. . . . 

A coed scans the clock in the hall. It's five 
minutes past 1 o'clock. Where is her ride? He 
said he'd come right after fourth period. At that 
moment the mike announces that she has a caller. 

Paiking the car is a problem because there are 
four other passengers driving up for the Christmas 
holidays. With nuich pushing and coaxing the lid 
of the trunk finally snaps down. 

Sotchmo — the grand old man of Dixie — brought his grovel voice 
right down to D.U. to give us a jam session to end all jam sessions. 









Eager hands greeted a welcome Santo, and fraternity men gained 
the true spirit ot Christmas ot the parties for Edgemont children. 

llic stadiiiiii ;iii(l slic scaichcs loi' laiiiiliar lai't's. 
Everyone is a hopeless liliir. 'I'lic hand strikes up 
llie Duke "h'ij^lil Song" aiul llie cheerleaders rini 
through the peppy motions. The sun heats cheer- 
iiilly down on the fiehl. Tlien the announcer, mop- 
ping his hrow, declares that tlie tliernionieter 
registers 90 degrees. 

The view shifts to tlie hencli. Coach Murray 
paces nervously. She explains to her parents that 
he often wears a special suit for good luck. As 
the Blue Devils rush out to the held, the ciovvd 
goes wild. The camera turns to the cheering stu- 
dents and she recognizes a girl in her dorm. 

Toward the middle of the game it is apparent 
that Duke will win. iJut the family, prepared for 
a last minute reversal, watches intently. . . . 

It is oidy 5 p.m. hut already there is a long 
line in the West cafeteria. He takes his place. 

"What's the student special tonight?" 

"Hamburger steak," says the waitress tonelessly. 
She slaps a scoop of whipped potatoes on a plate. 

He reads his newspaper while he waits. The 
front page is all about Malenkov's resignation. 
What can it mean? Will there be war? He can 
hear people Ijehind him discussing it. 

He reaches the counter, takes a tray and al)sently 
reaches for silverware and napkins. He looks 

On the drive home most of the conversation 
centers on the Orange Bowl. One of the boys in 
the car is going down for it. She listens, wishing 
that she could go. She settles hack on the seat and 
leans her head against the window. Her eyelids 
are heavy and soon she is fast asleep. 

The vacation passes swiftly, consumed with 
Christmas shopping, seeing old friends, eating, 
sleeping, and going to many parties. Everyone she 
sees asks "Who's going to win in the Orange Bowl?" 

Her family is glued to the TV set. They watch 
imuimerable sports interviews, sympathizing in- 
tensely with Bill Murray's laryngitis. They even 
clip newspaper pictures of the Duke lootball team 
in Miami. 

Before the game starts, the camera focuses on 

Colorful pennants proved to be the favorite souvenirs of a holi- 
day visit to sunny Miami and a roaring victory in the Orange Bowl. 

Not even the West campus voriety of Duke students wanted to brave 
the cold ond wet of the snowy days if it could possibly be avoided. 




Not much need for this pleading during the winter of '55 — Duke 
sow lot of snow, and Nature kept our campus white in spite of us. 

(Ii)vvn and sees llial he lias a lal)lesp()()ii ratlicf 
than a teaspoon. He niakcs llic ctiange and llicri 
slides his trav onto the siiiootli lailinp;. The paper 
is tucked under his arm. . . . 

There is the sudden rallle ol a cart on the slones 
helou the window, it is !():.'}(). The chow men 
take their station> lieneath the darkened arehwavs. 
Their shouts echo over llic >lill iiifiht air. 

"dhow man! (iliow!" llie\ yell loudU. The 
sound is a lamiliar one. Some maj^netic loice 
draws a Duke man awa\ iidm lii> liook>. down ihe 
stairs and into the cold. 

A lifiht mist rains from the sky. The moon in 
the liare trees aliovc (he clusl<'red towers shines 
pale on the sharpK cul rock^. The chow man. 
Iiand> in his pockets, stands heiorc his sandwich- 
laden cart in ihe shadows ol the arch. 

"We iiot roasi heel lonii;ht. ice cream sand- 

wiches, milk, apples, and oatmeal cookies. \^1iat"ll 
it he?" 

The student tumhles amon-i the ciianiie in liis 
pocket. "Make it two ice cream sandwiches, an 
apple, and milk." A hungry crowd is gathering. 

Much later the voice of the chow man is heard 
again, hawking the remnants of his wares in the 
hall. Then there is the rattle of many wheels on 
the stone walks below and silence. . . . 

The clock strikes forcefully once again. The 
pictures of Duke fade and we stand facing the 
huge timepiece. The hlack hands spin rajjidly 
forward. The speed is somewhat dizzying. We 
are not ready to let Time race Lack to the present. 
We try to take hold of the hands and check the 
speed. Our hodies, however, are no longer suhject 
to our will. Our arms are paralyzed; they hang 
inertly at our sides. 

As the hours fly hy the glowing numliers on the 
face of the clock seem to diminish in brightness. 
We try to recall the scenes snatched from our col- 
lege life but cannot grasp them distinct! \. The 
sharp outlines in our minds are being erased. We 
close our eyes and it is a long time before we open 
them. The clock is still there; the time is correct; 
the ticking is regular. We stretch and breathe 
deeply. . . . 

On West it was a newspoper; on East it was knitting — anything to 
pass the time we spent in line doy after day to get our Union meal. 



■ V iitiiTrnTif iliiiT n "it ^ T " " " ^ 

End of onother day, and the nightly visit from the chow man on West, where Union meals don't come often enough for the insatiable appetites. 


DUKE \}m 




\ ^ \ 



.0 open each door theres a key. . . . Our 
aljilities are the keys to the doors of life which 
we must open as the years go by. The keys and 
doors alike are intangible, hut far more important 
than any ring of jingling iron and copper keys or 
any massive wooden panel. The doors of life may 
open onto success, if we hut unlock them. Beyond 
them lie new and interesting fields of work . . . 
valuable new friendships with people we have as 
yet not met . . . travel to strange, colorful exotic 
countries . . . new experiences of all kinds which 
may lead to social and financial success, but which 
will certainly lead to a full, enjoyable and satis- 
fying life — if only we have the keys which will 
open them, the necessary abilities within ourselves. 
It is while we are in college that the possession of 
many of these abilities is recognized by our leaders 
and i)y the various honorary societies. The recog- 
nition comes, in most cases, in the form of mem- 
bership in the honoraries and in llic possesison oi 
llic tin\ i;(il(l<'ii keys, each ol wliich i> >\inb()lic ol 
membership in an honorary and ol the parliiiilar 
ability necessary for belonging to tliat society — 
the ability which it honors. 

These abilities are as main and as varied as 
the doors llic\ will ^nincdas oiicn. Ml arc lionorcd 
— scholastic aliilit\ in general and in main spe- 
cialized fields, alhlelie abilitx. leadeisliip in stu- 

dent life, leadership and outstanding abilil) in llic 
professional fields, outstanding contributions in 
all phases of the individual's college career. Those 
who wear the shining little key of an honorary may 
well be proud, and being tapped for membership 
in such a society is an exciting event. Tapping 
scenes are familiar to lis all. . . . 

Each spring in an assenibU ol the Woman's 

Treasured more thon the owner will odmrt, on honorary key is not 
eosy to come by, ond mcons more thon just o dangle from a chain. 


The I'Vciirh, S|iaiiisli ;iiul (icrriiaii dcpa itincnts 
lidiior ihox' sliidciil.s wIki luive shown oiilstandiiig 
aliilily in lliese Jaiif!,ua{^es by electing llieni to nicrn- 
l)eislii|) in llieir respective honorary fraternities — 
Tan I'si Omega. Sigma Delta Pi, and Delta Phi 
Alpha. I'crha|)s someday the ai)ilities these stn- 
tlents have displayeii in winning the niinialinc 
keys will open the doois to (irsl-hand knowledge of 
these anil other counlries through travel. 

Other departments which iionor the students 
who have done ontstanding work (and thus open 
(joois lo many profilahle positions in the Inisiness 
world) are the (College of Engineering with its 
three honoraries — Pi Tau Sigma, which reitog- 
nizes the mechanical masterminds; Tau Beta Pi, 
which liases its honors on siiperioi' ability with a 
slide rule and on generally outstanding work; the 

Standing in on archway on West campus, the strangely-hooded fig- 
ure is familiar one to Duke students — a symbol of the honorories. 

The Woman's College auditorium rings with applause as the unknown 
alumnus tops a new White Duchy member and pins on the carnotion. 

College students, the freshman scholastic honorary. 
Ivy, taps its new members. As each name is called 
out, the proud girl leaves her seat and walks to 
the front of the auditorium amid approving, en- 
thusiastic applause. A smiling sophomore mem- 
ber, with the green lettered ribbon on her white 
dress, pins an ivy leaf (taken, no doubt, from the 
wall of a nearby building) on the girl's shoulder. 

Phi Eta Sigma, West's ecpiivalent to Ivy, pledges 
its new members during a Freshman Assembly 
each spring. The ceremony is more solenui and 
impressive than the Ivy tapping on East. Never- 
theless, lioth ceremonies instill into the new mem- 
bers, through this recognition, a desire to improve, 
to sharpen and refine their scholastic ability, which 
has won them the key to Phi Bete's door. 

Phi Beta Kappa is the highest scholastic honor- 
ary to which a student can attain. A student who 
wins this honor can be sure that his intellectual 
ability will take him through many doors to final 
success. Possession of the golden key which bears 
upon it the hand pointing to the stars will mean 
nuich to him in the future — it is an important sym- 
bol of an even more important ability. 

During the third period on a warm spring day silence descends on the West quad when the Red Friars top new members with solemn dignity. 

Older of Saint Patrick, which honors the student 
leaders in the College . . . the Education Depart- 
ment, wliicli sponsors Kap|)a Delta Pi, whose 
nienihers are chosen for tlieir leadership in the 
learning aspects of education and all of whom are 
education majors . . . the Math Department, whose 
honorary, Pi !VIu Epsilon, recognizes the superior 
aliilities of Duke Einsteins . . . Psychology, with 
its Mu Sigma . . . Economics and Business Ad- 
ministration, with Alpha Kappa Psi . . . and the 
AR()T(>, which sponsors the Arnold Air Society 
lor men who have shown outstanding leadership 
and interest in the AROTC. All of iIumii exlcnd 
keys of success to those recognized. 

The School of Nursing, too, honors ils most 
outstanding senior nurses hy tapping thcin for 
nieml)ership in Santa Filoincna. whose symhol — 
whose "key" — is the little golden Florence Night- 
ingale lamp. 

Some ol the honorary lappings arc as thrilling 
to watch as to take [)arl in. Every Duke coed knows 
the tense, expectant attnos|ilicre of a W liilc Diicin 
tapping. . . . The auditorium is hu>licd and dim 
as the vvliitc-rolicd figure walks down the aisles 

and hetween the rows of seats, her footsteps echo- 
ing on the floor, seven white carnations in one 
hand. . . . She hesitates, goes on. stops again. . . . 
The hand rises and the carnations swish downward 

For the girl with multiple honoraries, brocelets come in hondy. 
This one includes o Sandals, Ivy, Phi Beta, and Phi Kappa Delto key. 


1(1 hi! a riiiid. waiting sIioiiKKt. . . . Tlic spell is 
lirokcii lur a moiiiciil as applause riiiiis out and 
111 Is llie luij;c room, and tlie proud, sniilin'!; girl 
walks forward to take her place onstage iieside 
the senior menii)prs. . . . The ritual goes on unlil 
seven new nieniliers lia\e l)i'en tapped — seven 
girls. Duke's finest in ever\ way- 

Another familiar and e(|nally thrilling scene is 
the tapping held each year by Red Friars, the 
honorary which recognizes the top men on the 
Duke campus, the student leaders on West. On a 
waini. siinn\ morning, a well-dressed hoy with a 
red carnation in his lapel walks into a sleepy, 
buzzing classroom. . . . Glancing (piickly around, 
his eyes finally come to rest on a shirt-sleeved boy 
lounging in his seat. . . . Walking over to him, the 
Senior Red Friar member leads him out of the 
room and takes him to the Chapel steps, where 
they join a waiting group. . . . Before them, on 
the top step, is a figure swathed in scarlet from 
his pointed hood to his feet. He has been standing 
motionless in front of the Chapel during the morn- 
ing classes, exciting nuich conmient and specula- 
tion from students and sightseers. Now he walks 
toward the row of men. . . . Seeming to meas- 
ure each novitiate in turn, the crimson figure brings 
his hand down swiftly and hard upon their shoul- 
ders. . . . The tapping done, and all in complete 
silence and solemnity, the strangely garbed man 
— the Red Friar himself — turns and leads the 
group into the Chapel. These yoinig men have just 
had another key to a door of life put into their 
able hands. . . . Who knows what tiie door will 
be, or what will be beyond it? All that can be said 
with certainty is that the door will be an important 
one. and what lies lieyond rewarding. 

The leadership honoraries are not static organi- 
zations. Their members have been selected on the 
basis of their leadership and service capacities. 
The organizations symbolize attainment but their 
very essence is to further the striving of the indi- 
vidual members. Through varied programs of 
service to the school and conununity, honoraries 
offer opportunities for the members to continue 
their excellent record. Neither is the key a symbol 
of final achievement. If it were, its value would 
be definitely limited. It is an indication of what 

is to be expected irom its owner, not a mere reward 
lor what has already been accomplished. 

Recognition ol student leadership begins in the 
sophomore year when Sandals, on East, and Reta 
Omega Sigma, on West, tap. White Dueliy and 
Red Friars are perhaps the ultimate in leader- 
ship recognition, but between tliese and the sopho- 
more societies come others . . . Wlio's Who. with 
the students" names in the national |)ubli(alion. 
. . . Phi Kappa Delta and Omicron Delta Kappa, 
with the familiar name-covered shields. . . . Still 
more keys, each of them valuable in its way. 

Delpha Phi Rho Alpha and the Varsity D Club 
honor those men and women who have shown su- 
perior athletic ability and an above-average interest 
in athletics. The tiny gold D and the big white ones 

Clock, cigarette ond notebook on liond, and the student with Plii 
Bete material is all set for on evening of concentrated studying. 


are symbols — symbols of an impoilaiil aliility. 
Naturally, one person cannot hold all of these 
keys. . . . All of these abilities are rarely, if ever. 
foLind ill a single human being. But sooner or 
later, one or another of these honorary keys, sym- 
i)oIs of innate abilities, will come to most of us, 
recognizing whichever ability each one of us pri- 
ma ill \ displays. Highly selective as these hoiior- 
aries are, their recognition will play an important 
])art in the future of those who are chosen to be 
memijers. ... It will decide, or help to make the 
decision on, which doors will be opened to them 
ill life. 


I'hi Beta Kappa I ndergraduate Members 

Herman Postma 
Joiin B. Parkerson 
Guy F. Woodlief 
Norman J. Hart 
Max G. Rogers 
Scott W. Chilton 
Ronald W. Dickson 
Carol H. Chaplin 
Luther E. Barnhardt 
Molly L. Meffert 
Paul A. Johnson 
Patricia A. Brown 
Anne (L Holton 
Suzanne Smith 
Elizabeth A. Wright 
Sally D. iiobinson 
CIkiiIcs C. Baker 
Uavid M. Schimmel 
Rhetl T. George 
I'eter C. Bnikholder 
iOiii iiustoii 
John M. Clontz 
Janet L. Peksa 
James M. Lee 
(>harles E. Rackley 
JaiK' C. i5arger 
Sally H. liead 
Ray M. Olds 


Charles A. Dukes 
Walena D. Cooke 
Kedar D. Pyatt 
Nell B. Newell 
Daniel N. Tucker 
Kathryn Plunmier 
Eva J. Newlin 
Jane F. Morgan 
Earl L. Wiener 
Frank L. Shaffer 
Norwood J. King 
David P. DeWitt 
Deborah 15. Chesnut 
Mary F. Dunn 
Jeanne K. Myers 
Harold !,. Kadis 
Ann G. Mcjimsey 
P^lizabetli T. (liaiii 
('obiirii (Jinn 
Janet P. Kay 
Joseph D. Robinson 
Newton C. McCol lough 
John R. P'lilcher 
Stanley S. Moles 
Catherine J. Styron 
Deirdrc C. Diiiidas 
Julia A. Allen 
William A. Baxley 
II. iVIanslleld 

There will always be at least one book open and study light burn- 
ing on the desk ot a prospective Phi Beta Kappa at Duke University. 

Phi Beta Kappa Officers 

Dr. B. U. Ratdiford 

Dr. W. C. Maxwell 

Dr. James Cannon 



Secretarv-Treasii rer 

Member of Executive 

Member of Execiilive 
Council, ex oHicio 

Dr. H. A. Strobel 
Dr. GilTord Davis 

Beta ol ^()|■lh Carolina chapter ol I'lii Beta 
Kappa was founded at Duke Universit) in l')20. 
Pwice vearl\ undergraduates who lunc the scliolas- 
lic (|iialiri(ations are initiated. These undergrad- 
uates, howc\cr. do not constitute the permanent 
nuMnberslii|i ol llic cliapler. Organizational re- 
>p(>n-.ibil il\ lalls (in the resident Phi Itcta Ka|i|>a> 
in the iiiii\ (•i--il\ iiimmiinilN . \\\\o .ii'c alliliated 
with the cliaptci. I lie lamiliar I'hi lieta Kappa 
key remaiiiN as one of the most Mjught after honors 


to vvliicli tlu' sUuK'iit laii aspire. The constaiil 
acadetiiic aihievement which it symholizes reiiiaiiis 
as one ol cdiicaliDirs richest prizes. 


Big Man On Campus strikes a pose similar to that of a former well- 
known BMOC OS he stands in front of the statue of Jomes P. Duke. 

Not preceded l)y any impressive tapping cere- 
mony, hill >till iiK hided as one of Duke's highest 
honors is memljership in Who's WJio in American 
Colleges and Universities. Prominent campus lead- 
ers are selected and tlieir names are listed in this 
hook with outstanding college students liom all 
over the country. Revealed to the campus through 
the Chronicle, these students were picked as the 
most outstanding students in their class in extra- 
curricular activities as well as scholastic work. 
This year there were forty-six names on the list. 
which will he included with the hundreds of othei" 
outstanding students in other colleges all over the 

Another service provided by this group is a 
placement hureau for graduating seniors. Repre- 
sentatives from various companies consult it when 
looking for new talent. 

1955 "Who's Who" on Duke Campus, first row, I to r. : Pete Burkhold^r, Harold Kadis, Carl Edwards, Si Brewer, Grady Price, Bonks Godfrey, 
Bill Gray, Pete Londou. Second row: Dial Boyle, Carol Walker, Nell Newell, Jocie Borger, Nancy Saunders, Cathy Styron, Kothy Dykes, Julia 
Allen, Kitty Plummer, Jo Duncan, Brook Tucker, Jane Greene, Betsy Britloin. Third row: Rudy Ruda, John Porkerson, Roy Olds, Herman Postma, 
Dick Killen, Dove DeWitt, George Sherrerd, Worth Lutz, John Lorsen, WilTam Zollars, Tom Moron, William Huntley, Dove Schimmel, Rube Scharges. 







V' — n 1 

Ann Henson 

Margaret Duncan 

Kathryn Plummer 


Julia Allen 

Jane Green 

Kathryn Dykes 


Lyie Horper 

Worth Lutz 

Silos Brewer 

Grady Price 



John Parl<erson 

Peter Landou 

Carl Edwards 



He walks drowsily toward Gray hiiildiiig. He 
has two rniiuites to make rlass, and siiiie he just 
got out of the sack five luiuutes ago, his processes 
are rather slow aud foggy. His thoughts ceuter ou 
uothiug aud he sees notliiug uiilil lie starts up tlie 
steps ill froul ot the Cliajiel. Soiuethiug is dilieieut. 
He is ahiiiptly jolted out of his stupoi. The UDK 
key stands firndy planted in the grass, which means 
a tapping will occur. NaturaiU lie is interested, 
aud deciding to risk anothei' hileness, he stops to 
contemplate the names tacked on the key. As his 
eye roams over them, he suddenly stares at his 
roonunate's luime. 

The faint sound of a hell in Gray interrupts. 
Without tliinking he dashes into the Ijuilding, down 
the hall, into the room and his .seat. During the 
com|)arative quiet and security of the lecture he 
has time to let his thoughts wander where they 
may. How did his roonunatc rate this honor? 
Of roinsc. he was alwavs running off to some 

White hooded figures surround the ODK key. The men's secret 
honorary tops their new members by placing their names on the key. 

activity or otiicr. Every time you wantetl him lor 
a hridge game or a run {h)\\n to tlie Blue Light he 
had some sort of a connnittee meeting. And come 
to think of it. doggone if a couple of deans didn't 

ODK, first row, seated on floor, I. to r . Jerry Jaupt, Roy Olds, Dave Schimmel, Pete Landau (President). Bock row: John Porkerson, Grody 
Price, Herman Postmo, Dr. Joerg, W. J. Griffith, Jerry Barger, Dave Fisher, Reynolds Price, Lyie Harper, Bill Huntley, Dave DeWitt, Bill Groy. 

sj)eak to liiiii t'ver\tiiii(' iIicn walkcil across llic 
(•ani|)iis. High time he faced up Id it. His room- 
iiKilc was a real HMOC. I.i,i;hlin,!j, a cigarette, he 
gazes onl ihc wiiHlow al the key. From now on 
his roommate will he iioiiij; to one more mceliiig 
a month. 

The guy sitting next to him pokes him. ''Vonr 

'■Yeah." Fiinnv. Imt he leels piond ol the old 


Bolting out of the Union after a hastily swallowed 
dinner, we found ourselves witnessing a ceremony. 
A group of girls, dressed in white, stood solemnly 
before the East Campus Union. One by one they 
walked slowly forward and tacked a name on a 
black and gold shield. While we stood there 
wondering what was going on, we saw the name 
of our F.A.C. go up on the shield. We knew she 
had worked hard here at Duke. But it had paid 
off: she had an average to be proud of. That's 
not all cither. All work and no recreation did not 
appeal to her, so she took an avid interest in other 
activities. She had stayed up late at night helping 
us learn the Handbook: being an F.A.C. was work, 
but it had its brighter moments, too. Well! There 
was that girl who had pled with us to please hand 
in our copy for the Chronicle and the Chanticleer. 
Others had served as W.S.G.A. or House officers, 
or rehearsed long hours for parts in the ffoof "n" 
Horn show or the latest production of the Duke 
Players. All had given their time gladly, and en- 
joyed the work. Now, at last, they were being 
recognized for their time and efforts. They were 
being tapped for the senior honorary. Phi Kappa 
Delta. Afterwards, we asked our F.A.C. to tell 
us more about the organization. At the initiation 
— her voice sounded far away — the room was 
lighted by four candles only. It was very (juiet, 
and the initiates listened in the stillness to the past 
members who spoke concerning leadership, scholar- 
ship, and the ideals of the group. 

The traditional ceremonies and organization, 
she continued, began back in 1944, when Omicron 


PHI KAPPA DELTA, I. to r. first row: N. Roehm, D. Boyle, J. 
LeFever, B. Tucker, M. Meffert, L. OIney, M. Ludwick, C. Styron; 
second row: M. McSurely, P. Browri, J. Newlond, R. Wescott, C. 
Walker, B. Corbeels, L. Swan, J. Burghord, K. Myers, J. Aneshansel. 

Delta Kappa, the senior men's honorary on West 
Campus, conceived the idea of a sister organiza- 
tion of East. The first members, fifteen in numbci. 
were chosen b\ them. Since then, memlicrs iIkmh- 
selves, have chosen new initiates each spring Irom 
the rising senior class. Participation in difleient 
activities is important, but the main stress is placed 
on leadership in the various grou])s. It is the 
((uality of the work done that counts, and espe- 
ciallv good work done conliiuiouslv in a single 



Being tajiped for Phi Kappa Delta was a real 
honor. It added that special pride to tlic pcixnKil 
satisfaction she had already gained through haul 
work and — we I'an surely vouch for this -helping 


The wooden symbol of the BOS key is brought out ogain to reveal in 
traditional style two new members of the freshman men's honorary. 


"But remember boys, we'll have to do all the 
work! Sandals? Why those 'scandals' never help 
at all." He was preparing to head the committee 
for the BOS-Sandal's annual fall formal. The 
year before, this earnest, hardworking sophomore 
had been elected to Beta Omega Sigma, honorary 

fralcniiu for freshman leaders. We groaned under 
his lirealh as he got ready to assign conHniltees. 
Well, he thought, if anyone could give a lirsl-ol-lhe- 
year formal, it would be these boys. 

He looked around — there was tiie freshman 
class president, freshman "Y" president — all were 
boys who had done a little more than their share 
of the work the year i)efore. Finally, the com- 
mittees were set up and the work began. 

The work done, our hero streaked across the 
campus to dress and work out a thousand last min- 
ute details. 0! The life of a wheel. Why did he 
ever want to do this anyway? But on he went, and 
true to BOS standards, the dance was a roaring 

Sitting on his bed, after his date had safely met 
the curfew, he decided it wasn't so hectic after all. 
Throwing his paint-streaked khakis of the after- 
noon's work across the room, he fell into bed. sigh- 
ing, but proud of another job well done. 

But another project is just around the corner 
for BOS members. An old Duke tratlition says 
that it is their privilege to conduct returning alums 
and friends of the university on tours during Home- 
coming. In addition to this duty, BOS always sends 
a member lo work on the Homecoming steering 

So our hero attended meetings, stayed up late 

BOS, I. to r., first row: J. Peyton, B. Fore, B. Beocham, J. Grills, M. Smiley, J. Glass, G. Keithley, J. Vaughn, S. Jacobson, B. Sigmon; 
second row: T. Chapman, C. Dickson, A. Wheeler, N. Kredich, T. Porker, E. Fisher, W. Penny, D. Crews, B. Young, D. Duffy, G. Schwartz, B. Beaty. 

luiildiiij; (lir^j)la\s, and iiiadi' la\ isli plans lor llic 
loitliconiiiig festivities. The awaited da\ dawns 
bringini; conliision. iiiin. A new Icatnre had l)een 
a<lded to tlie piogiani. Tlie iiij^lits work was done. 
Hurricane Ha/el had piin ided the pri/e-winiiing 
tlisplay I 

Yes, it was an honor to he ta])p<'d lor this serv- 
ice organization. He is still jJiond ot the medal 
hanuing troin his ke\ chain, excn though it is only 
a reminder that there is still more work to he done. 


"A mature, intelligent, and 'good' attitude about 
our university; a willingness to serve . . . not be- 
cause it is our duty or function, but because we 
realize that it is only by giving that we receive; 
enthusiasm; a character you would want someone 
to copy." Those words were in a letter written by 
a President of Sandals to that organization; they 
are the essence of Sandals at Duke. To hundreds 
of freshman girls, away from home perhaps for 
the first time, in strange surroundings, the "mature, 
intelligent, characters to be copied" wearing San- 
dals ribbons are like good sturdy ballast to ships 
tossing in unknown waters. These girls also give 
to liigli school students visiting the university an 
impression of friendliness, of ahility, of standards 
to be met. 

The standards the Sandals themselves have to 
meet are very high. Sandals is an honorary serv- 
ice organization limited to twenty rising sopho- 
more girls who have manifested their interest in 
Duke life through noteworthy character and active 
participation in campus organizations during their 
freshman year. To qualify for mendiership, they 
nuist attain a C average. In an assemblv some- 
time at the end of April, excited freshman girls 
see all the Sandals, in white dresses and ribbons, 
lined up on the stage. The tension mounts as the 
president of the club explains what it is and what 
it hopes to become. When she has finished, the 
members file off the stage and up the aisle of the 
auditorium. They stop at the ends of certain rows. 
• • • ■"! call to Sandals!" 

Guide duty lor the admissions office is under- 

Every yeor BOS und Sandals get together ond give o successful 
donee for the freshmen which is the first formal offair of the year. 

taken. During FRESHMAN WEEK, the Sandals 
serve as official greeters and proctors for the place- 
ment tests. 

Bats, cobwebs, and silver witches" dusts. The 
gymnasium on East was transformed for the BOS- 
Sandals Dance in October. Students of wizardry 
watched a program of magic at the Sorcerers' Ball. 

During llie college year. Sandals take roll in 
assembly and type payday bills. They also treat 
their '"old" members to a ban(|uet dinner. 




MLHiuLri <ji bondals, chosen tor Icodcrship and service during their t.eshman yeor, ore: first row, from left to right: Betsey Webb, Martha 
Ann Mahanes, Anne Corpening, Jone Philips, Susan Whitcner, Eleanor Bahler. Second row: Nancy Whangcr, Alex Hawkins, Barbara Bickhort, 
Sherry Kearns, Solly Mcintosh, Polly Price. Third row: Barbaro Smith, Carol Byrd, Morjorie Gay, Pat Drechsel, Sylvia Mathios, Dorothy Milteer. 


Oops! Wluit was that crasli vvc heard? The eilio 
reverberates all over the parkitiji lot. One of 
our group rushes to the scene. Whaty Oh. jiisl 
aiiolhei one of those crazy engineers trying to fix 
a rai. It tiiiglit have been cheaper to have taken 
it lo llie garage. Tlie engineer, grease and |)erspira- 
lidii diip|iing lioni lii^ liidvv. has jiisl ihidwii his 
vvreiirli iiilo ihc intricate niechani^ni njion which lie 

tiad I n 


He sighs, nulls il out anaiii. 

and begins once more to fix tlie innocent victim's 
car. This time, however, he shows himself a true 

engineer bx sending the hiil ami bis bngg\ down 
Myrtle Drive. 

This boy can (i\ an\thing Ironi alarm riocks 
to cyclotrones, and bnild a bridge in the iiK'anliine. 
Siirpriscd? Well, donl be, because he is a nicni- 
ber (d I'i Tan Sigtiia. engineering lionorarv. This 
means be has worked loii'; and baid ni that Icn- 

midable red britk building, so unfamiliar to most 
of us. 

Members of Pi Tail Sigma are chosen each 
spring bv the old niembers on the basis ol oiit- 

Looks too complicated for even a genius to understand, but never 
underestimate the brain power of those members of Pi Tau Sigma. 


Leaders in the field of mechanical engineering on Duke Campus, these men have been recognized by selection into the honorary, Pi Tou Sigma. 

standing scholaisliip, tliaracter, citizenship, per- 
sonality and professional interest. These are the 
boys who can well hope for top success in the field 
of engineering. Success is not necessarily judged 
by achievement in college, but the engineers elected 
to I'i Tau Sigma have already that ability to Ijc 
considered outstanding among their fellows. 


Tau ISeta Pi has ])een called the "Phi Beta 
Kappa" of engineering. Membership in the honor- 
ary fraternity is the highest degree of merit that 
an engineering student at Duke can attain. To 
compare it to Phi Bete, however, suggests that its 
requirements for membership are puiely scholastic, 
which is not the case. In order to be elected and 
initiated into Tau Beta Pi a student must maintain 
high standards of character and participate in 
numerous worthwhile activities on the campus. 

Students become eligible for initiation the first 

semester ol theii' jiinit)r year if they stand in tlic 
top eighlli ol their class. The niajoritv oi members 
are chosen in their senior year from the top fifth. 
Initiation consists of six weeks of pledge training. 

Enterprising members of Tau Beta Pi tighten and odjust parts of 
the complex machinery to be found down in the Engineering building. 


Tou Beta Pi members, chosen tor their excellence in engineering, toke their heods out of those boolcs just long enough to pose for the camera. 

during wliicli the candidates write and submit 
for grading an essay on engineering. 

I'lic organization functions under the guidance 
of five officers and an executive committee com- 
posed of four faculty meml)ers. Freciueiit local 
meetings are held and Ijecause Tan Beta Pi is a 
national honorary, an annual national convention 
meets. John Parkerson represented Duke at the 
1954 fall convention held in Rhode Island. 


March 17 — a familiar date to every good Irish- 
man and every good engineer! it's the day of llicir 
patron saint, .'^ainl Patrick. 

How did the man who drove snakes out of Ire- 
land liecome identified with the harharic engineers? 
The tale is not ancient enough to he pidilic legend: 
it is a modern myth hclonging almost exclusively 
to engineers. At Minnesota an cxcavalion was iicing 
made for a new huilding when suddenly the work- 
ers came u[)on a stone with a curious iiiscii|)lioM. 

Was it hierogl)phic- writing of a pre\ ious age? 
Archaeologists were summoned to decide. Aftei- 
careful scrutiny, they gave their \cr(lict. The 
translation? "Saint Patrick was an engineer." 

Wooden key of the Order of Saint Patrick 'or as it is better known, 
Saint Patty'sl, stonds in the hall of the Engineering building. 


A select number of junior and senior students are elected each year to be members of the Order of Saint Patrick. 

And any memher of the Order of Saint Patrick 
will declare that this is no hlarney! 

Inspired by the new link between Saint Patrick 
and engineers, the engineering honorary for leader- 
ship took the patron's name. The fifteen stndents 
tapped for the honorary nnist have performed 
service to the school comparable to Patrick's serv- 
ice to Ireland. Since there are no snakes in the 
engineering building, they must concentrate on 
outstanding participation in engineering activities. 


Ail eyes follow the glinnnering candlelight of 
the Florence Nightingale lamp. It is carried b) 
a girl in white as she prepares to recognize another 

student as an outstanding member of the senior 
class. To be chosen a Santa Filomena nurse is 
(juite an honor. It means that the student has 
passed through her difficult years of training with 

Florence Nightingale lamp — o treasured symbol of the real value 
of nursing, given only to nurses exhibiting outstanding records. 


Sonta Filomeno, from left to right: Claire Endicfor, Harriet Gillies, June Hondley, B. J. Boyd, Frances Jones, Margaret Jackson, Sherry McKay. 

superior perseverance and integrity. Finfjers are 
crossed as the figure moves closer. An enthusiastic 
round ol' applause greets the newly tappeil member. 
Santa Filomena is the only honorary society in 
the School of Nursing. It was estalilished to recog- 
nize achievement and leadership among the stu- 
dents. 'I'hc members are chosen by the preceding 
group on the basis of their work — academic and 

The purposes and goals ol Saiila I'iloincna are 
set by each groii]) and proceedings arc known 
only to members, i'lic group strives to bcllcr the 
nursing profession b\ increasing the merit and 
piide in achieveinenl oi those entering this held. 
Its flower, llic lil\. (Icni)lcs puiil\ ol (lliiislian lo\e; 
its lamj) is a symbol ol the great nurse Florence 
Nightingale, who first recognized nursing as an 
indispensable job, worthy of recognition and train- 
ing lor its participants; ils name. Santa I'ilomcna. 
connnemorales a xonng mart)i' whose name means 
"Powerlul with (iod." This saini is considered a 
special patroness ol children, mothers, the hope- 
lessly sick or crippled, the dcNtitute ami priests. 

Although the Florence Nightingale lamp is 
worn by few nurses, all hold its goal, riie goal 
which is born on the heart of every girl who chooses 
nursing as her vocaticin is admirable and worthy. 
It is — to be a tribute to better nursing loi the 
preservation ol lite. 


lie was stuiUing al his desk at I :.'5() Salnrdav 
night when his roonmialc and a Iriciul came in. 
They were (|uite hajjpv. and he slid back Irom the 
desk to talk. He loimd himself env\ing ihem. 

"Are you still hitting the books'.''"" his roonunate 
spoke sarcastically. 

"\cah. and Ini still behind. Did \ou lellows 
enjoy yourselves tonight'.'' Or is that a sill\ ipics- 

"We reall\ had a ball! I"m reads b.r the >ack.*' 

His liiend ro>(' and >larted lor the door. "Good- 
night, men. See mui tomorrow." 


The Imy piilloil liis iliair to the dt^k anil hej^aii 
It) .study again. 

This is an accurate pictuic ol liis (list semester 
at Duke. He had studied liard and had i;()tlen a 
2.5 average. The second semester was a month 
old now and he was still hitting the hooks with 
the same regularity. He and his roommate were 
eating hreakfast one moining when he was sur- 
prised to hear his roommate express concein lor 

"Win don't you start living it up a little more. 
Sure, a 2.5 is something to he proud of. hut you're 
not having any fun. It's not worth it." 

They finished their hreakfast and left the cafe- 
teria together. Instinctively they lieaded for the 
post office. From his box the freshman scliolar 
look a large envelope. When he opened it, he dis- 
covered that it was a hid from the freshman- 
sophomore honorary. Phi Eta Sigma. He showed 
it to his roommate. 

A week later the two men were in freshman as- 
semhly. The lights were cut off, and old members 
of Phi Eta Sigma tapped the new members. He was 
escorted to the stage where the honor was an- 
nounced. His roommate quietly watched the cere- 
mony, and when it was over his applause could 
be heard ajjove all the rest. 

Just too many studies to keep up with . . . but onyone con get 
some worthwhile help through Phi Eta Sigmo's tutoring aid program. 


Future Phi Bote's are given early recognition. West campus freshmen 
who attain o 2.5 overage ore automatically elected to Phi Eta Sigma. 


Grades! . . . pass history? . . . fail chemistry':' 
. . . "three hour exams — I never took an exam be- 
fore in my life! . . ." "whadda' they mean, quality 
points?" Freshman year is a huge jumble of wor- 
ries and proiilems — not the least of which is how 
to keep uj) the grades. "Rushing — dating — open 
houses — extracurricular activities — where do we 
ever get time to study?" comes the wail of the East 
Campus freshmen, as they climb into bed at the 
enforced hour of 11:30. Inevitably the first semes- 
ter ends, the dreaded exams come and go, and the 
diagonal line across the glass of a post odlce box 
means that Clarence has put up another set of 
grades. Freshmen haunt the dope shop, waiting 


tor llie professor's final verdirl. \\ lien llic wai'iiig 
is all over, and the deej) sifilis of relici or disiiusl 
have ail l)et'n lei out. a leu liarcK souls remain, 
ulio nol onl\ lia\e nianaiied lo pass all llicir 
eoiirses, hut are the i)roii(l possessois of five or 
six posleards with nothing hut A"s and Us written 
on them. It is these ";irls — the ones with a 2.25 

average — who are 


l\ honored wilh inilialioii 

into Ivy, the freshman women's seholastie honorary. 
They aie joined at the end of the year hy fresh- 
men who have hrought their grades up to a yearlv 
average of 2.25. 

Iliit these girls soon find thai the ivy leaf is no 
pass to an eas\ I lie tor the rest ot llieir college 
career. As memhers in their sophomore year, they 
atend campus concerts and lectures dressed in the 
usual white costume, adorned with the white and 
green Ivy hadge, ready to lend their service as 
ushers to the rest of the audience. In the fall. 
Phi Eta Sigma joins them in giving a i)arty for 
freshmen from East and West who have sliown a 
2.25 average at mid-semester. The scholarship cup. 
which all the dorms on East covet, hut which only 
Giles seetns able to win and keep, is awarded hy 
Ivy each semester. And as the year rolls around. 

each mend)er is proud to i)in the ivy leaf on a 
freshman whom she know> has worked hard to 


The room is dark sa\e for the llickcriug light 
ol three caiidlc>. lieliind these stand-, a figure in 
lilack. Fi\c initiates approach the allar hesitat- 
ingly. "Senors y senoiitas . . ." hegins the presi- 
dent. Then follows the ritual of initiation into 
Sigma Delta Pi. 

People pile two-deep into waiting cars. Initia- 
tion is over and it's time for the lianquet at the 
Men's Graduate Center. Half way through dessert 
a knife taps against a glass. Sefior (lastellano is 
introduced lo talk on his recent tri]) to S|iain. Tlie 
talk is accompanied liv slides depicting color 
scenes oi his travels. 

Everyone gathers at the Ark for the annual 
(Christmas fiesta. On a table is hot chocolate, and 
doughnuts are being passed. Some sludents sing 
Spanish songs, and Sefior lirculates frotu grouji 
to group. Suddenlv conversation stops as jjcople 

First-semester coeds who con find the time between meetings and dosses to do some really serious studying, find themselves members of Ivy. 

ciiiwd aioninl Sofiur llaiilin. wiio is |)la\iiii; \u> 

Hetore llie last note lias finished vil)ratin<;, it's 
time for the pinata. Tlie pinata, a crepe paper 
watermelon, swings to and Iro as Mindtohled stu- 
dents tr\ lo lirt>ak it. Hinally. Senor reni()\es his 
glasses and is lilindfokkHl. He swinj^s and the 
|)inata breaks, showeriii"; eanily all o\er the floor. 

Allhongh the aim of Sigma Delta Pi is to en- 
courage the speaking of Spanish in informal and 
relaxed surroundings, giving successful parties is 
onlv part of its activity. There are dinner meet- 
ings in the East Campus Union, and meetings are 
also lield in the new Student Union building. For 
students who do not have the ()pi)ortuiiity to ob- 
serve Spain and Latin America firsthand through 
travel, natives and seasoned travelers provide the 
next best thing hy showing slides and giving en- 
lightening commentary. 


"Bon soir. Coninient ca va?" 
He struggled for the right answer. "Tres bien, 

Informal discussion — one in which everyone tries to talk at once — 
centers around Senor Davis at one ot the Sigma Delto Pi tiestos. 

Thus he became acipiaiiitcd lor the (irst lime 
with Tau Psi Omega, tlie French lionoraiy Ira- 
ternity. He was not yet a member. Since he was 

The Sponish ore music-loving people by noture, and Sigma Delta Pi members have leorned to love the guitor music of their favorite nation. 


Wc didn't cotch the name of the member in the foreground! Members of Tou Psi Omega exchange French conversation at the Dows' home. 

an advanced Fifucli sUideiU with a "B" average. 
Tail Psi Omega had invited him to an open house. 
He stood (halting politely — in Frencli — all the 
while knowing that his selection would depend on 
his French speaking ability. What ii he should 
forget — if he should speak English! 

Several days later he received a Idler inviting 
him lo liccome a member. On the aj)p()inted eve- 
ning he went to (Janlord Roail to the home of 
M. and Mine. Dow. The Dows were the club's 
advisers — and Mme. Dow was even more; she was 
also a good cook. The inilialion dinner was a meal 
he woiihl rciiicnibcr! 

As a member ol the Fit'nch honorar\'. he had 
pledged himsell' lo further his knowledge of the 
language, the |)C()|)lc. and ihc customs. Each Mon- 
day evening in the Kasl (lani|iii> I nion he allcndcd 
supper meetings. Ml lablc conNcrsalion and v\r\\ 
the movies which were ^liown once ;i innnlli were 
in French. 

Earl\ in ihc >|(iing laii I'si Omega carried oul 
its major project when, under the dircclion ol 
Mme. Dow, it ])roduce(l Inti^oiie. a modern f rcnc h 
play by Anouilh. Everyone woiked together united 
by conunon interest in French. Through his mem- 

bership in Tan Psi Omega, he learned that French 
is a living language, not merely a grammar lesson 
in a book. 


"Look at tiiat gu> with the Icllei- sweater, the 
one in the blue sweater with the big white "D' on 
the front. Vic son going lo li\ ior one ol those 
while youre here?" 

"I don't know. I'd sure like to. . . ." 
A Ireshman was showing hi> little brolhci' the 
siglits aiound carn|uis when llie\ saw an athlete 
decked out in lii> letter sweater, lie was striding 
across the campus with an easy gait, unaware of 
the conversation he insjiired. Of course, the little 
brother was duly impressed and asked more tpies- 

"How do \ou get one ol llio^c letters?" 
■■\n\one pla\ ing in a \ar>it\ sport like loot- 
ball, basketball, baseliall can earn a letter and 
belong to the Varsity D Clul)." 
"What's the Varsity D Club?" 


That coveted white "D," on indication that the gentleman has given 
good deal oi his own time to his school in the field of sports. 

It sounded very exclusive. He tried to imagine 
a meeting of athletes, men whose names had 
actually appeared on the sports pages of national 
newspapers. If his brother were in the Varsity D, 
woiildnt the kids at home i)e impressed. 

The Ireshniaii went on to explain to his little 
hrother that anyone earning a letter in a varsity 
sport could be a member of the Varsity D Club. 
He told him also how they met every few weeks 
in their room to hear various speakers and mavl)e 
even shoot a little pool on their own private pool 

He explained that their chief aim is to promote 
better sportsmanship and to further Duke's supe- 
riority in the athletic field. 

"Is that all they do — just meet and talk aiioiit 
things?" the boy asked with a disappointed tone 
in his voice. 

"'No, they show films of various games, too. and 
they have several projects they work on." 

And biii brother went (in to describe in detail 
how the memi)ers of the Varsity D Club supervise 
athletics for the children at P'.dgeinont Commnnitv 
Center in Durham. 

"Tlie kids down there really appreciate it when 
some ol the big athletes Ironi Duke come down 
to show tliciii bow to |ila\ basketball. Iiascball. or 

And little brother thinks it over. 


The auditorium on East Campus was silent as 
the students wailed to hear the list of seven names. 
". . . your skill in athletics . . . ," ". . . outstanding 
ability in two major sports . . . ," ". . . school 
spirit . . . ," ". . . tap you for membership in Delta 
Phi Rho Alpha." Seven girls, each a rising junior 

The holders of those prized monogram "D" sweaters ... alt of the 
university's letter winners have membership in the Varsity D Club. 

"Foul! Tiike a froe shot." 

It was spring, the close of a hiisy. hut hajipy. 
\eai'. Who would get the gold "D" this yea: '.'' Plie 
gold "D" — svnihol of four years ol effort lo iho- 
niote athletie participation — which senioi' wdiild 
receive it? And what about the House Cup? \\ hat 
about the Sorority Cup? These awards were ])re- 
sented by Delta I'hi Rho Alpha. Inter-dorniitory 
and inter-sorority tournaments, held in indixidual 
and team sports, had been sponsored by llii> lionor- 
ary. Which dormitory, which sorority, had come 
out of these tournaments with the highest average? 
The auditorium suddenly (piieled as the speaker 
entered. "In the name of Delta Phi Klio \lplia, 1 
wish to present the following awards. . . ." 


Members of Delta Phi Rho Alpha, Urst row, from left to right: 
Kathy Dykes, Betty Byers, Ellie Kent, Jo Duncon, Janet Peksa. Sec- 
ond row: Judy Dinwoodey, Mo Lerion, JoAnne Withrow, Fron Wilson. 

The Air Force does not fail to give credit where 
it's due. For outstanding junior and senior mem- 
bers of its program it has established the honorary 
Arnold Air Society; for freshnicu and soplioniores 
the honorary organization is Sabre Flight. Both 
oiVer incentive for greater teamwork among the 
student officers in training. 

or senior, had just been invited to join Delta Phi 
Rho Alpha, ihe honorary athletic fraternity. 

"Patter up!" 

"Now this is the way you do the side stroke. . . ." 

At the tennis courts, the basketball and volley- 
ball lloor, the baseball field, the swinuning pool, 
the bowling alleys, the riding ring, cries such as 
these were familiar sounds. I'lic members ol Delta 
Phi Itlid ,\lplia held no regular nu'clings; instead, 
they spent llieir s|)are time taking an active part 
in sports. During their oO hours lhe\ were lound 
playing, timing, scoring, umpiring gi\ing their 
capable support lo every type ol sports acli\ily. 
And through il all. ihe girls uould dis|jlay the 
good spoilsuiansliip which had helped lo earn them 
llie right of niembershi|) in Delia Phi Rho Aljiha. 

"Eighl-^e\en. you serve." 

"Second it! nui<-k!" 

"Cnwin. gallop sour horse, b'are \a lo ihal tree 
and back! 

Delto Phi Rho Alpha paddle, symbol of the women's honorary recog- 
nizing girls who have excelled in both sports ond sportsmanship. 


Members of the Sabre Flight study one ot the many mops they must 
be tomilior with before they finish their courses in Air Science. 

Anyone who has watched the crack drill team 
perform at football games is acijiiainted with Sabre 
Flight. Not only does it provide the nncleus for 
this amazingly co-ordinated sqnad, i>iit its mem- 
bers make up the coloi- guard and the honor guard. 

Any Air Force expert will agiee that drill alone 
can't produce top flight performance. Thus, the 
honorary unit has a varied social program. It joins 
the Arnold Air Society for "smokers" at the Saddle 
Club, where both groups hear si)eakers on subjects 
ranging from jet propulsion to the heliocopler. 
This activitv tends to knit the Flight into a smooth 
functioning group and fosters the development of 
good leadership. 

The scope of Sabre Flight activities is quite 
bioad. Members of the grou]) |)articipate in the 
Durham Filter Center, a jiart of the Civilian De- 
fense system. Some do active work on MARS — 
not a planet but a radio station. 

It is not enough for a prospective Aii' Foice offi- 
cer to observe the work of commercial ])ilots on 
vacation journeys to and from school. During his 
training he must make first hand observation. 
Sabre Flight members make several trips in the 
unit's C-45, which stays at the Raleigh-Durham 



A lace lca|i> oiil oi a s\\ ill-nio\ ing crowd and 
in\iles us lo ponder its expression. For an inex- 
plicable reason we wish to know more abonl llic 
|icr--oii. In the sanie \\a\ vvc are drawn lo >pccii- 
lalc (111 a tail Noung man. whom we have observed 
iiiDiilli alter nioiilli Innlging to an 0:10 clas> in 
llie I'liysics building, lie carries several large 
books and an assortiiieiil ol slide niler^ and nini- 

Kidiii his k('\ chain hangs a small gold ke\ with 
the (ireek letters I'i Mu Kpsiloii. This ollcis our 
onl\ clue lo his personality. He is olnioiisK a 
math majoi' — or perhaps his field is apj)lied mathe- 
matics. Whichever it is, we know that he has 
excelled in it. No one with less than a I! average 
in math can wear the key. 

We know that several times a year he attends 
meetings of Pi Mu Epsilon. We imagine that he 
listens intently while experts discuss topics of 
mathematical significance. The speaker may dis- 
cuss analog computers or ]icrhap>< he will talk on 

The Sabre Flight, composed of freshmon and sophomore Basic Air Sci- 
ence codets who moke up the Air Force ROTC ceremoniol drill team. 

topology and coiironiuil mapping. At the con- 
clusion i)t llie Ipcliirc our Irieiul ami his lellow 
students ap|)r()a( li the t'xi)eit to ask pcitincnl (|iit's- 
tions. They sip lelreshnients as they talk. 

Since we have classified the student as a member 
ol the math honoiarv. we can reconstruct his ac- 
tivit\ in h'isnre moments. It seems mathematicians 
never erase the numbers in their heads. Strolling 
about the cam|)us. he cannot look at a flag pole 
without mentally calculating the degree of the 
angle it makes with its shadow. 

Beyond this we cannot speculate with assurance. 
Nothing else distinctive separates him from other 
Duke students. His crewcut, khakis and tweed 
coat are typically collegiate. We must be content, 
then, with the small factual intormalion we possess. 


"Ach so! Und denn was. . . ." This could be a 
conversation overheard in a small German wein- 
stube in Old Heidelberg. 

But no. instead of German students decked out 

At a meeting of Pi Mu Epsilon, members attempt to odd facts and 
figures to their already amazing store of mathematical knowledge. 

Prowess in German is a rare commodity at Duke, but these Delto 
Phi Alpha members hove shown excellence in learning this language. 

with caps and drinking club ribbons, we see "Her- 
ren" in gray ilannels and "F'rauleiiis" in sweaters 
and skirts. 

Delta I'lii .Alpha, the national German honorary, 
meets in East Dukes Green llonm for films, speak- 
ers, and conversation. Students maintaining a R 
average and showing a facilit\ lor speaking "auf 
deutsch" here have a chance to learn more about 
the "A aleiland." They discuss Germany from 
the Khineland to the Alps, sing songs, and trv to 
ca|)lur-e the reeling of being sludents in "Dciitsch- 


A drove ol blue uniiorms moves across the West 
Gainpus (piadraiigle late on a Monday afternoon. 

'Ilic iiit'ii Idiiii ;i slcadiK llowiiii; luiinan sea. Here 
aiul llicic the mass ot hint' is dolled witli ^old 
liraid slioiildci' ilccdial ions. 

The \elhi\\ and hhie h>o|is on liis shoulder' indi- 
eate that the weaier is a rneniher ol the Ariiohl 
Air Society. Ih- has heen eh'rted heeanse oi his 
outstanding record in llie \ir I'drce liaininji |im- 
u;rain at Duke. 

(]andi(hites lor athnission to the honorary organi- 
zation realize that nienibershi]) is reserved for a 
select few. The ceremony of initiation is an im- 
pressive lilnal. hoth lor acli\(' and nco|)li\te. The 
light from the llickering candelai)ra reveals that 
all of the participants are in dress uniform. Strict 
>ilence is guarded while the poem "High Flight" 
is slowly read. 1'he lines inspire each jierson pres- 
ent to soar to new achie\ement in the Air Force. 

It's time for the members of the Arnold Air 
Society to gather for another "Smoker." Brakes 
screech as cars make an abrupt turn into the drive- 
way of the Saddle Club. Even before the motois 
are turned olY the blare of the television set in the 
bar is heard. Next door the Hunt Room is filled 
with heated conversation, cigar and cigarette 

Tlie North Pole seems to be under discussion as the Arnold Air 
Society takes a look at the globe they'll soon be seeing from the air. 

William A. Sally Squadron of the Arnold Air Society. Members are 
chosen for qualities of leadership and excellent records as Cadets. 

smoke — this is obviously the scene ol the meeting. 
Conversation is carried on in isolated groups 
all around the table. Tlie (LO. oi the Society looks 
at the time anil decides not to wait any longer for 
latecomers. He nods to an Air Force oHicer. The 
threads of conversation break off as the man pre- 
pares to speak. His talk is informal; every one 
drinks refreshments while they listen and fre- 
quently interrupt to ask (piestions. He gives his 
observations on life in the .\ii' Force — mentioning 
battle encounters. e\ ablating attitudes ol eidisted 
men toward oHiceis and discussing li\ing contli- 
tions on the various bases at which he has been 
stationed. In answer to a (piestion he exi)lains the 
Air For<'e allotments for dei)en(lents. 

The next morning members pause in ironi ol 
the bulletin board in .Social Science on llicir way 
to class. They read the lalc>l notice Irom llic 
Society president concerning the oratorical contest. 
It begins "Members of the William A. Sally Sipiad- 
ron of the Arnold Air Society. . . ." 






.MAGINE a gigantic kaieiduscope. Tliis kaleido- 
scope, however, is not filled with odd shapes and 
sizes of colored glass. It is filled with scenes of 
college entertaiinnent. The lens is turned. 

The red lirick of the Woman's College audi- 
torium api)ears. Its white dome stands out from 
tlie gray evening sky. A group of musicians on 
the steps are playing music which fills the (|uad- 
rangle. Students liurr\ing across the campus |)ause 
curiously. A crowd of people has congregated at 
the loot of the steps. The Concert ISand is present- 
ing an outside program. 

New fragments etilcr the piclurc and are (|ui(kl\ 
rearranged to lorm an audience in Branson. The 
rustic (il |)rograms can almost he heard. An usher 
g[iidcs a ((inph- across the theater to their seats. 
Slowly llic li.uhls dim iinlil everything is dark. All 
eyes strain to discern the figures who arc taking 
tlicii pkic<'s on llic stage. A niulllcd acli\il\ pre- 
cedes the Hood ol light anniinncing the iieginning 
of a Duke IMavcrs" pi'oiliictiun. 

'llic scene shifts. I'eople (ile down the steps into 
the stadium. A small hoy tosses a hag of peanuts 
to a liltli row ciistomci'. Another eanies a liucket 
ol soil drinks. \ vr)icc hlarcs o\(r the loiKUpeaker 
that the i)id\e I'nivei'sity Marching Hand is ap- 
|troaching. Admiring glances follow the hand onto 

Behind the scenes at Page a member of the lighting crew checks 
his watch in the dim glow, awaiting the cue to pull the next switch. 

llie lielil. Kaih Mne cd.ited liami niendici' niarclies 
Willi leiiui ikalik' |ir<'cisi(iii. 

The ka leldiiscope is turned and a series ol 
pieliiics Hash in (|iii(k siieeession. Coeds stilili 
liliiihlK eoloieil chilh to make eo^tiinies |oi the 


An impressive moment in the Eleanor Steber concert, brought 
to Duke students and Durham through the Duke Concert series. 

Hoof "n" Horn show. . . . Instruclions are screamed 
at dress rehearsal. Nerves are on edge and tempers 
are short. The student director despairs and then 
rages at actors who do not pick up tlieir cues . . . 

SiiddcnU its lime liir the real pcrlormancc. Alter 
its carried lhr()iif;h ihc peoj)le l»ehind the scenes 
hold their lucalh. Iiopinji the reaction is lavorahh'. 
Amid thundering applause, the leading hidics re- 
ceive their first-night houqucts. 

Hold iacc headlines in the Chiotuclc lia\c an- 
nounced ihat ihc DorscN lirolhers have arri\('d lor 
llic lall week-end. The indoor stadium is ])acked 
for the afternoon concert, a central attraction of 
any Shoe "ii* Slijiper week-end. Spotlights are 
focused on the handstand which is decorated with 
a huge hanncr hearing "Shoe "n" Slipper (llnir 
in silver lettering. 

As the hgui'c of Tonnuy Dorsey raises his hand 
lor the downheat, he melts into another figure, lie 
is "Bishop" and the hand has been transformed 
into smiling young men in tuxedos. The audience 
in I'age is hushed. Bishop's hand falls and die 
voices hlend in perfect harmony. 

The singing continues hut suddenly we are 
looking at the inside of the Duke Chapel, it is so 
crowded that some people are standing at ihe rear 
of the church. The voices come from a living 
Christmas tree. Each singer holds a lighted candle. 

Ashury building flashes into view. Harassed 

Between acts at Page. The audience takes o few moments' brcck for a smoke while Duke Ployers get ready for the next act behind the curtains. 


Student dancers give it their all as they try out tor important supporting roles in this year's Hoot 'n' Horn production. 

music appreciation stiideiits sit iiiipalicnllv on tlie 
steps waitinjj; lor the door to Ite unlocked. It is 
night — and llie last listeninj^ time before the ipiiz. 
Soon someone ajipears with the key and all the 
]ieople file in. ()n the walls are han<i;ing jjaintings 
l)\ sliideni ailists. The liiilleliii hoard hy the door 
is filled with notices ol art and music sch()laishi|is, 
forthcoming concerts and Arts (lomicil news. The 
record lihraiian iielps anxious students search 
through shelves of records. Orchestra memhcrs 
are tramping up the stairs. I'lom alioxc is heard 
dissonant noise as iiisli iniicnts arc tnncd lor re- 

Quietly we step hack from the kaleidoscope. Its 
scenes have r(>callcd othei' scenes. We have slipped 
into a reverie where the liig kaleidoscope is no 
hniger necessary. Tliere is an uncamiv leeling 
thai as \\c ha\c lookcil hack ihrongii the kaleido- 
scope we ha\<' caught a Heeling glimpse ol our- 

selves. A keen nostalgia lor the cnlcrtaimncnt of 
our college years is felt. Uul this lasts onl\ a 
minute for we are called hack sharply Irom the 
past hv the jealous |)resent. 

One ot the hopefuls wastes no time while waiting for Hoof 'n' Horn 
tryouts, but uses those extra minutes to get some homework done. 


Coats hastily thrown across the bock of a scat and empty violin 
cases con only meon that the concert bond is hard at work in Page. 


Duke Players, the campus dramatic organiza- 
tiun. eacli year l>iiniis the Ijest in tlieater enter- 

taiiuncnl In llic iiniNcrsity communily. The 1954-55 
season opened in INovcihIxt. William Saioyan's 
"Time of Your Life"* was put before the lights in 
Page on the 5th and 6tli. The cast and crew called 
it just ])lain "Time,"" hut the endless rehearsing 
produced a successtui play. 

Come December, the Players trouped to Hran- 
son Hall on East to present John Millington S\ tige's 
"l'layi)oy of the Western World."" This delighl- 
lul satire on Irish life and customs had the cast 
all tongue-tied in Irish brogue. Even Director 
Kenneth Reaidon got into the show, a la Alfred 
Hitchcock. Since this production was given "in 
the round,"" it ])resenled (]uite a few technical 
problems, ably handled by Tech Director Vic 
Michalak and his staff. The "shoj)"" in the lear of 
Branson hummed with power saws every night as 
the cast rehearsed the show out front. 

Branson Hall will seat only a small audience, 
much smaller than Page, and so to compensate for 
size, "Playboy" was presented on four successive 
evenings. After the final curtain on Saturday, the 
Players held a bang-up cast party at the Saddle 
Club to celel)rate. 

The Playeis like to present two majoi- produc- 

Sitting on the stage of their own Branson ore the members of Duke Players' family, the octors, the directors, ond oil the vorious crews. 






• r 

i. > i 


In "The Time of Your Life," Soroyon, as usual, has scenes of a mixture of humor and pathos like this one in the Duke Players' production. 

tioiis each semester, and the Executive Council, the 
organization's governing body, undertook the ani- 
hitious jnoject of jiiothicing Sliakes])eare's '"Tam- 
ing ol liic Shrew" as the spring attraclioii. The 
play was [presented in Page Auditorium in March. 

With the huge cast and crew required for such 
a i)roduction. Director Vic Michalak (yes, it was 
an Old Vic production) held tryouts for four days. 
The crew chiefs recruited a small army to do every- 
thing from set scr'uhhing to makc-ii|i. It look 
seven weeks of intensive rclicaisals to ready the 
show for the first performance. IJciorc it was over 
the whole cast learned to ad lib in iarjd)ic pentam- 

Foi' this piddiirlioii Stage Manager Art llarlcll 
icalK had hi^ dillicullies! lieprodiicing an Kliza- 
hcthan stage isn't cas\, especialK wlicii it entails 
liuilding a laisc piosccniiitn and an inner stage. 
Ihit the audience was suilalil) impressed, and the 
Dnkc i'lascis will go all out lor good aiiilii'ncc 

All ol these facets ol hiikc diamati<- life arc 
under liie supervision (j1 liic E.\eciitive Council. 

and it's cpiite an hierarchy! The titles range from 
president, vice-president and secretary to Imsiness 
manager and coed assistant. 

Faculty Directors Kenneth Heardon and \ ic 

As the two main characters, Tom and Joe hold the center of the stage 
with their poignant dialogue in the beginning of the first act. 


During dress rehearsal with the curtains closed, an actor woits for 
his cue and watches the others through the "Time of Your Life" set. 

Michalak aijiee lliat 1955 was a siK-cessfiil year. 
To iiisiiie the fine tiadition the Phi vers has estalj- 
lished, student interest in creative dramatic work 
must continue to l)e ardent. 

ooni for students who 

wish lo cn^a^c in ahii(»t every dramatic fichi — 
acliiig. Ii}i;litinj;, writini;, carpentry, and hiisiness 
nKinauciiicnI. Thost' wlio work niosi diligently 
arc clijiililc lui' mcmhershi|) in the dramatic Ira- 
Icrnilv. Thcla Alpha I'hi. 


Duke Players makes r 

During Apiil. Page Auditorium is a scene of 
I'omplete confusion. Keheai'sals for the Hoof 'n* 
Horn nuisical comedy are in lull swing, and a 
lunidrcd different activities are going on at once. 
Dancers practicing steps . . . stage crews hanmier- 
ing, painting, sawing, shouting orders to each 
other . . . clioiiis mend)ers going over lyrics again 
and again — will they never get that line right! . . . 
actors walking hack and forth repeating lines, 
trying to put the right inflection on each word . . . 
the writer, producer and director watching the 
chaotic j)roceedings with expressions ol varying 
degrees of weariness. Taish himself seems to he 
an actor perfectly cast in his role as the harassed 
director of Nat's play, "Laughing With You." 

"Act one, scene one! Hey, quiet hack there! 

Executive Council, left to right, standing: Pell, Rimbach, Taishoff, Greenblatt, Rineberg; seated: McClellen, Outcolt, McBride, Smith. 

Everybody got a kick out of the character study of three types of 
fcmole done by Lenore, Betsy, and Kay in "Brute, Brain, and Belle." 

Let's get I hi- 

lling going!" Ill- sliouts — aiul sud- 
denly everything begins to take on a semhianee 
of order. Some of the aetors take their places 
onstage, while others wait in the wings for their 
cues. The results of nearly three months of re- 
hearsals are evident at a glance. The bright pic- 
lure ino\es rai)idly, shifting hack and forth — 
dialogue and song, dance and dialogue again. 

As each person steps onstage he assumes a new. 

brighter |)ers(>nalil\ . The fast ragtime beat of a 
song swings out to (ill every corner of the big 
auditorium, and the dancer's flashing feet tap out 
the impulsive rhythm. Now only a few people hold 
the spotlight — and now the entire cast forms mov- 
ing patterns before the gaudy scenery. Taish. 
supervising from out front. interru])ts the action 
at times with >lioulcd directions. 

Opening nii:,lit linallv 

aiHJ Willi il come 

Whot could be better than a dancing and singing Lenore Green? As 
a nightclub singer, she juggles her three men in "Problem in 3D." 


The members of the enchanting men's chorus line up in the fighters' dressing room and go into their act for the hilorious "Fighter's Song." 


' 'I 






The Chez-When Club is humming with activity. The dancing and singing choruses take over the stage and pound out "The Merry Old King." 

familiar qualms. "I've forgotten my lines. . . . 
I'm losing my voice. . . . Five minutes, every- 
one. . . ." And then the curtain rises, the show 
goes on. . . . The last notes of "Laughing With You" 
ring out over the footlights, curtain calls are taken, 
and again the scene is one of happy confusion. 
"Congratulations, everyhody. . . . You were great. 


\^'onderful performance. 


s a success; 

And here we have the president ot Hoot 'n' Horn, that doshing, hand- 
some, man-obout-town, Mr. Don Smith lothcrwise known as Smitty). 

Cheers, whistles, the claj)ping uf hands, and the 
stamping of feet fill the indoor stadium with ear- 
splitting noise, hut ahove it all can he heard the 
sounds ol one man, a tlrummer beating out rhythm 
on the drimis — Buddy Rich. The scene is the after- 
noon concert — just one of the memorable moments 
of that fall Shoe 'n' Slipper weekend, when Tommy 
and Jimmy Dorsey and their band journeyed down 
into Blue Devil territory. 

It will be a long time before we forget those 
weekends — fraternity circles trying to out-sing each 
other during intermission, occasional Charleston 
exhibitions, the new dance called the Mamix). the 
slow, soft music with the girls in theii- taffeta and 
net formals twirling around and around with llicir 
dates. All only small incidents which go together 
to make a whole wonderful weekend. 

But. belorc all this is possible there is lots of 
work to be done behind the scenes — endless ar- 
rangements, numerous telegrams, and ])h()ne I'alls. 
conferences, and of course the sale of tickets. All 
of this is efficiently carried out by the Shoe 'n' Slip- 
per Council, composed of representatives from 
fraternity, freshman, and independent dnnns. 

And of course who could ever forget the s|)ring 
Shoe *n* Slipper weekend. Bernnida shorts, knee 
socks, straw hats, and fancy vests blossom forth. 


Members of executive council of Shoe 'n' Slipper Club fake credit for tlie two big weekends of the year — Fall Shoe 'n' Slipper and Joe College. 

Preparations for the annual Hoof 'n' Horn show 
have been going on for weeks in advance. Cos- 
tuming, practicing, staging — all have been per- 
fected into a nmsical production well worthy of 

Of course the lawn concert on Saturday after- 
noon must be mentioned with its box lunches, 
blankets, and bridge games much in evidence. 
Here Dukes and Duchesses sit back, relax, and 
listen to the jam session which echoes back and 
forth along the (piadrangle. 

And then the crowning events — the two con- 
trasting dances — one (piitc informal, relaxed, and 
definitely Collegiate, the oliicr nuicli more formal 
and si iff, vet ncv(Mtlicless wonderful. This year 
Duke's own i^rown and his Hand of Renown, 
provided the musical l)ackgroun(l for Joe College. 
l5oth the fall and spring week-ends are climaxes 
to a semester's college activity. Alter careful 
planning and co-ordination, in I ').').') Shoe 'n' Slip- 
per com|il('te(i another total \cai ol succcssfid 

Officers of the Shoe n' Slippci Club and their dotes pose with 
the Oorscys ond Buddy Rich during intermission of the fall formal. 


Members of the triple trio practice with pianist Martha Curlee 
for one of their many performances for Durham Civic organizations. 


The tall windows on the second tioor are filled 
with light, and it filters over the statne of Wash 
Duke. As she hurries toward the building, she 

watfhes thcin. seeing a shadow raise a sash and 
;i<ljii>l the Minds. 

She walks closer and now she can hear the 
laraway sonnd of voices. Knowinj; that she is 
aireatly late, she relaxes a little and slops nishing. 

The door knoh is rather loose. There is a strug- 
gle, and then she clinihs the creakini; wooden stairs. 
Her coat is thrown o\ci' the stair-rail. She slips 
into the nuisic room. On the tahle in the hack 
the nuisic is arranged in neat piles. She takes one 
from each, and sits in the back row of the alto 

Her dorm representative gives her a nod, as if 
to say "I see you're here so I'll mark you present." 
Her neighbor waves the music so she can see what 
they're doing. 

Well, nobody got that last line. Mrs. liarnes 
blows the whistle and its repeated by each part 
separately; then all together. It sounds better. 

With that number finished, they take up another. 
When all the rehearsing is over, someone makes 
an announcement about the dance. Then comes a 

Every Tuesday and Thursday night finds the members of the Women's G'ee Club congregated upstairs in the music room of East Dul^e Building. 


WWkW\^ ")<^i ^ m'i^ii^^^^ 

suggestion about a joint rehearsal with llie men. 
The scoteh tape has started to eome off one of her 
pages, and >he dies In ic->lirk il het'ore they start 

As the hour wears on. her voiee gets tired. It's 
no good Irving to sing decently with a cold. The 
room is too warm lor comlort. lint soon the last 
piece is passed in. and there is a geneial scramhle 
for the door. She unearths her coat Iroin the pile 
fallen on the door. "There goes Nancy, and I just 
must ask her ahout Tom." She pushes quickly 
down the stairs after her. 


A path oi light appears on the dark ])avement 
heliind the Chapel. Looking inside the basement 
window, we can see signs of activity. The room 
is filling with men and there is a great deal of 
noise, fvows of chairs face a jjodium. As soon as 
a large energetic man walks behind the podium, 
the noise begins to die down. A sharp blast on a 
whistle commands complete silence. 

Polishing up the difficult ports of the anthems for Sundoy morn- 
ing, members of the Men's Glee Club meet each Friday tor practice. 

Sheet nuisic is passed to the various rows. The 
leaves of |)ai)ei' rustle. Bishop nods to lii> men 
and as he raises his arms, it seems as if he is pull- 
ing nuisic from each person. After the first ren- 
dition. Bishop has each vocal section rehearse 

Meeting every Tuesday and Friday evenings, the Men's Glee Club takes pains in perfecting its music to the point Bishop Barnes is famous tor. 


y^ \**^ 

e e^ 



Bishop Bornes keeps the Men's Glee Club on its toes as he directs 
ot the regular weekly proctices in the basement of the Duke Chapel. 

separatel) . Unoe again the voices are comhined — 
this time with a noticeable improvement in cjuality. 
When rehearsal is over, it's time for introduc- 
tions. Each visitor must l)e presented to the group 
hv his or her host. Female guests usuallv afford 

great cnlcrlainment. II a girl indicales any shrink- 
ing modesty, wild applauding breaks lortb which 
I'an be silenced onl\ b\ her standing and taking 
a bow. 

Even a traveling salesman doesn't cover more 
territory than a member ol the Men's Glee Club. 
Glee Glub trips for singing engagements are fre- 
(|uenl. On the dav of anv such excursion chartered 
buses arrive in froni ol Uic Ghajicl. Men dressed 
in suits and ties board them, carrying bulging 
suitcases. They travel to Washinglon, Hoston, New 
York, and all over North Carolina. Even liiough 
a nund)er of these journeys come duiing olllcial 
vacation time, no one minds. Each (^lec Club trip 
is (piite a vacation in itself. 

In the Spring the Men's Glee (^lub concert in 
Page is an annual event. The curtain rises and 
the stage is lined with innumerable men in black 
tuxedos. The formality of the concert atmosphere 
is a sharp contrast to the informality of practices. 
Whether the rendition is a stirring antheni or a 
clever novelty song, the perfoi'nianc<' of the sing- 
ers is flawless. 

In the display case in the Lhiion lobby along 

Decked out in tie and toils, the men gave their annual concert and took a tour along the East coast during spring vocation again this year. 

-'^I^ V^ -^» 


z^ ■». 




with the souvenir wedgewood plates are albums 
of Duke University songs. Members ol i)oth the 
Men's Glee Club and the Women's Glee Club sing 
on these records. 

The two glee clubs are not as segregated as one 
might suspect. Top members from each group 
sing together every Sunday morning in the Choir. 
There are fre(|uent glee club mixers when the men 
from West sing with the women in East Duke. 
Afterwards there is nuich socializing — often re- 
sulting in dates for the amuial Glee Club dance. 


The afternoon suidight streams into the room. 
People come drifting through the door, peeling off 
coats and scarves and dum|)ing them on the chairs 
at the !)ack. They open instrument cases, and from 
the velvet-lined boxes come trombones, flutes, and 
oboes. These are carried to the proper seats, music 
stands are adjusted, and scores piled on them. 
Noise begins to fill the practice room. With each 

A regular practice of the concert orchestra, as the lighting on the 
stage of Page auditorium throws o strange glow on the musicions. 

additional person it swells to a crescendo of dis- 
cordant sound, supplemented jjy laughing and 
talking. The director enters and for a moment he 
wanders al)out, speaking to individual students. 
He makes his way to the front of the room. 

Members of the Concert Band, directed by Harold Andrews, pose for the camera after a very successful program in the Woman's College Auditorium. 


Duke Ambassadors, fomtltar at campus donees, ploy at fraternity dance at the Carolina Inn while tiie lovely vucoliat smiles for the cameroman 

As the director waves his haton the confusion 
subsides into order. Tlie oboe sounds the A, and 
the others follow. Then there is silence. 

"All right, we'll take the little march to warm 
up. Learn to sight read, not oidy the notes, but also 
the dynamics." One, two. three, four, and the 
march blares forth, almost rattling the window 
panes with its force. Another rehearsal of the 
Duke Concert Band is underway, grooming the 
performers for their many public appearances. 

The saxophone section odds its sweet note os the Duke Ambassadors 
provide nice, slow music for onother of the campus weekend dances. 




Pi'eparations began long l)efore Spring Vaca- 
tion. Inununization needles were jabbed into 
cringing bicejjs, passports were issued, musical 
ideas took form on blotted manuscript pages. 
After final rehearsal, the Ambassadors were flown 
over a frigid waste of ocean. Destination: Iceland. 
Mission: Elntertainment of U. S. military person- 
nel and an international good will concert in Ice- 
land's cajiital. The week of jierformances as one 
of the select college groups invited to entertain 
American troops overseas topped off perhaps the 
most eventful year in the Ambassadors* history. 
Led by Iroinbonisl Jack Hail, the orchestra entered 
its twenty-first season last September with a 
crowded calendar of engagements, both on campus 
and at other colleges in North Carolina and Vir- 
ginia. The return of former members for the 
orchestra's first reunion Homecoming Weekend 
gave freshman members insight into nuisical loy- 
alty. Yet. when the Ambassadors gathered for 
their farewell party before Commencement, there 


was little dwelling in the ]iast. Instead, die musi- 
cians were already looking forward to anotlier 
year in the tradition ol excellence thai had nuide 
their theme Dream incites a syndiol of collegiate 
mu>ical achievement. 


It's half time. The loudspeakers announce the 
famous Duke University Marching Band. Students 
in the card section pause in the midst of airanging 
colors to watih the tricky formations. Several 
coeds spring up from the hand section to hand 
props to their performing dates. Applause is heard 
at the end of each selection. 

The spectacle is a result of many drills and 
formation practices for the hand memliers. On 
halmy fall afternoons when the weather cries for 
a golf game or a spin to Daily's, the Marching 
Band practices and practices getting the correct 
step to each heat. 

The stamp of a hand m(>mlicr is a hhie jacket 

The Marching Band salutes fraternities with the formation of the 
traditional maltese cross during a holttime show in Duke Stadium. 

The Band leaves the field to the rhythm of applause, as the audience cheers another well-planned and executed performance between the holvcs. 

"Here comes the band!" The famous Duke Bond marches at o snappy poce down the moin street of Norfolk, Virginia, just before the Navy gome. 

witli "iKiiur" wiillcii in white lelteis. 1"lu>s(> jack- 
ets have l)eeii worn on loolhall liips lilnalU Iroin 
Maine to Floiichi. At the end ol {Juistnias vaca- 
tion they coh)re(l tlie streets of Miami. 

The appearance of the Marehinj^ Band was an 
important ])ii\l of the Oranjie Bowl entertainment. 
As tlie iinilormcd hand marched in front of the 
television cameras i)arenls and rehiti\es strained 
to see indi\ idnal faces. 


Chuck Seoger boosts the spirit of the crowd as he leads the band 
In a lively number at the heart-breaking gome with Navy Middies. 

"first on \oiir dial . . . lust in nuisic. news and 
sports . . . this is W DBS, your cam])ns radio sta- 
tion." From the first cheerful ""Good moriiiii';" 
at se\cn to the linal words of the yawnin*;, ilieary- 
eyed aiinonnccr at one the next moridnsj. WDBS 
offers an ever-increasing -npplv (d mii>ic. news, 
sports and variety pro<;rains with one thinji in 
mind . . . the listeinni; hal)ils of the Duke LJniver- 
sit\ communilN. 

WDBS has taken tremendoii.-- strides since its 



"Popular — classical — you ask for it, we'll play it!" WDBS furnishes 
both campuses with a variety of music from dawn til midnight. 

inception six years ago. The equipment now in- 
cludes several synchronized transmitters, modern 
tape recorders and remote apparatus, a L iiited 
Press news macliine. as well as the usual numher 
of mikes and records. Of course, all these essen- 
tials would i)e useless without three important fac- 
tors — advertisers, station personnel, and listeners. 

The advertisers come from near and far. They 
wish to sell everything from restaurants to ciga- 
rettes and desire to reach the Duke campus in the 
most effective way, via radio. Almost two thousand 
dollars worth of liusiness was done during Fresh- 
man Week alone. 

Listeners kept tlicir radio dials tuned to r>60 
with greater fre(|uency in 19.5.5 than ever before. 
New wire was installed and a new transmitter was 
purchased to serve Hanes House and the Men's 
Graduate Center. Volunteer workers shouldered 
picks and dug tunnels for the powerful line to 
Southgate. The dormitory coeds listened exi'itedly 
as familiar voices came through with new clarity. 
Programs were better and more interesting. A 
])uhlic rchitions department was organized and 
frequent articles as well as scattered posters kej)! 
the student body at Duke very much aware of the 
progress of their campus station. WDBS. 

When WDBS signed oif in June 1955. it luul 

"On the air " Another program of good music gets underway at the studios of the campus station, and Pete Taylor keeps the staff on its toes. 


Conferring over problems of the daily broodcasting over WDBS, members of fhe staff prepare tor another lull day at the compus rodio station. 

completed a memorable year. An ever-growing 
organization. WDBS will continue to give the uni- 
versity connmuiity the best in radio entertainment. 


On a Wednesday or Saturday night you would 
not recognize Page Auditorium as the scene of 
weekly freshman assemblies. It has been trans- 
formed into a neighborhood movie. 

When the lights go on, you are likely to find 
yourself sitting next to someone yon know quite 
well. It may be a fellow student. Dr. Edens, or 
even the professor who is giving you a quiz in the 

Bill Griffith, new director of the Student Union, 
selects the features with student appeal in mind. 
The result is pictures far above the average neigh- 
borhood theater's selection. 

Business booms every Wednesday and Saturday nights at the Quod, 
as study-weary students take a few hours off to enjoy a good movie. 


-4i. -■• 







.UB How. like ihe famous Catfish Row, houses 
a varicly ot iaitiilics packed iulo close (juarters 
with ihin walls between each apartment. But, 
instead oi letting wash on the line identify them, 
these families assert their individuality in a less 
naive way- Each door is distinctively labeled. 
Just as in any typical neighborhood, the Sniilhs 
vie with llie Joneses for social prestige while their 
Idealistic neighbors scofl. Last year the Chanti- 
cleer with great self-satisfaction painted a i)old 
rooster on its glass door-. Immediately afterwards 
the ('lininiclc paiiiled a bigger and more elaiiorate 
tower on its own pane. The Archive and Peer 
ignored ihc lashion and maiutaiu(vl dignified 
silence IhIuikI modest black lettering. 

An iiiipiiMici/rd. bill (|iiile essential, member of 
this group i^ llic I'hn/iill. il li;is deadlines like ihc 
neighboiiug |)iibli( alions. bul somehow manages 
to lake care oi diem labnU . Not so \\ illi ihc olliers. 
When dea(lliiic> apiUDadi il i> nli\i()ii> lo all llial 
they arc |iciiiids ol ii-cn/\. lidii^ckrcpiiig is com- 
plelel) aliaiiiioiH'il. Mllioiigli the lag on ihe (ilc 
ex|)laiii> ill (Irl.iil ihc process ol liling, drawers 
stand open with lolders iipliiiiicd and papers 
piol nid iiig. while the a-~>(ii'li'<l iiielal mai'kcr> lie 
III iiii\e(l-iip heap> on iicaili\ lalilcs. ( 'i iiinplcd 
papiTs liltci' the lloors; no desk is clear. Ilall- 
sm(ik<Ml ciuarettes are crusiied on the linoleum. 

Rulers, pictures, carbon paper, ink. index cards are 
scrambled together on the desk tops. No effort is 
made to keep up ajipearances. Tempers are short; 
neives are on edge. All this ha]i|iens in the Chroni- 
cle odice twice a week, the Chanticleei! in the 
spring, and the Archive and Peer periodicalU. be- 
hind llicir (lours and ciiiiiillcd in smoke. 

Industrious coeds put their efforts toward publications, with the 
aid of the reolly indispensable object on Pub Row — the telephone. 


"Chronicle" editorials this year caused more comments thon ever be- 
fore; here Carol Walker appears to be coming up with a brainstorm. 

Perhaps the saving grace of these situations is 
that they frequently occur sinuiltaiieously in the 
various families. Because each is having a hectic 
time it is easy lor each one to understand tiie 
others' strain. True, there are teuse moments. 

IVpcw liters arc priceless and 11 nnc is missing, 
there is iisiialK a hassle. No one worries nuich 
alioul gi\ ing tlie olliei- gii\ a helping liaiid iiiilcss 
it woidd lie l)enc(icial lor liiiiisell. This is not 
Lecause the iamilies aic lull ol na>l\ peoj)le. Iiul 
there is a tradition of friendlv rivalry which must 
he perpetuated. The heads of and 
Chronicle enjoy shouting insults hack and iorlh 
hetween their adjoining ollices. The Archive likes 
to play the classical stations on their radio as loudly 
as possii)le to prove thai thevre ahoxc the jazz ol 
the other end of ihe hall. The J'e<'r sitn|)l\ leaves 
its door open so that everyone can see their luodern 
green chair and be envious; they also have pictures 
of their own and other magazines' girls-of-lhe- 
nuinth tacked on the notice hoard. What would 
they do without competition'.'' 

A proud parent in an\ laniilv huttonlioles all 
the neighhors to show the latest pictures ol his 
hahy. Each neighbor is expected to eoininenl on 
how much the habys grown and how altiaclivc lie 

Members of Pub Board, organization supervising all publications on Duke campus, first row, left to right: Mr. Hendrickson, Carol Walker, 
Connie Mueller, Jacie Barger, Dean Herring iChairmoni, Judy Davis, Betty McCurdy, Jini Crandall, Dr. Truesdole. Second row: Ed Norris, 
John Schworz, Reynolds Price, Lisk Wycoft, Tom Horon, Rhett George, John Lorsen, Bill Gray, Philip Leinbock, David Fisher, Pete Landau. 


Typewriters on Pub Row constantly get a beoting, and they've got 
to be noiled down if one office wonts to protect them from another. 

is. riif |)uljli(ati(in slalls dont cany miniature 
reproductions of llic product, they exhil)it the real 
thing. They post their issues in conspicuous |)laces 
around the office and invite comments. If none is 
ofTcred. staff meml)ers themselves point out new 
attractions and improvements in tlic '■|>ahv." 

Just as families arc divided into rchili\('s of llic 
wife and rclatixcs ol the husliand. a pnlilication 
is (li\i(lcd into the slall ol the cdilnr and the stall 
ol the husincss manager, and never the twain shall 
meet. Although these two factions arc hound 
closely together and each will adinil |iri\alely 
llial tlic oilier has merits, they enjoy the show ol 
rivalry. The husiness manager looks u|M)n the edi- 
tor as a spendthrift, while the editor' regards the 
Inisiness manager as a tight-fisted Siiyloek. This 

attitude is uncliangetl throughout the year until 
comes the Spring and their last days in office. Then 
they can afford to he magnanimous, slap each other 
on the hack, and declare the two of them leallj' 
managed to do a great job. Between the lesser 
members of the staff the rivalry is less pronounced. 
When they have nothing else to do. the typing staff 
of the liusiru'ss office can be persuaded to labor 
for the copy editor, and vice versa. Share and 
share alike is the policy here. 

The business manager is necessarily the prac- 
tical member- of the family. He deals with the 
financial end, but iiis responsibilities recpiire that 
he be a Jack-of-all-trades. He must be partly 
salesnuin. pliolograiiher, mathematician and diplo- 
mat. He must dispense unclaimed or unsold copies 
of his |)ubli(ation. He nurst also eventually answer 
the plea of the editorial staff for stamps, erasers, 
or a new pencil sharpener. The editor is the guy 
who does three things. He cracks the whip, he wor- 
ries, and occasionally he edits. His business man- 
ager worries about the money, but he has to worry 
al)out both sides so that everything will come out 
even. Besides, people assume he knows all about 
the business end though his cohort is never asked 
about the editorial end. As for their staffs, thev 

it's amazing how quickly the photographers vanish, when the "Chanti- 
cleer" Photo Director starts assigning more pictures to be taken! 


Pub heads stop for o respite and exchange editorial ideas as they conv 

outside Student Union, where their offices ore housed. 

have no worries. They love lo huzz around without 
being really concerned. Assignments, deadlines — 
what are those? After all, what good is a family 
if you can't relax and enjoy yourself. Responsi- 
bility and worry come next year. 


From September tiirough Marcii the Chanti- 
cleer staff climb the long, long flight to the top 
of Flowers at all hours of the afternoon, indi- 
vidually or in small groujjs. They open the doors 
and enter a world, the world of the Chanticleer. 

This is the world behind the last door on the 
right. It has its own peculiar appearance — a 
bulletin board which is covered with notes on vel- 
low papers; desks and tables littered with ashtrays, 
scraps of paper, rulers, and many pencil stubs 
among the ancient typewriters; and a dirty tile 
floor onto which have sifted some of the debris 
from the tables which is blown gently al)out by 
the breeze from the open window and door. 
There are many cabinets neatly fdled with pictures, 
negatives, and more yellow paper and over all is 

Cameras in hand, "Chanticleer" photographers arc ready tor work. Left 
to right; Eddie hicath, Leonord Komsler, Bill Barnard, Tom Gorrou. 


Editor Pete Landau looking unusually stern and official as he rules 
the "Chanticleer" third floor roost with on octive and oble hand. 

(lie ulaiiiiii fluorescent liirlitiii";. In tlie editor's of- 
fice is found a different confusion. Here are stacks 
of annuals from many years and many universities. 
The mainstay of the whole work, the "dummy," 
is scattered about the desk with seemingly hun- 

dreds ol jilisteniiii; lilack and wliiu- proofs, curling 
slight!} at the edges. 

In ihc liii-incss manager's office is e\en more 
confusion. Imt ol a diilerenl kind. It is a chaos 
of stati()n(M\. ad la\<iiil>. and filinu cahincls that 

Editorial heads of the "Chanticleer," from I. to r.: Judy Davis, Betty 
McCurdy, Leonard Komsler, Jini Crondall, Tim Mull, Ann McJimsey. 

Exhausted members of the "Chanticleer" editorial staff still have a smile for the camera after o siege with copy, pictures, and captions. 


Business stoff of the "Chanticleer," which is responsible for the distribution and oil the advertising included in the book you are now reading. 


Surrounded by a very small sample of his reams of correspondence Busi- 
ness Manager Tom Horan keeps tabs on the "Chanticleer" contracts. 

have never been dusted. S|)ace lieiiig scarce, it 
spreads out into the main office, covering a table 
with thousands of different colored envelopes and 
the class pictures that nuist go in them to be filed. 
Cartons of left over annuals lie forgotten against 
the wall like relics. 

This world has its own smells too — the strange 
odors from the dark-rooms, not objectionable but 

heavy; the surprisingly pleasant smell of the edi- 
tor's pipe that overpowers the cigarettes; the in- 
descril^able scent of ])aper in large (juantities; the 
dust; even the ink from the typewriter ribbons. 
Combined, they make an intoxicating aroma. 

This then is Pub Row, and all its sights, sounds, 
and smells have a jjower all their own, the ])()wer 
to drag its members up there day alter day. 

Tom Horan, Bill Hiiles, Bill Tudor, ond Mary Wells, heads of the 
business stoff, confer on the layout of the advertising section. 



Work progresses in the "Chronicle" office as editorial heads Judy Kosler, Sue Smith, Frank Green, Carol Walker, and Charles Wroy fake o break. 


Tliere are some issues wlieu the only difference 
between the Chronicle and the yellow section of a 
telephone directory is the color of the pages. But, 
in spite of tlie pre])onderance of advertising at 
times, the Tower of Campus Thought and Action 
manages to keep the students up-to-date on every- 
thing from Salchmo's latest exploits to religious 
news of the week. 

Occnpxing the largest suite of oHices on I'uli 
Row — the Chanticleer doesn't have a balcony — 
the Chronicle staff works on Sunday afternoons to 
put out the Wednesday issue and on Wethiesday 

evenings to get the Saturday issue to press. Mem- 
bers of the editorial staff are pressed into service 
on other davs of the week to jjrooircad the co])y 
at the printers. 

Assignments to the reporters are made via "poop 
sheets" l)ut iiuun oi the stories break loo late to 
ije assigned, and headaches result a> the editors 
fight deadlines and last minute changes. 

News editors Miki Soullicin and Hon Mogel 
struggle bi-weekly through reams ol jiiill >lieels. 
]niblicit\ hooks Irom various "coming attractions." 
reminders from chih |)nMicity agents, and stall 

Co-oi(linaling polic) and piililicit). the cdiloiial 

Picture of a typical newspaperman, complete with eye-shade. A hard- 
working "Chronicle" editor docs some lost- minute phoning for news. 



Ic" stal 

f members Young, Tueiff, Pearson, Norris, Mogel, Lod- 
rn put their heads together tor a quick conference. 


Keeping the "Chronicle" finonces in the block, ond out of the red, 
are Bill Teller, Muriel Bucsing, Phil Leinboch, ond Bill Perkins. 

Bill Gray os Business Monagcr of the "Chronicle" must try to balance 
thot advertising which was so prominent in this year's newspaper. 

Ixiaixl otlfii fiiuls itself split five ways, Ijiit soiiie- 
\\o\\. a coneeiisus of opinion is always reached 
before the last editorial is polished off. Ted Zieg- 
ler, as editor-in-chief, wields a hitter pen against 
all sorts of public offenders from Joe McCarthy 
to bliie-jeaned West residents. 

Sue Smith, coed editor, heads the womeirs 
forces and is the official representative of the 
weaker sex on the board. She is capably assisted 
in that area l)y Carol Walker and Judy Kasler, 
assistant editors. Carol is in charge of reviews, 
anil Judy writes a weekly column. From the i\a- 
tion's Press. 

Associate editor Charlie Wray still has a fond- 
ness for sports left over from his days as sports 
editor and consequently, athletics are not slighted 
by the board. Frank Green, assistant editor, func- 
tions as general critic and writer of Add One, a 
weekly colunni devoted to various odds and ends 
of national and campus thought. 

After tlie business staff, headed by Bill Gray, 
turns in the layout sheets, managing editor Paul 
Tuerff and his assistant, Ed Norris, allot the stories 
and space. Bob Yoimg handles cuts, mats, photo- 
grai)hs, and temperamental photographers and en- 

Features are assigned and edited by John 
Pearson — and frequently written l)y him, too. Al 
Hell directs the writing of the headlines for the 
stories. Each line must be counted exactly, and 
many a weary freshman resigns after a two-hour 
bout with one. 

Handling circulation, ad-taking, and distribu- 

tion, Bill Perkins, Bill Teller, ami Phil l.cinbach 
switch roles periodically as assistant business 
managers. Muriel Buesing is the East (^am|)us 
business manager. 

Sports editor Herb Lodder writes a cohimii, 
Between the Halves, and oversees all activities of 
DUAA. Regular columnists are Kakie Ross and 
Shirley Held, who collaborate on Duke's Mixture. 
Gay Weeks, author of Gay Words, and Nat Green- 

The members of the Business Staff of the "Chronicle" face the 
task of paying for the poper as well as seeing that it is delivered. 


hlatl, wlio |)fiio(liiall\ tiirn> in arlicles ot eoneral 

It takes all tiieir coriiijiiied ellorts aiul more, 
carefully put together, to give you a campus paper 
that von like to call xour own. 


Members of the statt' will tell iis that each ap- 
pearance ol the Archive is a small miracle. Yet 
the Duke literary magazine has lieeii appearing 
regularly for a long time. In the face of many 
diihculties, the greatest of all being a scarcity of 
publishable material, the Archive again this year 
achieved its purpose. This j)urpose, according to 
editor Reynolds Price, is to provide "a publication 
in which the talented writers and artists of the 
University may find an attractive, respected, and 
well-read outlet." 

Persons showing an interest in the Archive are 
welcome to look in on its regular Tuesday night 

The mainstays ot the "Archive" staff strive to present the student 
body with a literary publication thot ranks with collegiate best. 

Reynolds Price, editor ot the "Archive," observes while Miki Southern 
and Rut Parker present ideas for another successful publication. 

meeting oi stall members. Such a person, njion 
arriving at the olllct-. would iind a rather small and 
intimate group seated about in chairs, a sola, on 
desks, bookcases, or filing caliinets. He might 
recognize the four editors, Reynolds Price, Rut- 
ledge Parker, Odessa Southern, and Carolyn 

The office is a small room with a sloping ceiling. 
The view from the window is of the northern end 
of the main (piailrangle ami the busy street and 
nuH'h traveled walks in iront of the Chapel. In 
the middle of the room two desks are placed to- 
gether. On the desks are a lamp, a typewriter, 
several back issues, manila envelopes, and crisp. 
frcshlv-t\ jied sheets ol manuscript. The |iapers 
arc bnsiU slmlllcd and di^t riluitcd to tlio^c x'atcd 
about the idom. Ilcrc bcgin^ the \^'v\ thorough 
process ol screening each st(H\, poem (U' article. 

The life ol a manuscript once it has entci-cd 
this oilice is in the hands of the editor and his stalT. 
As it is read and discussed, each person loiiiis his 
o|)inion and the laic ol the jiapcr i,- decided. There 
are animated discussions in whi<-h the critics probe 
to the heart of the work and then ask the crucial 
ipiestiou. "'Is the aulluu- saving aiuthiug thai is 
worth saving or ihat ha> not been >aid too manv 

limo liclorc; 


I'erhaps readers have noticed a change in the 
Irchive this \car. The lormal has resembled thai 

ol //;(' llliinlic Monllil). This is a coinph'tc re- 
versal Ironi lasl year when ihc inaiia/iiic was 
niodcriiislic in every respect — ilhislrations. ar- 
raiigemerit ol t\p<' on page and cover. This yeai's 
Archive lias l)eeii conservative in ap|)earance. It 
is an attractive |)ul)lication. carefully planned and 
arrant;c(l. 'I'lic art work ol (laroUn (lallicr and 
Others, as well as some splendid |ilioto4;rapli\ . has 
added to the "new look" ol the Archive. IJnt, as 
in the past, the most important thing is the high 
quality t)i the work published. 

A vital part ol ihe literary magazine, which 
receives little puljlicity for its work, is the business 
staflF. headed l)y David Fischer. He and his as- 
sistants have kept operations on a sound financial 
basis. They have also been responsible for de- 
li\ering each Archive to the doiinilorics. where 
students have regularly found the magazine under 
their doors. It is here that they will continue to 
find them for many years if the Archive is as suc- 
cessful in the future as it has been in its long and 
remarkable past. 

So even the artistic and the literary must have 
its practical side, but students don't read the 
Archive to look at the ads. The editor's word is 

what goes. 

trad alouii belund. 

md e\en the business manager must 

Not too much room to work in, but plenty of spirit ond enthusiosm 
moke up tor it, ond we con be sure the "Peer" is in capable bonds. 

The "Archive" business heads work to distribute Duke's mogozine of 
better literature to as many of the students as wish to hove it. 


Once upon a lime there was a Duhe diul Duchess. 
. . . However, in order to cut a long story short. 
Duke's |)reseiit feature magazine is called the 
Peer. Although the newest publication on campus, 
it has alread) become a well-established ]iarl of 
Duke life. 

The first ihiiig that will be noticed abonl llie 
Peer ollice up on I'lib How is the wooden door 
with Peer written on it. Let's take a look al ulial 
goes on behind that closed door. 

"When's Mike taking the Peer Girl of the nioiilh 

"Do we have enough cartoons?" 

"Ask Connie about those illustrations." 


"Peer" editorial heads confer on articles and features to be in- 
cluded in the next magazine, trying to satisfy every literary taste. 

Features may moke the "Peer" good, but it won't sell itself, and thot's 
where the business heads of the magazine moke themselves useful. 

"Where is the fohler with the new written 

And so on . . . initil a new issue is born. The 
magazine, in its second year, has been expanding 
ever since its beginning. It now incbides articles 
on s|)oits. ])iclures, carlooiis. leatures and jokes. 
It covers the phases of campus life not presented 
iiy the other j)ul)lications along Pub Row. If a 
student wants something to read a few miiuites be- 
tween, while gobhling down a doughnut 
ill ihc Dope Sho|). the /'('(•/■ with its cnlcitaining 
variety ot features is just tiie thing. 

A typical Peer staff meeting would find students 
crowded into the small ollice space, sitting on 
desks, tables and chairs — even standing. I.avoiit, 
|)hologi ■a|)h\, copw and a(l\crlisiiig ar'c discussed, 
i lu^ j)icture decorated vvalU ol the room and ihe 
tai)h's slacked with ohl copic> ol the I'ccr and the 
Duke anil Dachess add lo tlic atmosphere a busi- 
ness-like air of activity and cliilt<T. I'"iiiall\, llie 
last question is asked, the last story platmed ami 
the last problem solved. The ncNt c(lition ol the 
Peer is ready for the |)ress. 


Duke engineers I'ome in all shapes and sizes. 
with nuiny varied interests and abilities. The 
DiikEniiineer is their baby, a magazine written li\. 
for and ahoui the engineering department ol Ibike 

Engineers have little time for outside activi- 
ties; vet enough of them realize the imiiorlance 
ol having a piiblicalion ol llieir own to give the 
DiikEngineer a working stalf of approximately 
twenty. Many articles are submitted voluntarily, 
and often engineering reports are solicited Irom 
outside sources. 

Though maiiilv a Icclinical magazine, the Dili:- 
Kittiincer coutaiiis a wide variety ol articles and 
leatures. An average magazine leader would en- 
joy the strictly informal last page "l.idi."" even 
though he cannot iniderstand "Tyi)es of liolts as 
Helat<'d to .^Ircss." ()|hci ailicles inclmh' news ol 
engineering alunuii and pi<t(nial reviews on Mib- 
jccts of curr'cnl interest to engineers. 

The l)iikKiiy,inccr in icalit) is no baliv. it is 


The editorial heods of the "DukEngineer" surround editor John Larsen, as they drop their pencils, papers, and slide rules for a few moments. 

fifty yeiHs old, liaving grown from a mimeographed 
sheet to a full-fledged ([iiaiterly magazine. One 
of its most popular services is the series of articles 
on career opportunities for the engineering grad- 
uates. It also sponsors an annual writing contest 
to promote research projects liy the students. 

Editor John Larsen and Jerry fHaupt pull off their ties as they end 
onother long siege of putting the quarterly "DukEngineer" to press. 

Members of the staff check each other's articles for both English 
and math calculations before they ore ready to be put into print. 



At liad been another long day at the office. After 
dinner he wandered into the living room to read 
tlie paper, leaving his wife and daughter to do the 
dishes. The youngest children had heen looking 
at his old annual and had Icit it under tlic paper 
on the sofa. Seeing it he stopped, put down the 
paper and seated himself with the hook. 19.5.5 — 
lliat was a long time ago. He hegau to recall the 
hig things about university life, hut as he turned 
llir |)ages llie liltic things reappeared as if by 
magic. Tlie book Id I open at the section headed 
Organizations. It was as good a ])lace as any to 

Next to the weekends they had been the most 
fun. and nol coiinling straight bookdearning, they 
had been the most inslruclive. The first thing thai 
caught his eve was the M.S. (J. A. legislature pic- 
ture. It seenu'd lo him ihal his roonunatc had 
bi'cM (III ihal. Yes, by George, there lie was in llic 
back, beaming over somebody's shoulder. lie 
settled back more firmly in the chair and chuckled. 
They surely looked funii\ in those crcwciils. but 
they were really ihe rage then. Merc is llic 
Women's S.G.A. Those blark robes were digni- 
fied all lighl. and ihcy had been pretty powerful 
on Kast. The I'.A.Ci. groups recalled his Ircshmaii 

year, and he wondered if present freshman (lasses 
were being helped to get unpacked, registered, and 
introduced around by the same sort of groups. 
Further on his eye was caught by a i)icture 
of a woman in evening dress belore a nnCi oplione. 

Members of the debating team take time out for casual conversation 
OS they relax a few moments in the lobby of the Student Union. 


Lisk Wyckoft, president of the senior class, roises the flog in the 
troditionol year-opening ceremonies on the first day of classes. 

He liastily scanned tlie caption. Agnes Morehead 
— slie had been one of the speakers brought I)y 
Student Forum. He coukhi't renieniher nuich 
about it now; it had l)een so long ago, but lie sup- 
posed she had read "Sorry, Wrong Number." It 
was still revived occasionally. Student Forum had 
brought the Dublin Players a couple of times too. 
They always brought worthwhile things. 

The Y.M.C.A., now there was an organization. 
He had been a Y-Man himself. Yes, and he had 
enjoyed those freshman ()|)en houses on East as 
much as any of liis boys. Why thai was how he 
had met that little blonde in Bassett: he had even 
been piimed to her for a year. 

Faces jjegan to leaj) out of the ]iictures. Most 
of the time he couldn't recall the names, but when 
one struck liim. he looked him u]). Alpha Kajipa 
Psi — and his own picture. The tweed sport coat 
was familiar even now (he had worn it every- 
where for four years). It was one organization 
that was still with him. He had finally become a 

big businessman, and had spoken to a grouj) at 
State just last montli. lie had known >oihc icljows 
ill l)cnch "n" liar tuo. There was Charlie. He liad 
run into him at the club at lunch the other day, 
and decided thai corporation law had made Charlie 
a |)rospcrous man. 'I'hat was the trouble. Once 
\()U left the iinixcrsitN you lost contact with most 
of your friends. It was nice to have two Iralernity 
brotlicrs in the same city and iielong to the same 
club. Tom was in one of the engineering groups. 
He skipped to A.S.M.E. and picked him out. His 
own son was interested in engineering. He'd have 
to introduce him to Tom so he could tell the boy 
about it. The field had been wide open in tliose 
days, and it was still pretty good. 

Back to where he left olf. and there was Social 
Standards. He never knew much about the coed 
groups except what girls had told him. Like 
M.S.G.A. this one had fought to keep the students 
off the grass. He smiled when he remembered iiow 
the girls had to weai' raincoats over their shorts 
or blue jeans. Mayl)e it had nuide the general 
group look nicer, but he couldn't help but wonder 
what his daughter would have thought of the idea. 
Sports clothes were radically dilTcrcnt now, espe- 
cially for women. 

House Council, he knew, ran the affairs of eaih 
dorm. He vaguely rememl)ered reading something 
in the Alumni Regi.ster about changes in tlie stu- 
dent government ol the women's campus, but he 
hadn't paid much attention and he couldn't re- 
member if the house councils had \h'c\\ included 
in the change. He had dated a couple ol those 
girls. The one with the short hair looked espe- 
cially familiar. What in the world was her name? 

Next came the religious groups. He had for- 
gotten how many there were. His freshman year 
he had joined the Methodist grou|). That organi- 
zation had sent notices to everybody. At least, to 
all the Methodists. His roonmiate had goltt'ii one 
from the Episco|ialians too. They ate dinner to- 
gether upstairs in the women's union about once 
a week. The freshmen were especially enthusiastic 
as it was a good way lo meet people. There had 
been retreats too, and they had frozen to death in 
the mountains. He regretted that he had broken 
away from the group as soon as lie did. Other 
activities took up more and nune lime, and he had 



The Duke Air R.C.T.C.'s crack drill team takes a well deserved break otter an afternoon of precision and fancy drill in preparation tor a show. 

Carlos Romulo, brought to us during the opening week of the new 
Student Union, captivated his audience with an electrifying speech. 

just let it slide. Each of the groups had liccn a 
little diflerenl. He had gone to supper with the 
Episco|)aliaiis with his looiiiiiiate just lof kicks, and 
his leligiou class went to the Frida\ night Jewish 
service. He couldirt leiucmliei' uuicii alioni ihcni 
though. 01 course there had lieeii more religious 
activities on cam|)us than that — the chapel ser\ ice. 
York liilile (^lass. Heligioiis Enijihasis Week, and 
lica\('n knows whal all. He |)roliaM\ liadii 1 made 
enoiigli use ol ihciii. lull \()ii nc\cr rcali/.c that soil 
ol thing iinlll xoii'ic out and looking hack. 

He turned llic page to the Chapel (ihoir. \ow 
lliere was an organi/ation. lie had iiiially made 
il his so|iliomore year. Wednesday night rehearsals 
were more liin than work, and it gnl hini In cluiich 
almost every Sunday. He liadn"! done an\ singing 
for a long time, and he wondered il the old hass 
\oice was still an\ good. Seeing thai nnhody was 
williin hearing (li>lancf. lie tried an <'\p<'iiniciital 
note or two. Well. .1 little iii^l\ Imt -till nut had. 
Sati->licd he rctnnicd In his perusal, lie irnieni- 
hercd the Sunda\ moining scr\ices and tlic many 
concerts with the Bisiiop directing, and ihc Sunday 


Duke Blue Devil seems to hove gotten the worst end of the deal, 
OS he keeps up a steady stream of antics during the football games. 

followed. Miicli as lliey complained alioiil ihciii. 
those miilonns had looked nire and Uie ji;irls liked 
them. Seeiiifi llie pictures of the hoys on the heacli 
he recalled that even summer camj) liad had its 
good moments. There he was with his hat pulled 
down over his eyes. Then a sliot of the military 
hall, and doggoned il that wasn't the hack oi his 
head oxer in the corner. 

Joe had heen in the Pre-Med Clidi. They were 
a good hunch. Joe had taken him to a couple oi 
movies ami lectures just lor liin, and when lliey 
were intelligihle he had ioinul them interesting. 
He knew a lot of fellows in the engineering groups, 
too. The hest thing they did was their annual show. 
Some of it was really fascinating, particularly if 
you didn't understand it. 

His reverie was interiupted as the famiU drilted 
into the once peaceful room. He put the annual 
away, hut still in the mood, suggested that they 
invite Charlie and his wife over for hridge to- 

afternoon recitals with Mrs. llendrix at the organ. 
He wondered whether tliey were still singing the 
same songs. 

The page flipped to the Men's Glee Cluh, and 
he chuckled to himself. Why was it that that pic- 
ture got in hackwards every year. Here were a 
lot more faces to scan. That tour had been one of 
the greatest things of his junior year. Too bad 
his average hadn't allowed him to go again. Those 
rehearsals in the Chapel basement had been mur- 
der. IVow they had a room of their own, and it 
was probably a lot cooler in the summer. Re- 
hearsals with the girls had been a nice break in 
the routine. 

A couple more pages and |iieluies of men in 
uniform — the R.O.T.C. units. Things really had 
changed. Even the uniiorms were different now. 
He had been a navy man himself. They had had 
a good sized group. The Air Force was iiuii'h 
smaller, and the Marines' group was just begin- 
ning wav back then. At the time they had com- 
plained about the drills and the hard work in the 
simimer camps, liut that had all been a cinch com- 
pared to the three years of the real thing that 

Aldous Huxley was one of the famous authors and lecturers brought 
to Duke to supplement the knowledge students got in their classes. 

Men's Student Government Legislature, looking impressively serious and businesslike, tokes time out from porliomentory procedure, debating. 

Pickini^ ii|) llip (ncniiig ]ia])n' lie resettled liini- 
scll, liiit he coiiltliit coiiceiilrate on llie lieadliiies. 
Mciiioi ies were coming from right and left now. 
Tomorrow lie'd have to look at it again. 

secretary; and Ih^'d Bennett, treasurer. During 
the past year, the gavel has heen successfully 
lowered time and again. Everyone is familiar 
with the famous grass vs. chicken wire episode. 
M.S.G.A. took it upon llieir shoulders to get rid 


M.S.G.A. president Worth Lutz, gavel in hand, ponders over one of the 
problems confronting him as student chief executive of West Campus. 

II Non would lie led. look to Nour leaders. The 

I pli' (il the I nitcd States claim a deniocracv. 

We, as sliulcnts ol a university, are preparing our- 
selves for- later life. We arc preparing to represent 
and l)c represented as liinctioning clcmenls ol our 
driii()(iar\ . I'dr this reason it is entircK lilting 
that we, as icadci> ol later lllc. ri'prcx'ut ourselves 
in a >iniilarl\ dciiiocial ic la^liion. 

Tiie iMcns Student Ooscrnmcnl Association 
hrings such demoeraiv lo llie men's campus. Ef- 
fective and [iiaetleal. it i> primarily an executive 
oi"gani/at ion. Il teaelie> men In lie leaders. The 
wiirldV ri\ lor ellieient l<'aders is inercasiug day 
iiy day. 

M.S.G.A. is odicialed liy Worth i.ut/. president: 
Sam McMillan, vice-president; llenr) Carnegie, 



















— — 





notions, voting, legislation, and the general worry about the "State of the campus" to present a more orderly appearance to the photographer. 

M.S.G.A. President's Cabinet, advises Worth Lutz, suggests legisla- 
tion, and clears up parliamentary procedure at Monday night meetings. 

of the fences. The students niav now prove whetlier 
or not they want their caniijus green; its their 
choice to make, and most of them will follow the 
lead of their own accord. 

Another decision which immediately affects the 
student is the provision for a speakers bureau. It 
is well-iecognized that an education is not com- 

plete without knowledge of world affairs and the 
policies affecting our lives. The speakers bureau 
could fill a need in educational facilities. 

Probably the decision tliat will Iuinc the greatest 
bearing on cam|)iis life this spring concerns restric- 

Future politicians got a chance to exhibit their skills in govern- 
ing at the regular weekly meetings of Men's Student Government. 


ti()?is on campus politics. The purpose is to clean 
up both politics and campus and at the same time 
to initiate more personal appearances by the 

And we have met our leaders: we are aware 
of their ]iur])oses, and are actpiainted with their 
past accomplishments. If we are to have leaders 
we must follow their lead. The essence of democ- 
racy is unity, and the essence ol iiiiit\ is co- 
operation. Each man on campus is, tlierefore, a 
representative of M.S.G.A. 


Dial Boyle, President of Women's Student Government, rests her 
gavel after presiding over a busy but successful Council meeting. 

A rustle is heard as the audience rises. The 
gavel i)angs against the wooden ])odium and the 
students are again seated. Several knitting needles 
are dropped in the process. They clink against 
the floor. 

It's the first Monday in the month, time for 
another W.S.G.A. assembly. Tonight a surprise 
is in store. There is no i)usiness. Instead, a movie 
is being shown. It is about Duke and stars Duke 
students. As laiiiiliar scenes flash on the screen. 

W.S.G A. Council, determining East Compus student policy, and bringing up legislation before the student body, first row, I. to r.: Alix Howkins, 
Rosie Rhine, Borboro Hatcher, Dial Boyle, Jo Newlin, Brooke Tucker, Jacqueline Burghord. Bock row: Jone Green, Jo Duncan, Julia Allen, 
Peggy Keels, Ann Henson, Mory Martin Hossell, Letty Swan, Carol Walker, Ruth Wescott, Jone Perry, Marty Ludwick, Nell Newell, Mary French. 


Men's Judicial Board: C. Pardoe, H, Postmo, R. Kreutzer, V. Caviness, Carl Edwards, H. Kadis, J. Warren, R. Stallings, S. Brewer, W, Lutz. 

nfhool spirit increases. At the end everyone joins 
enthusiastically in singing the alma mater. 

W.S.G.A. meetings keep the students in touch 
with what is going on. Moreover, they are oppor- 
tunities for the women to have a say in their gov- 
ernment. But it's one thing to pass a resolution 
and another to carry it through. Three years ago 
a free cut system seemed like an optimistic dream. 
In 1956, through the hard work of consecutive 
student goveninient committees, the di"eam will lie 
a reality. 

To insure efficiency, \^^S.G.A. is broken down 
into various departments. 1955 saw the W.S.G.A. 
Auxiliary established. Over 100 women volun- 
teered to help type and plan projects. 


Around the table in the conference room in 
Flowers Building sits a group of Duke men, dressed 
in suits and ties. Their faces are not foreijoding 

but have an unmistakably serious cast. Their 
eyes command respect. As a Duke man enters the 
room and laces the Judicial Board, he cannol help 

but regret his rule infraction. 

Chairman of Men's Judicial Board Carl Edwards tokes a moment 
off to relax from his law-making and enforcing responsibility. 


Judi. Bd.: S. Dulo, T. Barclift, A. Hundley, B. Bowler, K. Myers, J. Allen, D. Boyle, K. Curry, J. Aneshonsel, S. Pfohl, B. Corbeels, N. Ming 

The nienilteis of the Board iiitiodiice themselves 
to the apprehensive new arrival. As they stand 
to shake hands, their reflections are canght in the 
polish of the table. The i)oy sils down and explains 
his sitiialioii. Now and then a jndicial meml)er 
asks a (jnestion lint, for the most part, the stndent 
continues uninterrupted. Wiien he has finished, 
the spokesman for the group points out the rule 
conflict. Sometimes before a decision can l)e 
reached, the Board members must do some ama- 
teur detective work, particularly if the case de- 
mands residents of Durham as witnesses. When 
the (hicision is made, both ihc oilcndcr and the 
Judicial lliiai<i realize ihal ihe verdict is well 
tiioii"ht out. 


The familiar hallway between the "V" olFice 
and Faculty y\|)artments has suddenly become 
ominous. She sits on the hard and cold maible 
stairs and glances several times at her watch. The 
clock aioinid the corner clicks loiidK. She lii;lil> 
a cigarette but rinshcs it oiil as ihc door opens. 
She rises and walks slowly toward the room. As 

she looks at the solemn women in black robes and 
her heart is in her mouth. 

The chairman speaks and she finds ibal the 
voice is not harsh and reproving. She starts 
hesitantly to explain. Appearing before Judicial 
Board is a sobering experience. It is nol. how- 
ever, as tcirifving as siie had inui;;iiic(l. Ilcr 

Julio Allen takes oK the block robe to pose tor o candid shot, 
and looks less stern than the typical chairman of Judicial Board. 


listeners arc mulerslaiHliiij;. W lien she leavi's she 
is satisfied that she has been treated fairly. 

\\ ho can iorsiel Julia .\lleii"s caiiipaiiiii speerli 
last spiini; in which she advocated more Irccdoin 
for Duke women? Before school ended last \ear 
Saturday night dates were Iciifithcned to 1 a.m. 
Even now plans are being made toi" more lenient 
rules for next year's freshmen. Kmpliasis in the 
1955 program centeretl on the honor code and 
mock trials to acquaint sophomores and juniors 
with the proceedings of the Board. 


Ray Olds, one of the Men's F.A.C.'s, offers his friendship ond ad- 
vice to a freshman who is not completely fomilior with Duke campus. 

He thanked President Ray Olds of the Fresh- 
man Advisory Council for his advice, and left the 
F.A.C.'s initial meeting. In his hand was a list of 
six freshmen to whom he was to administer counsel 
and coiiii)anioiisliip throughout the coming months; 
in his head were answers to innumerable questions 
which he knew were forthcoming from his new 

charges. The u|)perclassman remembered his role 
as a fresliman and his own [iroblems. 

"Hello there," greeted the adviser as he entered 
the underclassman's room. "I'm your F.A.C. man. 
You've probably heard rumors about us, anil 
imagined your advisor as some overbearing screw- 
ball who enjoys taking advantage of you nco- 

F.A.C.'s on West Campus are responsible for guiding the freshmen, and for moking sure that they manage to feel at home under the freshmen dinks. 

1^ I iw w I. ■ m ill i n tmmtmi fmmmi^^lt^* .1 ^■ ^ .H P ' ■ " # ■' P ■ ■■ 







Women's F.A.C.'s lead the freshmen through the bewildering maze ot tests, teas, and open houses during their first hectic week at Dear auld Duke. 

phytes." The counselor sat on the mid-section of 
his freshman's hunk and pulled out a pack of 
cigarettes. "Have a smoke, fellow. What! You 
never touch "cm? There's your first problem, son. 
Tobacco cahiis the nerves." PLiflini; coiilcnlcdlv 
on his cigarette and smiling inwardly at his ad- 
visee's green color and short, jerky exhalation, 
the F.A.C. continued. "Before we take in a flick 
— that's campus lingo lor movie — I'll lay you 
odds that within ten seconds without vour saying 
a word I can give you solutions to your problems. 
Extracuri'icniar aclivilics'll remedy homesickness; 
this study chairil laiililalc xIkkiI work: and dates 
will add spark to weekends. Leave it lo inc. (Ionic 
on. Lets go." 


She nicl u> al llic door llial firsl (la\ and a^>nrcd 
MS iIkiI ihc room would rcalK lie li\aMc when we 

got the curtains up. She warned us about the trick 
the shower had of running icy water before it set- 
tled down. She proved her friendshi]! and concern 
for us in a Iniiidred ways; warnings and ad\iic lo 

Standing on steps ot Woman's Auditorium, in which coeds spend a 
good deal of the first week, on F.A.C. gives directions to o freshman. 


Members of Co-ordinate Board discuss another project set up to pro- 
mote relations between the administration, faculty and students. 

help US avoid the usual mistakes and to get ad- 
justed, patient coaching, and many handsome dates. 
We learned to rely on her for counsel about 
rushing, dating, clothes, and our fears didn't last 
another minute. How could we help hut like our 
F.A.C. for such invaluable guidance. 


Co-ordinate Board's work is like a piano tuner's. 
Its aim is to harmonize the desires of the varit)us 
groups which make up the university community; 
faculty, students, and administration. Its work 
consists of tightening and loosening certain strings. 
Unless this is done, the virtuoso can't play. 

There's no place to park nt\ nir. The member 
in charge of maintenance confers with Mr. Bowers 
on better facilities for parking. 

W'hat's the dssriiiltlx toni'j.hl'.'' Kiicli mrmbcr 

works with her dorm publicity chairman making 
posters to publii'ize special programs at the weekly 

li hat's II <i()(>(l hook to read/ This year mcm- 
licis ol (!o-ordinate Board sent letters to professors 
asking their help in compiling a suggested list of 
snnnnci' leading. They lyi)ed book lists and 
climbed ihc Library tower to confer with profes- 
sors. Tlic rcsnil is a mimeographed reference for 
the summer. 

U hat shall I [red my husband? Ct>-()r(liiiatc 
Board even tries to insure future donieslic liai- 
inony. The picture ol a young bride who buiii> 
her first dinners does not always include a Nym|ia- 
thetic husband. This fall Miss Myers, the Union 
dietitian, taught a homemaking course for seniors. 

Twice a year Co-ordinate Board serves dinner 
to coeds and dales. To Dukes and Duchesses ac- 
customed to the eihcient simplicity of Union meals, 
the elegance with which Co-ordinate Board din- 
ners are given is a refreshing luxuiy. Guests forget 

Members of Co-ordinate Board, first row, from the left to right: 
Bun Springston, Joan Daniels, Tollulah Brown, Elizabeth Jordon, 
Corolyn Bowersox. Second row: Noncy Whonger, Ann Alexander, 
Jacqueline Burghard, Betty McCurdy, Nancy Rochn. Third row: Jane 
Perry, Ingrida Zorins, Doris Glynn, Ann McJimsey, and Alice McKee. 

that they are only in an upstairs room of the 
Union, or that tlieir liostesses are coeds whom 
they see every day in class. 

Co-ordinate Board meetings are informal. As 
Jackie speaks, a late-comer tiptoes in, followed hy 
a Judy Board member who needs a robe. The 
purpose of the meetinji is just to check on the tone 
of the campus. The actual tuning of the strings 
isn't generally seen. 


Several students sit in the living room of a 
comfortably furnished home talking animatedly. 
The names Eudora Welty and Bernard DeVoto 
are interspersed in the conversation. An observer 
might guess that this is an infonual social visit. 
Taking a closer look, however, he would recognize 
the members of the Student Forum, discussing 
plans for the annual Arts Weekend. 

Agnes Moorcheod, during a climocfic point in the full evening of 
superb acting she gave us when Student Forum brought her to Duke. 

A sign of the times . . . and Art's Week was a huge success, thonks 
to some foresighted planning and internationally-famous speakers. 

Fully aware of college students' interest in 
things contemporary, the members plan the week- 
end ])rograms accordingly. The faculty advisers. 
Dr. Joel Colton and Dr. Frances Brown, let the 
students do most of the |)lanniiig but contribute 
helpful ideas and opinions, and lend their homes 
for the lueetings. Thus, a typical meeting adjourns, 
not with the bang of a gavel, but with a warm 
liandshake and thank-you to the host. 

Student Forum keeps the campus in touch with happenings in the 
world of art, politics, etc., that go on outside the walls of Duke. 

Ready to go on, Agnes Mooreheod relaxes for o few moments back- 
stage at Page Auditorium just before her Student Forum appearance. 


It"s November, and the sliideiits luirrying back 
and forth on West Campus merely glance at the 
signs posted here and there. There are signs on 
the East Campus too. in the I)o|)e Shop or tacked 

to trees near the (jiiad. They aren't ver\ big signs 
and ihcir message is short and uiiciiuiplicaled; in 
fact, it can be siimiiicd (ip in one word — GIVE. 
Students see the signs each day, but they ordy 
really nolice ihem when they first a|)peai'. This 
is th<' time the\ become aware that the Campus 
Clicsl has begun its amnial |)r(»gram of subscrij)- 
tion and aid. 

All in all. it's (piite a program, guaranteed to 
wring a little something lioin the most hard-hearled 
and stingy. Who can know how nunli work goes 
into the campaign besides those who oigani/c it? 
The coeds remembei' the earnest plen in assembly, 
followed by a movie that oidy a few stayed to see 
because the meeting had lasted too long. They 
recall the group tliat went from dorm to dorm one 
cold and rainy night to give a little skit during 
house meetings. Then, not much later, they were 
roused from their studying or whatever and one 
of their friends entered the room with a pile of 
white paper. The papers were the pledges, by 
which funds are donated. The actual money is 
not collected until a later date. 

West is solicited by the same means, and also 
through the big benefit show in February. All of 

Members of the Campus Chest Committee get together to plan tor on all out campaign to moke 1954-55 a record year ot contributions. 


Some of the performers in the Benefit Show held to support the 
Campus Chest practice a rather "tense" moment in one of the skits. 

lln> iiicaiis a lot of work for somebody vvlio doesn't 
f;el tiiucli of a reward hut feels it is worth-while 
eiioiijih to give up all kinds of time and energy into 
making signs, thinking up skits, and arranging a 
show, jusi lo make someone lork over a dollar 
or two. 


The door of the car opened and otil hopped a 
freshman. He looked around him (piickly and then 
at his iiaggage. Where was dial dormitory'.'' Duke 
sure is a hig place— and all llic liuildings look 

"Excuse me, fellow, could you lell me how to 
fnid House ()?" 

"Sorry, I'm ne\s here loo." 

He noticed a man walking lowaid him with a 
hand on his sleeve saying "Y-Man." Hi> Irouhles 
were over. 

When the freshmen arrive each year llie > -Men 

from tile Orientation (lonunittee are the first tt) 
greet them. These thirty-five men give up the last 
ten davs of their sinnnier vacation to assist the 
newly arrived class in getting settled in its home 
at Duke. 

Tlie activity during !■ reshman Week is wearing. 
The newcomers must take placement tests, meet 
facidty advisers and go to freshman assemhlies. 
Time finally comes for relaxation, though, when 
both campuses get together for a lawn jiicnic. 

The Y-Men's activities range from assuring 
parents that their son won't be homesick to grad- 
ing math exams — from carrving trunks lo ushering 
in the Chapel. After the first week they continue 
their work with the freshmen by returning to fresh- 
man dorms as part of the F.A.C. program. 

A big event in the Y.M.C.A. program occurs in 
the fall when fathers come to Duke from all over 
the country. Each year the Y sponsors a weekend 
known throughout the campus as Dad's Day. If 
the torrents of rain threatened to dampen the spirit 
of fathers and sons this year, the pronounced vic- 
tory over South ('arolina rejuvenated their en- 
thusiasm. They attended a banquet and listened 
to Dr. Arthur Kale reminisce about Duke's by- 
gone days. They rode buses to East for the enter- 

Bill Huntley, as president of the Y.M.C.A., steered the campus 
orgonizotion through c year filled with activities and responsibilities. 


Y.M.C.A. Senior Cabinet members are, from the left to right; Frank Abernathy, Dee Hunter, "Peanuts" Myers, Robert Holmes, Banks Godfrey, 
Richard Kramer, Vern Caviness, William Huntley, Philip Leinbach, Steve Tope, James Horbison, John Swortz, John Price, Bill Forehand, and Al Robil. 

taiiunent hour, sle])t on cols in tlie dorms and 
attended the Cliapel service together. 

The "Y" is organized to include all interested 
students in its program. Administratively, there 
are three cabinets and a council. The most re- 

sponsible body is the Senior Cabinet, which fornui- 
lates the Y policies. Both the Junior and Freshman 
Cabinets serve as a training corps for later posi- 
tions in the "Y." 

The campus-wide activities of the "Y" are in- 

"Y" men ore found all over campus during Freshman Week, heloinn 
with tests and directing freshman activities sponsored by the "Y." 

Father and son join in a hearty cheer for the Duke squad on Dad's 
Day, and the team obliges them with a victory over South Carolina. 


Y.M.C.A. Cobinet, first row, from left to riglit: Jock Hubbard, Bel- 
ton Joyncr, Ford Boker. Second row: Edgor Fisher, Al Robil, Jim 
Soltz, Mickey Smiley. Third row: Newt McCollough, Bob Young, 
Billy Frederick. Fourth row: Jim Hicks, Fred Downey, and Al Wheeler. 

imiiifi iililc. It .-.poiLsors (lances, liolds chess and 
checker Innriumieiils, nuiiiitains a l.ost and Found, 
gives a ladio |)roi;raiii, leads catii|)iis loins for 
visilors and visits the sick eadi day in the lios|)ilal. 
Il also |)id)lislies llie Freslmum Handjjook and the 
Student Directory- 

'■'* a(li\ilics however, enc()iii|)ass a lar<i;er area 
than the Duke campus. .V portion of its program 
is (lirecled to serve the Durham comnninity. The 
"■^ "" sii|)plies \()lunteer workers hoth to Kdji^emonl 
( !niniiiiiiiil\ (j-nlci and W'rijihi's Ivefuge. 

Representatives from the Duke Y.M.C.A. alleiid 
conferences of the Southern Area ('oiincil. sinn- 
mei- conlerences in western North (>arolina and 
even I iiiled \atioiis seminars in New York ("it\. 
The "V hold- meetin<;s with ollici mIkioIs lo ex- 
change new and \aliial)le ideas. 

As a service organizalinn, the "^ "" must recog- 
nize the needs ol the campus. \\ hen inxcsligalion 
showed the need foi- a ictreat cciiler in the Duke 
Forest, the "Y" hegan work on such a project. 

Kach Duke man has a stake in ihc ^.M.(!.\. 
He may ])aiticipate directly or he ma\ make in- 
direct conlriliiilions. Al anv rate, he iecei\t's lih- 
eral henelit from the "Y" program. 


She got oil the liiis. li(n\ ildered and liicd. 
wondering how she would e\er find this place 
calle<l Duke. She was not left alone Ini long. 
though, for in only a few minutes she was greeted 
by girls wearing fresh white dresses and great hig 
smiles. They were "Y" women, they explained. 
and had come to take her lo school. This pleasant 
first-day relationship lasted throughout the school 
year. She met her Y.W.C.A. friends many times 
during freshman week: at Punch |{uiu'hes. an open 
house given in the Ark to aci|nainl her and her 
classmates with the varied areas of the "Y" pro- 
gram; at a picnic co-s|)onsored hv the Y.W.C.A. 
and the Y.M.C.A.; at the Freshman dance and at 
a Vesper's service. Later, she went to colTees given 
lor students and iacullv meinhers and listened to 
speakers co-sponsoretl l)> the "Y" and the Student 

With the coming of Christmas everyone got the 
Chiistmas Spirit — especialU the "Y." She was 
coming out ol ihc lihrarN one e\ening. laden with 
hooks, when a long file of carolers, each larrying 
a lighted candle, appeared slowly around the cor- 

Kothy Dykes, president of the Y.W C.A., took on the job of provid- 
ing East Compus with a full ond adequate religious ond spiritual lite. 


Campus-wide carolling, followed by a talk in the Ark by Barney 
Jones, was a successful pre-Christmas inovation of the "Y" this yeor. 

iier of Giles House. Forfjettins; all stiidving. slie 
joined the group and walked through the twilight, 
losing herself in the singing and friendly fellow- 
ship. They sang to all the dorms, the infirmary, 
and then went to the Art, where the Reverend 
Barney Jones spoke, and the "Y" served refresh- 

Then, in April, just as the campus was blossom- 
ing with springtime glory, the "Y" announced 
tlieir aimual Mother-Daughter weekend. The per- 
fect time to show off for Mother! 

!,at('r, she |)arlicipated in the Centennial cele- 
hralioM ol the foiuidiug of the Y.W.(LA. in Amer- 
ica. It was good to feel that she belonged to a 
group which IkhI liclped to promote christian 
rellowship among the students. 

Besides belonging to the campus Y.W.C.A., she 
liad been elected to the Freshman "Y" Cabinet. 
This group carried out an entirely separate ])ro- 
gram. Their most outslanding projects were in the 
field of social service. 

She would never forget the Christmas pail) for 

Quite a football team — don't pin your hopes for Duke's athletic 
future on it, but it functioned well at the Y.W.C.A. frosh open house. 

Members of this year's Y.W.C.A. Senior Cabinet are, first row, from the left to right: Mary Ann French, Elizabeth Harris, Mary Cook, Nancy Den- 
nis. Second row: Sandra Griffin, Mary Sue Shipe, LaVerne OIney, Libby Eller, Carolyn Nuite, Solly Conner, Carolyn Herndon, Joyce Kee, Seiger 
Herr, Kotherine Dykes 'president', Barbara Smith, Jody Newland ( vice-president i , Janet Roy, and Miss Hutchinson, adviser to the whole Y.W.C.A. 

the patients ot the llill< rest (loiualcscciits" Home. 
It had l)een hard to Itll ulmli was hrighter, their 
eyes or the lijjhls mi ihc Christmas tree. Tlie party 
for the maid's eliiUireii iiad been KMs oI lim — and 
the youngsters had appreeiated it sd iihk h. She 
had hidden what seemed IIIm' thousands of Easter 
eggs for tiie ehihhen of Edgemont to find. Laugh- 
ing and phiying with these little children, however, 
iiad made the work seem trivial. 

She had crept out oi lied liclore dawn to attend 
the sinirise service on Easter inornin^ whicli she. 
through the Freshman "Y," had helped to sponsor. 
Shivering in the moist morning, her spirits had 
soared with the music as they watched the sun 
creep irom hehind the ncw-lindding trees. 

Now she knew the reason licliiiid the enlliiisiasm 
shown over the slogan "Join the 'Y"." It had not 
heen merelv becoming a mend)er of a club — it 
had meant a year of enjoyable work and of chris- 
tian fellowship. 

Ihit her freshman year was only the beginning. 
Hv the time it ended, she found herself anxious 

Freshmon Y.W.C.A. Cabinet meets once each week to formulate plans 
for those "Y" octivitics which the Freshmen are mode responsible for. 

to give the same help to future freshmen as >lie 
had received, and give the upperclassmen open- 
ings to get into activities on and off the campus 
that they felt were worthwhile. She began plan- 
ning for the next year in the s|)ring. Because of 
her hard work al the more menial chores the (irst 
year, she found that responsible positions were 
being offered and all she had to do was chose. This 
was difficult, but she finally settled on the Social 
Conunittee. She had never had such a le(ding of 
belonging, not (inly to the cam])Lis. but lo the world 
in general. 


It is late afternoon. Cars are crowded around 

the Saddle {]lub. Otherwise there are no signs of 

life as it's too early for the night crowd. He 

squeezes the car into a space along the fence, 

crosses the drive, and after an instant's hesitation, 

enters the center door. The odor of steak and the 

greasy smell of French fries wafts past. The bar 

has onlv two customers. He ((uestions the guy 

polishing the glasses, who points toward a door. 

From within comes the hum of voices, men's 

voices. Before he can reach it. the door opens and 

a tall blond boy walks toward him, extending his 

hand. The boy introdu( c> himself as Dave Fisher, 

the president of Alpha Kappa Psi, and leads the 

speaker for the evening into the room. The group 

are settling haphazardly into their seats around 

the u-sliapcd ban(|n('t tables. Tlic\ >tarc al him 

with studied casualucss as Dave l('a(l> the \\a\ to 

the head of the tabic. Someone takes his coat and 

liat. He leans his nolc cards against the walcr 

glass. There is a scraping ot cliaiis. and il s lime 

for dinner. !• rom llic door across the mom come 

the Negro waiters, their big tra\s ilasliing in the 

light. Eventually e\eryone has his steak, atid there 

is a murnnir of conuuent on its success or lailure. 

\> be eats his ga/c wandeis down the tables noting 

a wild necktie heic and there and an occasional 

tweed jacket among the charcoal gre\. It ie>l-- on 

a gu\ gnawing on a celeix stalk. 'I'lie liitiire big 

businessmen of America he lliink'.. and returns 

\]\- altenlion lo hi'- plate and the con\ersal ion. 

l)a\e -laniU and rap^ lor altenlion. lie makes 

Future leaders in the world of big business, members of Alpha Kappo Psi, band together to exchange ideas and knowledge concerning commerce. 

the usual flatteriug introduction, and tlie speaker 
gathers his cards and rises. "Psychology in Busi- 
ness," a good topic for these hoys. He finishes, 
there is a round of applause, and Dave shakes his 
hand, thanking him. Everybody drifts toward the 
door. He follows. 


He was going to be a lawyer. He had always 
wanted to step into the legal profession since the 
time he had seen his grampa sitting majesticallv 
behind the judge's bench while his dad orated 
skillfully before the great stone faces of the jury. 
When he told his ambition to his F.A.C. man. he 
discovered that the Bench 'n" Bar Society was the 
organization for his particular interests. He took 
the helpful advice and joined it. 

Now he was sitting through his first moot court 
trial as a key witness. "Do you swear to tell the 
truth, the whole truth . . ." barked the court clerk. 

One final word to the jury is in order just before they decide the 
fate of the defendant at one of the Bench 'n' Bor mock trials. 


The Bench 'n' Bar Society, pictured in a fittingly formal setting, gives proof of its phenomenal rate of growth in size during the year 1955. 

This was jtisl like llic real lliiiiji. Ueliiiid the liar 
sat Herd Bennett, looking like an aiitlicntic magis- 
trate under liis lilack cloak. At liie side were 
the twelve jiiiois, their faces soher and their ears 
attentive to every cltie. IJefore him sat the prose- 
cution and dclense attorneys. Everywhere there 
was an air ol true judiciousness. 

The wnole year vvitli its interesting talks, its 
ninck trials, ami interesting movies was going to 
he well unrlli his while. iJciicli "n" liar hrouglil 
him cl(i>cr In his "(lal. 


The girl >iltirig in iroiit ol him in his iourlh 
period class apiteare(l that dav in a crisp while 
nnilorm. lie Udticcd Iml ga\c the mallei' \ci\ 
little ihotight a> he gol lii> l)()<ik> logether and 
lelt lor his next class. 

More than likel) the girl v\as a incmlici ol ll:c 
Ih'Icn Nahm Nursing Kdiicalidii (llnli. \lllioiigh 
it i> commDhU ^11 |i|Hi~cil ili.ii mn^i i>l lici 

o ci^ r o O 

Earning that nursing degree takes yeors of work, and the Nursing 
Educotion Club mokes o girl feel she is thot much cloicr to her goal. 


arc lu'ld in ilano ll(iii,--(' or ihc ll(is|)ital. nursing 
education students are found in almost every 
course on campus, from the arts to llic sciences. 

Tlic Helen Nalun iXuising Ediu'ation Clul) was 
formed in an effort to create a closer, more friendly 
relationship among the Nursing Education students. 
All graduate luirses in this program mav liecome 
niemhers whether they are taking a full or part- 
time program. 

Through the various activities of the cluh such 
as dinner meetings, picnics, and social gatherings, 
the niemhers Ijeconie more intimately related to 
the University and college life, itself. The fall 
season opened with a tremendous picnic sponsored 
liy the faculty of the Nursing Education Depart- 
ment. Other than comi)ined business and social 
meetings, the calendar has consisted of delightful 
dimier meetings at which tiie meml)ers have been 
entertained Ly outstanding speakers from other 
departments of the University. 

The Nursing Education Cluh offers students en- 
rolled in the program a chance to form close 
friendships based on mutual interest. The organi- 
zation, under the leadership of capable officers, 
headed by Emily Campbell completed a success- 

ful year in 1955. Helpful guidance was offered 
by Miss Thclma ingles, its faculty sponsor. Thus, 
having demonstrated its effectiveness in the past, 
the clul) looks to a bright future! 

Its members can look to a bright future too. 
Almost as many nurses are needed for teaching 
and directing as for tiie actual practice. These 
girls have the experience plus the extra of educa- 
tion preparation. How can they fail? 


Many a freshman coed could be overheard ex- 
claiming last summer upon examining her mail. 
She had received Social Standards' booklet called 
Design for a Duchess. Publishing this booklet is 
but one of the many projects of the connnittee. Its 
main aim, to uphold the high standards of dress 
and conduct of Duke Duchesses, is carried out in 
many ways. Regulations concerning blue jeans, 
Bermuda shorts, sunbathing, and other features 
of campus living are governed by Social Standards. 
The committee keeps the Duke campus and coeds 
looking spic and s|)an. 

Social Standards Committee, under the direction of Letty Swan, does just what the nome implies — sets standard3 of manners and dress on East. 




To the strains of soft music, tinder sparkling 
decorations, girls in swirling, sliinitnering fornials 
dance everything from the Charleston to the mamlio 
with their InrnialK-atlirfd dates. The Coed Hall! 
Each year tlie Social Standards Committee spon- 
sors a fall and spring hall, when coeds ask the 
men from West for a change. This is the only 
time through the year when the giils arc given 
corsages. Excitement runs high the day ol the 
dance as the (lorist boxes arrive one hy one at the 

In the spring the election of the May Queen and 
her court, from girls in the senior class, as well as 
a lawn concert hy the Duke Band on East Camjius 
are sponsored hy Social Standards. Selling calen- 
dars with pictures of scenes around Duke, has 
enabled the connuittee to donate a hundred dollars 
to the Picture Lending l.ibrarv of the Arts Council. 

Alspaugh House Council, I. to r : Ruth Westcott I pres. I , Tinsey 
Netting Isec.l, Haynie Moben iv.-pres.', Betsy Bowler Ijudi. rep.'. 


To say a home away from home in connection 
with one ol the structuies on East Campus used to 
house Duke ( niversity coeds would be to open 
oneself to a barrage of groans, moans, and half 
defianl ""Oh jeahs" Irom tlw above-mentioned 
coeds. Home was never Idled with a hundred girls 
of almost depressive individuality and to com])are 
Mother's cooking with Union food would be to in- 
sult Mullirr iar bc\(»nd the boinids ol pi(i|)riety. 
Nevertheless Aycock, Brown, Southgate — all of 
them — have become homes away from home for 
thousands of young women over the years. Even 
their names — Alsjiaugh House, Bassett House — 
tend lo bring In oni allcntion die difference be- 
tween these and die idea ui barrack-like dornn- 

Kill nol (inl\ i> ibc Ka^t CainpuN lioiisc a home; 
il i> a bu>inos too and i^ iiin as a biiNincss |)roposi- 
tion b\ llic coeds llx-mselves with llic aid an<l 
advice ol the lioii^c coiin-.clor. Xnd il i> in joiiniig 
together llioc luo liinclions ol the house, thai the 
House Couniil operates. 

I'.lcclcd ill the spring b\ lh<' iiicnibcis ol die 
house. Ibiiisc (!oiiniil i- a icpri'>ciil,il i\ c saiiiplc 
of the doiiiiitoiA. Tiill ,i:iil-. slioil giiU. gills Irom 
Texas, girls Ikuii NoiIIi (iaiolina, sopliomoics. 

inniors. seniors, and even a freshman elected in 
die fall, sit in on the meetings ludd every Wed- 
nesdav evening, come term papers or cpiizzes. 
Simple fatigue is no excuse either for the busi- 
ness carried on in these meetings is of the utmost 
importance lo the house and thus to tlic lives of 
its mend)ers. Self-govermnent is sometimes ardu- 
ous, but never dull. 

For this reason, perhaps. House Council meet- 
ings are less dreaded lliaii others and at times 
anticipated with a feeling of pleasure. From one 

Aycock House Council, from left to right: Lib Burney, Mory Ann 
Woldrop Iv.-pres.l, Ann Henson Ipresidenti, Saroh Ptohl, Sue White. 


week to llic next. Iiiisiiiess varied retiiaikably. 
There nia\ In- a clisciission of a house project, an 
annual e\ent. which is al\va\s a snhjecl ol tnucli 
controversy. The inolih'in here is lo (kH'i(h' on 
two or three thinj^s to l)ring l)elorc tlie house in 
open meeting and to have at h\ist one item hiirly 
sure lo secure the iinaniinil\ ol a hundred \ari- 
alile women, who imist agree to pay their good 
inone\ lor il. I lial liiis is not an easy task is ap- 
parent lo amone who knows the changeal)h' wavs 
of a female mind. 

On the more depressing side, there are the judi- 
cial I'ases to hear and to decide, lor the council 
also acts as miniature judicial i)oard, hearing 

Bossett House Council, left to right: Ann McColl, Nadine Lyon 
iv.-pres.l, Corol Walker (president), Betty Byers, Shirley Halton. 

minor cases on infractions of the dormitory rules. 
And then the social aspect of East Cam])us comes 
into play, as plans for a house dance are discussed, 
or a dorm musicale. General problems continually 
crop up. Busy signs are not being obeyed, quiet 
hours are apparently non-existent, as people roller 
skate up and down second west, and someone (or 
from the looks of things, some five- and twenty) 
has been leaving dirty dishes in the kitchen. 

This is not all, however. Working out an agenda 
for house meetings is another job for the council. 
News of various |)iimings. a])])roaching weddings, 
and votes of thanks to those who have helped with 
the house program must be included, and woe to 

Members o( the Brown House Council, left to right: Mary Auman, 
Nancy Ming, Nell Newell Ipresidentl, Lilo Honey, ond Betsy Star. 

council il one name is onnnitted Irom this all- 
important list. Homecoming skits. Joe College 
displays, and receptions for Mother-Daughter 
weekend must all be worked out in meeting, keep- 
ing always in mind that no one has time to work 
and yet these things must be done and done 

The best way to find out al)out House Council, 
however, is to go to one of its meetings as a silent 
observer and just watch and see what happens. 

Wednesdays are the fateful davs and early each 


!?ffil "1 




Giles House Council, left to right, first row: K. LeStourgeon 
B. Johnson. Second row: B. Northington, K. Plummer, J. Aneshansel. 


Jorvis House Council, from the left to right: Sidney Heizer, Morty 
Ludwick presidenti, Ann Ritch, Joan Parsons, and Ann Hundley. 

Wednesday iiioriiinj; a small notice j;oes np on llie 
Ijulleliii lioard. saying, "There ;(/// he House Coun- 
cil tonight at ten-lhiity in the side parloi." 
Throughout the day council luemhers wander in 
and out ol the office, and the news spreads over the 
dorniilory. Hair setting and homework are done 
early, hecause these meetings are long. 

At ten-thirty House Council begins to straggle 
into the side parlor in varying stages of undress. 
There are no pajamas in evidence (although a pa- 
jama leg ma\ show an edge under a skirt hastily 

thrown o\er it) lor this is a lornial meeting. For- 
mal meetings mean street clothes please and |)in 
curls hidden lor digiiiUs sake, for it is in lornial 
meetings thai judicial cases are handle(l. The meet- 
ing is called to order hv the |)resiilent. and then 
temporarily adjourned while an ahsent F.A.C. is 
located and told lo come immediatelv. 

Once again the meeting is called to order and 
we settle down lor the first case. It involves a 
freshiuan. After stating the charge, tiie judicial 
representative calls her in. Cigarettes are snulFed 
out. and looks of more or less solemn dignitv ap- 
pear on the faces of the trihunal. The freshman 
enters, feelinii rather timid. This is her first \ isit 

Pogrom House Council, from left to right: Muriel J. Buesing, Koth- 
erinc Curry, Jane Greene ' president ', Mary Romseur, Jane Morgon. 

Southgatc House Council, left to right: Peggy Keels 'president', 
Ann McDougle, Borbaro Whitehurst, Shirley Held, Thelmo Borclift. 

to iliiiise (louncil. and it is not a \er\ jileasanl \\a\ 
to lie introduced. She has heard conlradiclorN 
tales aliout its severity and is wishing the cud 
doors had heen destroNcd man\ Ncars ago. 

Alter explaining that her sli|) was a case ot lor- 
getfulness and not |)remeditated. she leaves, and 
council discusses her case. The discussion hegiiis 
with remarks on the giiTs deep character i|ualities 
and how (he situation always occurs with new 
freshtnen. Various judges reminisce ahout llicii 
own iMilnil uiiale cxpeiience and ll;e lail lhe\ know 
lhe\ didiil mean to do it. lint then the conscr\a- 
ti\('s line u|). This inlraition musl not lie o\er- 
looketl . . . little things lead to hig things ... it is 



Officers of the Town Girls, from the left to right: Mary Martin 
Hossell Ipres.i, Shirley Dovis, Sally Gray, Sara Dulo (judi. rep.). 

our duty to show this Irosh that rules must he 
kept for the good of all. Long discussion follows 
and finally the quaking freshman is led hack in. 
Now the council is no longer solemn, hut rather 
iienevolent smiles are cast on the offender. The 
judicial representative sternly tells the penalty: 
a warning, followed hy a long explanation of why 
one must not go out the end doors. 

The case over, the i)usiness proceeds. Scarves 
covering pin curls are tossed aside and cigarettes 
soon give the parlor a grey-hlue glow. Prohlem 
two: How can we have a successful musicale this 
year? Ten different opinions are given as to what 
constitutes a good musicale. The social chairman 
silently hears each suggestion, confident that in 
the end she will have to go and execute the same 
plans she had made. While she's at it though, 
mayhe she had better hriug up the (juestion of 
what everybody wants for refreshments for the house 
dance, and who's willing to lend their phonograph. 
Also, will somebody volunteer to scout around the 
dorm for some records? There is another long 
haggle, and as usual no one comes to any decision. 
Now it's the treasurer's turn, and she wants to 
know where they're going to get the money for 
the extra party that month. Who knows? 

Social Standards . . . F.A.C. . . . Treasurer's . . . 
yawns . . . good nights . . . and finally to bed. 

It is 7:.'5() p.m. and ihe scene is the (Ihapci 
iiasement. Tlic (!hiirch lioard should he meeting 
but there are only five peo|)le sitting and talking 
(|uietly. if it is fashionable to lie late, the Church 
Hoard is one ol ihc uiosl iasliiouabic groups on 

iiy 7:45 most of the members have arrived. 
The business at hand consists of reports containing 
lists of facts and figures and occasionally a modest 
})roposal by one ol llie clear thinkers ol the group. 
The actual work of the organization goes on each 
day; its periodical meetings serve to summarize 
the activity and to lay the groundwork for new 

The nionicul a member of the Chapel congrega- 
tion drops his money into the collection jdate. it 
goes to work for the Church. It may assist Duke 
denominational groups, or it may contribute to 
the up-kee]) of Edgemont. 

On Tuesday nights many of the faces which 

Student Religious Council gets to work at its regularly weekly 
meeting, planning projects and co-ordinating religious activities. 


Members of Student Religious Council inspect descriptive literature to be distributed to students belonging to the Interdenominational Church. 

appeared at the Cluircli FJoartl nieetiiig are seen 
seated around a large table iji Flowers fiuilding. 
They are eating cookies and drinking cokes. It 
is 8:00 iimj llic Student Religious (louncil is meet- 
ing to consider constitutional changes and the 
prolileni of hclter co-ordinaliiig the activities of its 
nieniher organizations. 

Herman declares that llie l.ulhcrans were siip- 
|)().sc(i lo ha\c ('.am|) .New Hope reserved for May 
.5, liul (iiid iIkiI ihc Prcsii\ Iciians have had it 
rcseiM'd >iiH(' I'' 17. riill apologizes and adds 
llial lhar> llic ua\ il \\a> predestined. 

Skip suggesl> llial hiike ud niore exchange stu- 
dents — Id iu^ure the succ<'ss <il ihe I iileiiial idua I 
Tea. Rcxincy and Marian iiilcnnpl lo a>k him In 
fiass another cookie. 

'Ihe minutes roll l)\ and llie meeliug coutinuo. 
puuclualeil li\ i<'mark> i>\ IriendK ii\aliy. To- 
gether llie deiKimiualioMal represenlalives work 
efTectivel\ In (ugaiii/e Dukes religious activities. 

Pacinouc i,^ .settled hack in the wooden seats 
iu llie Wonum's College .Audiloriiim. awaiting llie 
lalk in iDiineclidii vsiih liiliginu> l']nipha$iij Wc<'k. 

Moments of rcloxotion and laughter arc enjoyed by members of 
Church Board before they start getting down to the business at hand. 


Rabbi Lilyfeld provided a high spot in the calendar of the Hillel 
Society this yeor when he visited Duke Campus and spoke to them. 

I)i. I{()j;ci- Sliiim is •;ifct('(l l)\ ;i])|)l;nis(' as \u' takes 
liis plai'c before the microphone. A small, <l) naniic 
man who uses swill gestures to emphasize his 
points. Dr. Shiini tells his audience altout "llie 
life." Before his talk is over, people have straight- 
ened from their comfortable positions. They sit 
on the edge oi the seat and each one feels as if 
Dr. Shinn is talking directly In him. 

Looking at the crowded auditorium, we can see 
the importance of the part Religious Emphasis 
Week plays in the Duke University conununity. 
The same faces which are seen in regular church 
attendance are seen — and these are joined by 
some unfamiliar ones. But there are more peo])le 
to be drawn and this is the challenge of future 
Religious Emphasis Weeks. 

The scene shifts to East Duke Building where 
thirty young men and women are filing into the 
upstairs chapel. The weekly meeting of the Luth- 
eran Student Association is about to commence. 

During the meeting Al announces the annual 
Duke-UNC Reformation Banquet which is soon to 

Bonks Godfrey, chaplain of the Y.M.C.A,, leads the singing in one of the vespers services held behind the Duke Chopel ond sponsored by the "Y." 


Hcrmon Postmo introduces the speaker following o special dinner 
held by the members of the Lutheran Fellowship at Duke University. 

lie licld. Dr. MaiKhieck ot the Duke Religion 
De|)artiii('nl will speak. Tlieii a plea comes from 
the slalT of tlie Liitlicnui Student News for material. 

After the service, a small group luiildles in one 
coiricr to discuss plans for the Christmas party 
for ihc Kdgemonl children. Another group packs 
school |)ackages and kiddie kits for mailing to 
Korea as pari of the Lutheran World Relief. 

Diiwii ihc IkiII Ironi (lie l.iilhcraii group another 
drndniinalinnal gioiip is meeting. By the number 
nl sliidcnls in altciidancc we sui'mise that it is the 
Methodist Student Fellowship, the largest group 
oil (■<illipil.>. 

To open llic Sunday evening service, the >lii- 
dent-condiicted M..S.F. choir sings a h\iiiii. After a 
hrief prayer and xiipliirc reading, it is time for 
the meeting to hegiii. 

(!ai'l aiiiioiiii(<'s llial (he groiijis <liaiiia cliili, the 
Wesley Players, is looking Ini talciil for its next 
undertaking. Success in tli<- pas! has iikkIc this 
cliil) a well known drama group al Diikc. lis per- 
loiiiKiiiccs arc eagerly anticipated and well at- 

All atliMii|i| 1(1 Idlldw an active Methodisl aiDiiiid 
during a typical week would lake iis Ikhii the 
Sunday e\ening service in East Duke In llic (!liat "n" 
Chew Clul) in the East Campus I'liioii: lioiii the 
M.S.F. office on West, where the Cnisudcr is piili- 
lished, to York i'lihle Class in Divinils i)iiilding. 
If it were an extra special week it would iiulude 
strolling to the Ark for a square dance, perhaps 
hiking to the Duke Forest for a picnic, or maybe 
collecting clothing and money for local and foreign 

Though threatening clouds aren't gathering, 
there is a ])ilgrimage to the x'Vrk. This has nothing 
to do with Noah, hut with the weekly Westminster 
hour of spirilual, cultural aiul social retrcshiiicnt. 
Students arriving can hear the strains of familiar 
hynnis; the group precedes each meeting with a 

At 6:30 they gather in rows of comiortalilc 
chairs around the rustic altar. Di'. Cleland or Dr. 

The speoker seems to be holding the Methodist Student Fellowship 
in rapt ottcntion at the meeting in the Music Room ot East Duke. 


Members of the Westminster Fellowship sit bock and enjoy a talk 
at the regular Sunday night meeting held in the Ark on East Campus. 

Phillips may be speaking or perhaps a student-led 
forum is on the agenda. No matter which, the 
ineml)ers of Westminster can he sure that the pro- 
gram will he stinuilating. Periodically, members 
are treated to refreshments as they discuss the 
night's topic. The meeting ends with a reminder 
to everyone to come to Supper Club Wednesday. 
As students leave, they stop at the sign-up sheet 
for the annual between-seniesters trip to Montreal. 

Upstairs in the East Campus Union the Uni- 
tarians have congregated for anotlier meeting. 
There is a large-sized crowd present. Tonight 
Barney Jones is speaking on "The Historical 
Jesus,'" which accounts for the good attendance. 
The members have just finished a good supper and 
are ready to lend an attentive ear and a liberal 
mind to Chaplain Jones' message. 

The plush new second-floor meeting room in 
Flowers Building is the hideaway of the Roman 
Catholic Newman Cluij each Sunday evening. The 
white leather chairs and newly tiled floor add to 
the pleasurable atmosphere. These evening get- 
togethers, as supplement to the early morning 

mass, serve as a souiuliiig hoard loi- religions and 
inlcllccliial subjects ol current interest to the mem- 
bers. Topics are introduced by guest speakers or 
by student-led fornms. Animated discussions keep 
students from leaving inunediately after the meet- 
ing; appetizing refreshments are also a strong 

A grou]) that l)elieves in feeding the stomach 
as well as the soul is the Canterbury Club, nuide 
up of the Episcopalian students at Duke. Sunday 
evenings Saint Joseph's Church staits filling at 
6:1.5 for the Evening Prayer service. After a little 
knee-bending, the group moves rather hastily into 
the Parish Hall to eat their supper. Hardly a Sun- 
day passes that someone doesn't "mysteriously" 
find a fly in his soup or a rubber-band in his 

After dinner the Church of Englanders are 
treated to a guest speaker, local or visiting. One 

With a bright Christmas tree on the table, the Unitarians enjoy good 
refreshments at a reception held during the December holiday season. 

Members of the Newman Club labor hard at one of their regular meet- 
ings to plan good projects and discussions for future gatherings. 

of the visiting speakers was ('aiimi ViVdcl lioiii 
Washington Cathedral, whose talk jJioNcd a hiiili- 
light of the year. 

Following liic talk, tlif li\ely uroup turii>; to 
informal games or periiaps some scpiare dancing. 
The social activity loosens any tension and fosters 
many warm and spontaneous friendships. 

On Friday evening the Jewish students gather 
at York Chapel for the weekly Sabbath service. 
Led by students or the local rabbi, the service is in 
kee|)ing with Orthodox. Conservative, or Reform 
\iewp()int. The group welcomes students who wish 
to cultivate a greater understanding of llic iaith 
and the service is often visited by religion classes. 

Sunday iiriniches at noon are an iinportani part 
of Hillel's program. Over the meal topics of <iil- 
tural interest are discussed. 

In further |)ursuit of intellectual knowledge the 
llillel group oilers weekly classes in Hebrew and 
basic Judaism. Semi-monthly seminar meetings 

A good dinner, with a spirited discussion over thot lost cup of coffee, highlights Sunday night meetings of the Episcopalian Canterbury Club. 


Barney Jones ond the officials of the Jewish Hillel Society watch attentively as one of the featured speakers delivers on after-dinner tolk. 

are held, in which subjects of current importance 
are emphasized. 

Yearly holiday observances form a part of 
Hillel's program, as does activity in the Duke 
campus" interfaith undertakings. The organiza- 
tion gives two major dances and various otlier 
social activities to roiniil t)ut its full program. 

Downtown at the Congregational Christian 
Church on Main Street the United Student Fellow- 
ship holds its regular get-togethers. The U.S.F. 
group is made up of Congregational and Evangel- 
ical Reformed students. Its featured speaker this 
particular evening is Dr. Bradley from the Religion 
Department. After his talk, the group consumes 
coffee and doughnuts, standard procedure at each 

To introduce itself to freshmen the U.S.F. got 
off to a flying start with a Church Night square 
dance, followed the next day by a picnic in the 
Duke Forest. Additional social events of the year 
included a Christmas party for the children at 

If the bus going to East Campus at 5:30 on 
some Fridays seems more crowded than usual, it 
is probably because the West Cam|)us Baptists are 
out in full force. They are making their way to 

Members of the United Student Fellowship get together for their 
regular Sunday evening meeting featuring a lecture and discussion. 


Gathering around the piano, members of the Boptist Student Union 
join in singing some of their favorite hymns during their meeting. 

the Woman's College Union for the hitiioiithly 
meeting of the IJaptist Stndent Union. 

Having arrived at the dinner meeting. West 
meets East in a program of mutnal interest. Ex- 
cited conversation rises over the clink of china and 
silverware. Over dessert and coffee memhers hear 
missionary Reverend Bill Dyol speak on his ex- 
j)('rience working for the (Church in Latin America. 
Ills rcllcclidns on lih' in Cnalemala arc lascinat- 
ing. His words serve as insjjiralion to th<' i5aj)tist 
slndents to work on their LISTEN (Love Impels 
Sacrifice Toward Every Need) campaign. The 
aim of this program is to share some of America's 
|ilcnl\ with ihc iiccd\ countries ahroad. 

Students doiring conccnlralcd llililc stinK ami 
guidance in (ihristianity on the campus galiier 
each Frida\ in the i'resident's Cluh Room. The 
unit is callcil the Duke (Christian Fellowship, 'i'his 
is a cIoscIn knit organi/at inu whose uiciiilicrs en- 
joy sharing thcii lailh with cadi other'. The 
warmth of their meeting oll".ct> the so|)histicate(! 
coldness of their sni loinidings. A pari ol the 
Inter-Varsity ('hristian Fellowship, the group 
meets occasionalK willi -•istcr groups in the region. 
Often Camp New Hope is the scene ol a retreat. 
As the memliers leave each meeting. thc\ have re- 
newed sln'llgth of soul and uiiud to lace the proli- 
lenis coniionliuu tlicui (laiK . 

The Society ol Friends is an amliiliou> gioup. 
\ Ireipient topic ol discussion at their meetings 
is their proposed Meeting House, to ije constructed 
in the near future on a lot lietween the East and 
West campuses. The Quakers meet weekly in the 
Chapel hasenicnt. which jjears little resemblance 
to the traditional Meeting House, hut which serves 
the |)urp()se temporarily. 

Thursday, 7:30 p.m. many of us are studying, 
a few of us are dating, hut in the "Y" ollice on 
East a group is meeting to share experiences which 
will enrich each other's lives. This is the Duke 
Christian Science group. Seated in a circle in their 
comfortable meeting place, they hear members 
read from the Bible and from the Christian Science 
textbook. Science anil Health. This group, like 
other denominational groups at Duke, finds in its 
activities a rewarding suii]i]ement to its weekly 

And there you have the campus religious groups. 
Every student can chose the one that he likes best 
and that will do the most for him. He can attend 
the one for his own denomination or he can find 
another that satisfies him better. If he doesn't 
belong to any churih, this is a good way to find 
the right one. The freshman finds them a wonder- 
liil liel|) in getting accjiiainted. 

The Christian Fellowship opens its meeting with some well-known 
hymns, a preliminary to discussion of religion affecting students. 


Tilt' rt'lit!;ioiis activities at Diikc arc more than 
just aiuitliei' extra-cii ii'icular organization on the 
spiritual side. They are where the student can find 
hinisell. His aeadeinie work ean stimulate and 
inijMONe his general knowledge, hut hy using these 
groups he i-an ioini his own philosophy ot life. 
Tlie religious grou|)s are hased on the knowledge 
that a person seeure in his religion is able to make 
his life one of eontentnienl. He is prepared not 
only for his life in the university but for his future 
life as a member of eonnnunity or city. 

A spirit of genial enjoyment of the company of 
others pervades these groups. It's nice to l)e able 
to catch up on the news with friends that you don't 
see every day, either standing in Union lines or at 
weekly meetings and parties. 


Kappa Chi, the pre-ministerial fraternity, had 
just finished its weekly meeting. The brothers felt 
a closer fellowship with each other, with God, and 
with the purpose of their organization. 

A moment ot silent meditation in a darkened corner of the Duke 
Chapel as a student pauses from the ever-present pressure ot studies. 

As evidenced by this picture, Kappa Chi is a rapidly growing organization at Duke. Here members pose in front of the oltor inside the Chapel. 


▼ « 

f\ Sf ^\ vv 

Chapel Choir, directed by Bishop Barnes, meets once a week to practice, and sings each Sunday in a manner worthy of its national recognition. 

Tlii-s purpose is tlie pioiiiotioii of such brotlier- 
liood, coupled with the goal of learning more about 
tiicir tiilurc roles as ministers. On each Thursday 
niuht at seven, the members ot Kappa Chi gather 
logelher in the small (■iia|)el in the basement of 
Duke chapel for a vesper service beiore tlie busi- 
ness meetings, under the direction of the president 
and assisted by Dr. Beach, the faculty advisor to 
the grou|). S|)eakers ])rcscnt topics j)crtaining to 
the preparation for the ministry. These lectures 
arc often arranged in series so that the maximum 
jicntiit iiia\ be (lcii\c(l trotn tlicni. Sometimes, 
instead ol speakers. |)ancl discussions or group 
discussions arc presented, with both the brothers 
and invitcfl iiiicsts taking part. 

The small .t^ioiip ol about lliirlv who belong to 
the Zeta chapter' (il l\a|ip.i <!lii lia\c loiind that 
tlii^ organi/.il ion lla^ bci'n a source ol help and 
inspiration to ihcm, encouraging them to think 
seriously, mingling the s|)iritual and intellectual 
to make llicm true '"Brothers in Christ." and has 
brought llicm a lilllc nearer lo tlicii goal oi pro- 
moting llii> brntlicrliodd tin nuglioiil tlic carlli. 
Through membeislii|) in Kappa Clii llics lia\c had 
a glimpse of their liitiirc work, and lia\c been 
able lo iicttci prepare loi il. 


Every Wednesday evening she goes into the 
chapel for clioir rehearsal. It certainly is a 
changed place compared to Sundays. It's all lit 
up inside, kind of warm and nice and people aren't 
afraid to speak in a natural voice. The boys are 
already rehearsing, and they pause when the girls 
arii\e because there's so nuicli contusion what with 
every one grabbing lor nnisic. talking, and climb- 
ing in and out of the rows to find a seat. l)i>hop 
looks much nicer in his shirt sleeves than in the 
black rolic. She has lo laugh when he iorgcls his 
suspenders and ha> to keep hiking at his pants 
between numbers. That's another nice thing about 
Weilnesda\ evenings— it's a time lor laughing, 
everyone at everything. r)i>liop*s jokes and an- 
nouncements, the mistakes Mrs. Hendricks makes 
on the organ, the hissing ri\alry between the 
basses and tenors, the |)oor soul who tries to sneak 
out early, everything. After a person's been in 
ihc choii' he can cnjox lots ol little things. 

No. it's not at all like the pioccdiirc on Smidax 
morning. Sunda\s arc nice enough, but there is 
too nuicli coniusion. too much rush. The cjuick 
reheaisal beforehand downstairs is hectic. Every- 


Bishop Barnes steps back from the singers tor o moment to listen 
for flaws during the Wednesdoy night practice of the Chapel Choir. 

one is crowded together, hot, sleepy, and tired of 
standing. Upstairs everything is all over with be- 
fore he really has time to think. 

Wednesday is something entirely different. It's 
easy, relaxed. Music is tonic for the soul. Ask 
those who come in and sit (piietly in the hack of 
the chapel throughout the rehearsal. 

When it's all over, everyone throws liis music 
toward the head of the row, and the crowd of 
people drifts down the aisles, huimning snatches 
of the last anthem or engaging in light conversa- 
tion. The sound of individual voices eclioes in the 
dark and empty church. Outside in the fresh night 
air, the girls pile on the East Campus bus, and the 
boys begin to wander toward the library, the Dope 
Shop or the dorms. As each walks toward his 
destination chances are he is still humming. 

Sometimes Bishop knows the important mem- 
bers of this Wednesday night audience. They 
might have sung in the choir some years ago, or 
maybe they're from out of town. He also takes 
time after each vacation to aimounce who has 
gotten pinned or engaged, and the boys chant the 
funeral march with great solenmitv. 


"lurn lo. Imn lo, sweepness, man your brooms, 
give a clean sweep down fore and aft." These 
were the words which daily sounded throughout 
the ships participation in the Midshipmen sunnner 
cruises. Ueginning each day with: "{{cvcilie. 
reveille. All hands turn out and trice u|)," and 
ending with the command, "lights out," the Mid- 
dies went through the daily routines which the 
regular seamen maintain. If we were lo take a 
walk around any slii]) on Cruise "Able" or "(Char- 
lie," we would find Middies doing the work at 
their cleaning stations, or going through regular 
drills for "man overboard," "abandon ship," or 
"general quarters"; and we would find some Mid- 
dies standing their watches on the bridge or in 
the engine spaces where temperatures were just 
a "bit" warm. Walking into CIC, the nerve center 
of each ship, we see Middies manning the radar 
or plotting on the manning boards. You see, to 

Another season comes, and to the N.R.O.T.C. boys that means just 
another physical examination in order to keep their status in the corps. 

take on the Midshipmen, many regular seamen 
had to be "aflfloated," and nalmally these novices 
had to be used in their phices. Even the "dirty- 
mid" (the 12:00 to 1:00 a.m. watch) was stood i)y 
tiie Middies. In Quebec, Havana, or Cadiz we see 
Middies on lil)erty shopping or just refreshing 
themselves at the "National." a brief pause in the 
cruise. All in all, it was an action-packed trip 
with lots of excitement and an excellent op|)or- 
tunity to practice what was preached for so long 
in the N.R.O.T.C. classrooms at Diikc. Hack in 
Norfolk, the Middies, a little more sunburned and 
experienced, were detached trom their slii|)s lor 
the return to school life. They return to school 
with tales of naval conquests, and others, from 
their 1 1 axels. The names of famous cities of Spain 
and Prance frequently appear in the conversation 
as these future officers impress their fraternity 
brothers with stories of life "on the continent." 

We passed by the drill field the other day and 
we saw Battalion Commander George Humpheys 

Anchor formation precisely executed by the N.R.O.T.C. drill team be- 
tween halves at the Navy game, v^atched by Middies from Annapolis. 



Seniors Robert Clayton, Dud Humphreys, and Sam Eberdt, as student 
leoders of the N.R.O.T C. Corps, form the R.O.T.C. bottalion staff. 

calling the ISallaliou to order with a clear-cut. 
"Ba-talyuu, atlcn-shun! " Orders were given lo 
march the Middies down lo ihc Armory. The drill 
period was over! Twice a week, the N.R.O.T.C^. 
Battalion assembles for drill exercises. The new 
recruits are given sjiccial attention by "Top." the 
(bill sergeant, so llial llicv will be up lo drill 
standards when llic annual lompain compclilion 
comes np in llic .spring. I lie third, second and fir>l 
classmen arc going about squail drill, gelling prac- 
tice in giving as well as receiving orders. The 
iiaiid is piaclicing over on the baseball field, giv- 
ing a good catlen<-c lor llic ollu-is lo lollow. I'he 
drill team, well-known lor il> pcrlormaucc at loot- 
ball games, is practicing ils iulricalc maneuvers 
under ils commander. Brad W ilsoti. and the com- 
mands echo in ibc air. TIk' i illc Icani is practicing 
on llic indoor range ol llic \rmor\. Tlic building's 
walU can 1 deaden the '-oinid. and occa>iona!l\ \\c 
can bear the crack ol a rillc being lii'cd. 

Drilling i>ii I llic onl\ Innclion ol the liallalion. 
( )n the >tall >iilc. ihcrc are bo\> \\ho woik on the 


Na\y paper I'lie Ditljthin. Sdiiic arc wnikiiit; on 
the Military Bali. A (,)iifcii iiiii>l W sclcclcii. the 
jjyni decorated, and iclrcsiiineiits plamu'd. Tliis 
is a i>ig event eacli year. Tiie N.R.O.T.C. eom- 
l)ines witii its i)rotlier servi(t> llie A.F.K.O.T.C., 
ant! i;ives the ilance. Ail ol llie re<;nlar olticers 
attend, and llie Middies in nidlorni. with how tie 
and all. ronnd ont the dance with their dates. Good 
nuisie, good lelreshnientis, and satisfaction of a 
jol) well done are the only reward for those who 
planned the affair. 

There is a hulletin hoard outside of Room 104, 
Social Science, that we can see boys clustered 
around each morning. On Friday morning we can 
see these same boys in the uniform of the 
N.R.O.T.C. Yes, on Friday they "break out" their 
blues or khakis and wear the uniform all day from 
class to class. The naval students find much that 
they hold in common with the other military stu- 
dents centers about this part of the campus. All 
the uniforms seem to congregate at this place. 
Information for just about every phase of the 

A check-up on the schedule (or the day on the bulletin board in 
Social Science building is o regular must for Navy R.O.T.C. students. 

The band sounds off, and the R.O.T.C. units prepare to pass in review 
of the stands during the observance of Armed Forces Day at Duke. 

R.O.T.C. program may be found on the first floor 
of Social Science. 

The center of all activity in the Duke N.R.O.T.C. 
is in Room 104 and the bulletin board. Middies 
report here to fill out forms, pick up paychecks 
or maybe even be fingerprinted. Announcements 
for meetings of the Navy Band or Drill Team or 
general announcements for the whole Battalion 
are posted on this board. In late February we 
might see seniors reading the Ijoard for price lists 
on Navy uniforms. An amuial unitorm show is 
held for seniors so they can outfit themselves for 
the day in June when they get commissioned. 
Everyone sees the board once a day. 

Sometime in the month of February, an annual 
physical examination is given to all of the Middies 
on the concourse of the gym. Before entering the 
program a hoy must be physically qualified and 
before commissioning he must again pass a rigid 
physical. Every year it is given so that the boy 
may correct any defect, if possible. It may be a 


"Hup, two, three, four" 

members of the crack drill team give a demonstration ot precision morching for tfic crowd at tlie Navy game. 

simple loolli cavity or stiaiiied muscle. And l)v 
the way, eacli hoy picks up a few sliots while 
there, especially if he is going on his summer 
cruise and scheduled to hit a few foreign ports. 
A Middie does all these things as well as other 
;-cli(K)l activities. Not oid\ is he tiainccl in the 
duties of a Naval oliiccr liiil In ])ai'lici|)aliiig in 
general activities and stii(King his major field, he 
comes out a well-rounded person. That's the job 
of the N.R.O.T.C. 


Members of the Navy ROT C. ride team practice in preparation for 
matches with sharpshooters from R.O.T.C. corps in other U. S. colleges. 

"Say, what's going on? Have the Air Force 
and Navy taken over? Who are all these people 
in uniform?" Many a confused freshman has 
uttered this sort of (piestion in the fall, when all 
ihe R.O.T.C. cadets first start weaiiiij; llicif uiii- 

Several days a week the campus is transfornied 
into what appears to be an Armed Forces camp. 
This is due partly to the presence of an Air Force 
R.O.T.C. niiil here al Duke. On ihe days they 
have drill the Air Force cadets wear their sna|)])y 
hliie iiniioiiiis to classes, adding a itiililarx air to 
llie UMialK ea>ual atmosphere at Duke. 

The unit at Duke is headed hv ("olouel l{<ili<'it 
.1. Knitihl. .jr.. who i> known lor his w(uk in 
arniaments and the development ol a time delay 
fuse during World War 11. Air F.>rcc R.O.T.C. 
groups have been set uj) on manv campuses 
throughout the liiiled Slale> to proxide a training 
prour nil lor future reserve officers. At Duke there 
arc about three hundred students ]iartici])ating in 
this program. The\ receive instruction in class- 
rooms from Air I'oici' ollicers, as well a^ training 


Port of a world-wide amateur radio system, MARS is kept up 
oted on Duke Compus by the members of the Air Force R.O 



on the drill field, cniidnclcd li\ ciidcl nllircr.s ulio 
are chosen Ikhh llie Junior and Senior classes. 

I -el s lake a look al the lour Ncai' |noi;rain these 
l)oys lollou. In ihe Ireshnian \ear' the\ eoneen- 
liale nioslK on ihe Inndanienlals ol close order 
drill and discipline. In the classroom lliey learn 
such things as Air Force aviation, geograph) in 
the air age. and organization of the Ail' Force. 
The sophomore year the cadets begin to assume 
responsibility by taking charge of a seven man 
squad. Their classroom studies consist of elements 
of aerial warfare concerning targets, weapons, 
various types of aircraft, and Air Force bases. 
Then there is a screening process to choose those 
wlio are to continue in Advanced R.O.T.C. even- 
tually receiving commissions in the Air Force 

Starting with their jiniior year, the cadets really 
concentrate on learning the role they will be ex- 
pected to play as officers. Such courses as public 
speaking, creative thinking, the officer and his 

The complete Air Force R.O.T.C. wing marches into perfect formation on the field of Duke Stadium during one of the regular weekly drill periods. 








Toking a possing glimpse from the top of tfie stadium, a couple sees 
the ranks of R.O.T.C. men at parade formation on Armed Forces Day. 

slafT, weatlici-, and mililary law. lit'lj) them pre- 
pare for llii.s role. 

The seniors polisli oil" llicir traiiiiiif; with courses 
oil \ir I'oice l('a(l('r>liip and tiianagemeiil. mili- 
lary aspects of geography, ami hriefiiig on the 
cornmission service. 

l'ossii)iy the most iiitcrcsliiii; pari o! the whole 
\ir I'orce |{.().'r.(;. piojiiams. and ihal largest 
propdrlion ol llic lime >peiit in training, is the Sum- 
mer Camp, atlended by tiie cadets al'ler their 
junior year. For four weeks, the cade;> work and 
learn at one of the many Air Force hases in this 
general area. They li\(' in liarra(k>. alteiid numer- 
ous "(».I. parties." learn what il mean> lo gel up 
for reveille, and stand in>pection in liroiling hot 
>un or |iouring rain. Hut there is more to camp. 

Cadets get the chance to fly with crews of Air 
Force planes and |>arlieipalc in practice maneu- 
vers. One of the most interesting side trips taken 
is to the \ir Pioving Ground at I'dgin Air P'orcc 
Base lor the I'ire I'ower Demonstration. I'his 
gives the cadcl> ihe eliani'c to see various types of 

planes and weapons, ll al>o gives them a ])re\ iew 
(il the ty|)e of eipiipment the\- will use after re- 
I'civing their eonnnissions. This is the first leal 
taste tlie cadets have of military li\ing. and thev 
eagerly ahsorli it all. 

Depending u|)on the ty])e of base to which lhe\ 
are sent, the cadets become acfjuainted with ditfer- 
ent divisions of the Force. At Strategic Air (Com- 
mand Base they learned about the heavy bomber 
group. From the sweat, blood, and tears caused 
by that old mililary institution known as "inspec- 
lion" to the relaxation at the local odlcers' club. 
the cadets learned much in those four weeks. Thev 
saw the big bomljcrs in the air as well as on the 
ground. The cadets at Tactical Air Command 
Bases learned about the jet interceptor ])hase of 
our air defense program. Others attended camp 
at bases where they learned about training or sup- 
ply operations or saw the "world's largest aiiline," 
the Military Air Trans]iort Service. At all these 
places the cadets not onl\ heard lectures, but 
learned from experience all the '"behind the scene" 
work il takes to keep the planes flying. 

One of the Air Force R O.T.C students leoves the plane after taking 
his turn at o troining flight over at the Ralcigh-Durhom Airport. 


Paying due tribute to beauty, the Air Force and Novy R.O.T.C. cown 
their respective queens at the annual combined Armed Forces Ball. 

Semper Fidelis ond Pi Phi joined together in putting their efforts 
toward o worthy project — a clothing drive for Japanese children. 

There are several other events besides (hilling 
and clas.s work that hrisihten the four years of 
R.O.T.C. at Duke. They iiulude the Military Ball, 
sponsored in co-operation with the N. R.O.T.C, 
whicii is always a gala affair complete with dress 
uniform. Then there is the military parade in the 
spring, the selection of next year's officers, and the 
choosing of the new members of the Arnold Air 
Society. This year's Air Force R.O.T.C. unit, 
inider the leadership of Hugh Milton, presented 
several new programs for the interest of the more 
civilian members of the university community. 
The practice of saluting was carried to a wider 
group as the cadets were required to recognize all 
cadet officers as well as the regular officers on the 
campus as well as on the drill field. This added 
much to the unit's military conduct. 

The honorary program of the unit was also 
expanded as the Sabre Flight was added to the 
Arnold Air Society to recognize achievement among 
the cadets. This group served as a junior counter- 
part of the advaced organization, to supplement 
the work of the Arnold Air Society in past years. 

After four years of college the Air Force 
R.O.T.C. cadets are ready to receive their diplomas, 
and along with those diplomas most of them will 
get their commissions as brand-new second lieu- 
tenants in the Air Force Reserve. 


A powerful looking figure strides out of the 
Social Science Building and starts to walk across 

Members of Semper Fidelis ore destined to be officers in the Ma- 
rine Corps, and many are making definite plans for a Marine career. 

the (iiiadiaiigle. He pauses lor a nionieiit at a turn 
ill iIk- walk. la|i|iiii,u llif "swagger" stick tlidiight- 
fuUy OH his j)altn. Tlifii he snaps hack to con- 
sciousness and moves on toward the I nion. 


e approaclies a gronp ot 

stocky young men, 
who greet him res|)e(tlully. He sliortens his step 
and joins them lor a minute. The talk centers on 
the summer training program ol' the Marine Corps; 
everyone is exchanging tah's of experiences at 
summer cam|). Glancing at his watch, the officer 
excuses himsell Irom the grouj). 

.As he linns on his hecL com ersalion continues 
ahoiil llie Marine program. onK the topic has 
shifted to Semper Fidelis. the chih to wliich most 
of the men helong. There is to he a movie of 
Marine \ ictories in Worhl War II shown at the 
next meeting, an excellent opportunity for the 
officers in training to sec the Marines in fighting 
aclif)n. Through attending the monthly meetings 
of Semper Fidelis, mend)ers ohtain a more ac- 
curate picture of life as a Marine, important be- 
cause each has dedicate(j iiimself to this service. 

A nice cool bottle of coco-cola and a little impromptu conversation 
precede the regular business meeting of the Pre-Medical Society. 

Another "uniform day," as evidenced by the addition ot a Navy or 
Air Force cap to the usual stack of books left outside the Union. 


He sat in the liiolog\ lecture room and watch<'d 
tlie other Pre-Med Society members file in slowly 
and take their seats. He ground out a cigarette 
and waited. Seven men entered the room and took 
their .seats at the front. The |iresident ot the I're- 
Med Society rose and stood hefore the au<licnce, 
commanding its attention. He spoke: 

■'Toniglit we are honored to have as our guests 
the hoard ot admissions of the medical school." 
He went on to iiitro<liice each s|>eaker indi\ idiiallv . 
and took his seat as the chairman ol the hoard of 
admissions rose and licgan lo speak, lie iiulicalcd 
the positions of each of th<' men at the hospital 
and |iointed out their johs as memhers ol the 
hoard. He spoke intoiinally, and the audience 
was surprisingly at ease. 

"The ])urpose of our meeting here tonight is to 
get ac(|uainted. Often, when a |)ros|)ecti\e medical 
student is inler\icwed. he is so ner\i)iis ihal h<- 
cam lot an-.\\cr i| nest ions logicalK . W c do not w ant 
\oii li> liiid \niii>el\("s in llial posilion when and il 


Future doctors can't wait until they get into Med School to band together to learn about their profcssion-to-be . . . hence the PreMed Society. 

you appear before us in the future. When that 
time comes, you will be asked questions; however, 
tonight you may ask us any questions that you 

For nearly an hour questions came from the 
audience — questions concerning admissions, the 
type of person the school was interested in, the 
courses, the fields of specialization. After the 
meeting the members were invited to talk per- 
sonally with the men. When the meeting ad- 
journed, there was a feeling among the students 
that they now knew what would be expected of 
them when the time came to decide. 


Automatically he swung out of the bunk and 
hit the alarm liutton in one motion. Then, grabbing 
his towel and toilet kit. he staggered out of the 
door and down the hall. He threw silent curses 
at the closed doors behind which lay the elite with 
no eight-tens. He executed the routine with ma- 
chine-like precision, shaving, l)rushing his teeth, 
and dousing his face with cold water. Then, with 
a shade more vigor, he staggered back to his room. 

Glancing at the clock, he noted that only twenty 
minutes remained for him to dress, catch break- 
fast and get to class. The thought of not eating, 
since this was his onlv chance, accelerated his 
dressing. Grabbing the necessary books, papers, 
and ever-present slide rule, he strode out the door 
toward the Union. So another day began for a 
typical civil engineer. 

He walked (juickly into tlie cafcleria. set his 

Members of the A.S.C.E. put some civil engineering to work on a scale 
model, making sure bridges, roads, and the like are all perfect. 


Members of A.S.C.E. pose with on oversized version of o slide rule — on indication of the important port it ploys in the life of o civil engineer. 

tra\ down, aiul willimil iciiioviiifi; his jacket, wolfed 
down llic lireakfast, jerkiiij;; his head up every few 
x'coikIs to •;hince at the clock. He would make 
it. i)ut lie would have to leave that last piece of 
toast. As he hustled to hi- (iist class, his only oue 
"on the hill." he tried to or<;ani/e his schedule 
for the day. 

Ilis schedule was like that of any other civil 
enj;inccr: four classes iti the niorninj^. then a lal) 
from two until li\c. it wdiildiTl he so had he 
thouj^hl. il lie could jiisl ijcl some slee|). He was 
supposed to rcmcmhcr -<)metliin<i ahout today 
though . . . >nii'. il was tonight, hut ifs worth losing 

lie li,ini|ii'd down llir |i,illi lichind llic iliapcl 
toward llic ciii;iiiccrini; liiiildint;. Micad (d him 
were some oilier hilc ii>cr>. Thai was one gooii 
thing alioul this cour>e. il wa> grcal ha\ iiig a nice 
new huilding for classes, and that aii-ionditioning 
really was a Idessing in the hoi weather. 

\\c (igiiicd liir \mciican SocieU lor (a\il 
Enf^ineers was a good deal, \llci all. il gave him 
a good opporlninlN to mcci willi his tellow civil 
engineers and di>cii^> nuilual prohlcms. And ihal 
wasn't all it ga\c him. There were the .iddcd hciic- 

fits of contact with professional engineers. mo\ies 
of the latest technical developments, and field trips 
to industrial sites where applied engineering was 
observed. As if that weren't enough, he would 
soon gain membership in the senioi- gioup oi the 
American Societv of (^ivil Engineers. 


They are usuallv found in the south wing of 
the P^ngineering lliiilding. In lact. lhe\ dominate 
it. along willi assorted kiloxolls. ohms, and coaxial 
<ald<'-. Tli('\ ha\e so grown llial c\cii lliis cannot 
satisl\ lliciii aiuiiiorc. so iiioviiig lo llic licallln 
atmosphere ol the looi llic\ have constructed an 
impressive array ol guy wires, antemuie, and 
masts. It's a wonder they dont all ilie of electro- 

Those who are parliiiilarly addicted to the pro- 
fession are mcmlicrs of A.I.E.E., which means 
American Instilulc ol Electrical Engineers, and 
which drags ihcm lo a niccliiig in the building's 
audilniinm once a iiionlli. I'lc-mccliu'; con\ersa- 


tioii iiivai'ial)i\ coiufiiis the uiiwiitten lah re|)orts, 
tlie coiiiiiii; (|uiz. or las! iiioiitirs field trip. Here, 
after the formal luisiness, they may hear anything 
varyine; from a student's pa|)er on a special jel 
project, to a movie from General Electric or West- 
inghouse on a new project, to a speech i)y a noted 
faculty niemher. all designed to stimulate inter- 
est in electrical engineering. The program over, 
and their enthusiasm raised, they troop out. For 
the next week or so they attack those wires and 
reports with a new vengeance. This nuiy wear thin 
in time under the constant woik, hut there will 
be another meeting next montli. 


Electrical engineers — electronics, power, and research experts of 
tomorrow — go into action as they learn here on Duke campus. 

The domain ol the mechanical engineer lies in 
the north wing of the Engineering Building. Here 
the mechanical engineer spends a good part of his 
four years threading his way over the steel floor 
grating, under the network of steam piping and 
around the engines and motors. 

Members of the Duke Chapter of the American Institute of Electrical Engineers, a national organization of both student and operating engineers. 

Toke o good look at these A.S.M.E. members without their slide rules . . . it's not often that they let their "second brains" out of their sight! 

I'roiii carl) nioniiug uiilil laic allciiidon llic 
nie(;lianical engineer stays in lai>s: at iiij;!)! he 
writes lengthy reports. He runs through tiiis rou- 
tine so regiilarK that he wonders it he. hiiii^ell, 
is not tnriiinu iiilo a inachine. 

He does have moments of relaxation, though, at 
meetings of the American Society of Mechanical 
Engineers. Through his association with this 
organization he meets professors and students. He 
cultivates a circle of professional contacts in his 
(ieltl which will serve hini in the Inlure. The 
A.S.M.E. provides a means of crcati\e expression 
li\ encouraging its tneinhers to ])i-cpare and deliver 
papers on subjects oi particular interest. A.S.M.E.'s 
planned program includes talks liy area engineers, 
movies on technical subjects, and held trips to im- 
portant industrial installations. The object is to 
give the mechanical engineering student in>iglit 
into the profession which he lias chosen. 


Nothing but o thousand knobs to turn, or so it would appear But 
these A.S.M.E. members moke it their |ob to know what it's all about. 

■"Heads down! Now. when 1 sa\ three. c\cr\oiic 
up. Hold those cards high! " Two seconds later 
llic op|iosing side sees the result ol a weeks hard 
work, and these cai'd trii'ks at halitimc arc onU 
one |)hase of the school s|)iril protnoled ii\ I'cp 

I)urin<; the loolliall mm-ou. the trick> arc de- 


sji^iu'd and assciiiMcd li\ tlic iiumiiIkts Iroiii Kast. 
while llic lioNs (1(1 their |iail \i\ selling onl llie 
cards in the eheerini; seclion helore ihe •jaines. 

'"Oonipali! OoTiipah! Oonipah!" shoiils ihe crowd 
as llic) parlicipale in one ol llie noselly pep rallies 
sponsored by the F*ep Board and ihe Cheerleaders, 
two organizations thai are closely co-ordinated. 
Before llie Honie-coiiiing game, our pep rally was 
hroadcasl along with the one al West Point over 
a nation-wide network. "March to East" was an- 
other in the long line of successful rallies. 

Two "Bowl Games" in one year gave Pep Board 
a busy season, for they helped to charter busses 
and trains to get as many loyal Duke rooters as 
possible in the stands. The Orange Bowl Special 
will remain a pleasant memory for many Diikes- 
ters. lor "we came, we saw, we con<|uered." 

"Send a telegram to the team." Pep Board 
showed the boys they were supported even at the 
farthest games. Led by LaVern OIney and Rube 
Scharges, the Board gave Duke rooters one of their 
most successful seasons. 

Though football is their busiest lime, throughout 
the year Pep Board works on improving school 
spirit by supporting many other school functions. 
Duke school spirit and the Pep Board are prac- 
tically' synonymous. 

Rube Schorgcs ond LoVcrn OIncy, chairmen of Pep Board, confer on 
plans to bring Duke spirit to a high pitch for athletic contests. 

There was a time when the Board was a little- 
known organization on campus, but thanks to a lot 
of hard-working people and their andjitious plans 
it is becoming bigger and belter every year. 

Under the spirit shown at rallies ond gomes is a well organized Pep Board, taking time to plan what will seem to be spontaneous enthusiasm. 

Responsible tor administrotion of the Student Union, members of the Boord of Governors ore, left to right: Mouricc Courie, Steve Tope, Vir- 
ginio Woollcy, Bill Griffith, Lynn Williams, Peter Von Blorcom Ichoirmani, Bill Block, Ann Altvoter, Jim Harbison, Brooke Tucker, Grody Price. 


It was a laiiiN SLiiiilav altcrnooii llic first time 
he saw it. He st()p|)pcl the car in liont of the huge 
Gothic >lincliirc. ^nl oiil. and went around to llie 
other side to open ihc doui loi his wile and daugh- 
tei". Once insi(h- ihc Imilding they shed their rain- 
coats and iinilirclhis onl\ to he greeted by a pretty, 
>liglil gill who cxphiincil that she was their guide. 
Kalh\ liked hci iiniiiediatelv. and oil the two went, 
wliile tlie |)aieiits loUowed. 

Slie otdy had time to show ihein the lounge, the 
miisie listening room, and anothei' room designed 
for television viewing hcloic ihc piogiain started. 

"^ on know llial llic liuilding was largely a gift 
ol Diirli.iin cili/i'ns such as yourselves," she [old 
them, "il ua^ named lor Kolierl Lee Flowers who 
was veiv intcresled in the Ivpc of program wliieh 
the I nion oilers." 

lie and his uilc recalled I'Inwcis had lieen 
Presidenl ol the I niveisiu when llie\ were iinder- 

■"SlmlcnU nia\ conic lici<' lor a classical con- 
ceil in llic iccniil loiinuc." the t;irl continued. 

"They also find a welcome change from study in 
the game room downstairs which is eijuipped with 
ping-pong and pool tables." 

\\ ilhin a lew minutes the Dedication began. 

Taking over the stupendous job of initiating the Student Union, 
Pete Von Blorcom got the organization off to a successful start. 


Student Union proved its worth with an uproariously successful be- 
ginning . . . everybody enjoyed the fun along with Louis Armstrong. 

They were surprised that Kathy managed to stay 
so quiet (hiiin-i the ceremony. Aiteivvaiils. the 
gill took them upstairs to see several small lon- 
ferenee rooms on the second floor. "This is the 
large meeting room whicii is used ior lectures, 
motion pictures, and instructional classes," she 
said, pointing. 

The girl suggested that they climb another flight 
of stairs to the third floor where they found a 
turmoil of excited students and clacking type- 
writers. She explained that the iniMications were 
rushing to meet their deadlines. 

On the way hack to the main lobby, the girl 
answered some questions they had about the or- 
ganization of the Union. 

"The Union's over-all policy-making group is 
the Board of Governors composed of ten students 
and Mr. Griffith, our director," she said. "Eleven 
faculty and administration members serve as a 
Board of Advisors, while the Board of Ghairmen 
of the various committees connected with the Union 
constitute the actual working body. Progress, 
great progress, has been made in the first year of 
the Student Union, and if plans are any indication 
there are no limits to what may be done. 

Student U. Comm. Heads: Mike Jockson, Rika Kohler, Henry Jordan, Sally Jett, Bob Leak, Mork Johnson, Martha Council, Bill Teller, Ellie Kent. 


fcS"~!>'"^:>>^ ^'^"-NSsV^^N-^)-^ \ 


I _I_K Inidticd iiiti) llic room as if in a daze and 
sat d()v\n \vi\ slowly on tlir liench. He reached up 
and jerked his helmet oft', and then peeled off liis 
wriiifiinji; sweatshirt. He struggled with his Inilky 
pads and alter getting them oil. he dropped them 
in a heap on the tloor. His lootliall shoes were 
the next item to Ik' discarded, and having removed 
lliem. he lilted up his agoni/.ed feet and placed 
them on the licncli to give them a well-deserved 

SuddiMiK his little ritual was liroken up hy a 
huge tackle, who wrinkled up his nose and ex- 
claimed, "(ict llio-.c li'ct under co\cr. ThcN smell 
like llic\ re (lead. 

■■| \e nc\er heard an\ eounnenis on \our ti'a- 
grance. lat li<>\ I 

'1 licic were no more exchanges, and he hunicdU 
wiggle(l lint ol llie r<'>l ol hi- I'ipiipmcut. anxious 
to get lo the >ho\\er while tlicie was >lill >omc hot 
water. As he walked towards the >ouiid> n\ the 
splashing walci' and conlused voices, he could Icel 
the iluli pain in his legs. He stepped into the 
shower room, and allci' a little instling and pu-liing 

Tlic gome is in full swing, and those on the bench move rheir 
restless honds and feet, woiting und hoping for o chance to ploy. 


loimd a free sli()\v<'r. lie hiiiicd on llic water as 
liol as he (((iild slaixl il. and llicn settled liack into 
a lelleetive niixid and Id the sootluiifi watei' do 
its work. 

lie l(>ll almost like goinfj to sleep imdei" the re- 
laxing; influence oi' the water, l)ul his eonlenled 
mood was suddenly broken hv a stoeky hoy next 
lo liini who moaned, "Man. Smilin" Hill wasn't 
smilin* today, was he? Alter lodav"s praclicc. I 
feel like I've been through a concrete mixer. Those 
wind sprints and that walk through the tunnel and 
lip the hill finished the joh. How can they exjject 
a guy lo study after having classes all day and 
practicing focilliall all afternoon'.'' And me with 
an exam in chemistry tomoi row." 

"I hear that that's a very comprehensive course. 
What they don't give you in (juiz section and on 
the homework, you get on hour exams." 

"Yeah, it's tough. It's times like this that make 

college life miserable. 

Things are really tense on that soccer field, so tense a guy can 
chew on the traditional orange peel without noticing the flavor. 

He didn't reply because he ha<l heard the same 
doleful story so many times that it depressed him. 
Turning off the water, he shuffled across the wet 

The first thrill in every boske boll game comes when the Duke team, resplendent in blue sotin, trot out and begin their warm-up maneuvers. 


coiRix'te lloor and liack into tlic ilressin^ room. 
At first the penetratiiii; .-nifll of analgesic halm 
and decaying feet liotlitrcd liim. Inil his nostriU 
became accustomed to it. and the o(h)r slowly be- 
gan to fade. One of the rncii in the e(|uipnieiit 
room liandcd him a 'irii- Adc. and he retired to the 
bench lietore drinkini; it. 

riishint; his littered e(|iii]imenl aside, he sal 
(h)\vn and looked around. It was already growing 
dark outside, and the few rays of light still filtering 
through the dirty windows made grotesqne shadows 
on the floor. Outside he could hear the dull sound 
of cleats on |)avement as a few of the latecomers 
struggled over the to|) up the |>ath leading from 
the stadium to the old (iym. He thought to him- 
self that it was probably somebody who had had 
late labs or maybe Nelson had been practicing 
on his extra points. Then his mind returned to 
liis soft drink, and he gulped it down. 

Most oi the bovs were gone now anil all was 
quiet except foi' the nnillled voices of the remain- 

Perhaps nowtiere in the world do people let themselves go and 
their faces speck the way they do at their favorite athletic event. 

To a fan there's nothing as exhilarating as watching the favor- 
ite team race down the floor, leaving the opposition way behind. 

ing players and the steadv pounding ol water on 
the floor in the shower room. He was in no hurry 
so he dressed leisurely. He slide into his khaki 
pants and then ])ut on his scuffed white bucks. 
Proceeding to a mirror, he began to untangle his 
disheveled hair. As he smiled approvingly at his 
image in the silvered-glass, the burly tackle stand- 
ing behind him said, "'What do you think oi that 
new play we've got? Iin having trouble with it, 
can't seem to get a good atigle on that guard. That 
elbow he keeps smashing me in tlie face with 
doesn't help matters. I'll have to work on him." 

"I know how it is. I missed a couple of blocks 
on that third string r\\i\. and Dumpy was on my 
tail. You should lunc heard him bellow." 

"He was rcalK mean toda\. \\ lieu we were 
lia\ing that Iwo-on-one (bill, he was in his sc\culli 

■■{.ets <piit talking about football lor a while. 
I've been playing since August, and I'm read\ foi 
a change in atmosi)here.'' 

"PersonalK. I'm llicking out tonight. You .seen 
that I'ute chick Irom Durhatn that 1 dale?" 

■"Yes." the tackle replied with a snn'le. "Seems 
to be a nice gill. Its rcalK loo bad. She deserves 
someone more handsome than \ou. Take m)self 
lor instance." 

"How can a iiiaii \sli(isc lace looks like \\\c trout 
t'lul ot a l)asli('(l-in ISiiirk make siicli a statciniMir.'' 
Are \(Mi still clu'wiiii; \<>iir lood with your fiiims 
or dill you get some teetli?" 

The tackle Wcis speechless. althouf;h apparently 
searching his i)raiii foi- an apt coinehack. After 
an awkward |)aiise. he drittcd toward the door, 
nuiruMed a lew words, and then departed. 

He returned to his grooming and deftlv put a 
final part in his hair. Picking ii]) his cashmere 
sweater, he pushed his arms into the sleeves and 
then punched his head through the neck. 

"Anyone for Union chow?" he said as he pre- 
pareil to leave. 

"Ill go with you. hut not because I want to. 
These meal tickets are the only thing that's keep- 
ing me on a steady diet of student specials." 

"Stop complaining. They probably have the 
perennial favorite tonight, beef hash. Maybe 
we'll get meatballs, if we're lucky." 


Coach Bill Murray steadfastly insisted before 
the 1954 season that he would have a good foot- 

K aili 

"-' -—v., a 



During one of their scrimmages the freshmen work hard to produce a 
team of their own and to help the varsity in preparing for gomes. 

Coaching Staff, left to right, first row: Parker, Caldwell, Murray, 
Hagler, Jones; second row: Falcone, O'Boyle, Peerson, Mumford. 

ball team. He admitted that the loss of Meadows, 
Burrows, and Pitt would leave a big gap, but he 
felt that their positions could be adequately filled. 
Such optimism is unusual in football coaches, and 
the public looked with interest at Duke football 

The hard working Blue Devil gridders fully 
confirmed their coach's confidence, and desjiite 
some rude treatment by the service academies, 
waded through a rugged schedule with a 7-2-1 
record and the ACC championship. Selected as 
the ACC representative to the Orange Bowl, they 
climaxed their season by overpowering Nebraska 

The most publicized memljer of the fine Duke 
s(piad was cai)tain Jerry Barger, All-South <|uartcr- 
back and manipulator of the Blue Devil's splil-T 


At the completion of his fourth season at Duke, Coach Bill Murray 
was selected as Atlantic Coast Conference Coach of the Year, 

offense. At lii> (li>i)()^;il. ihc (Icct'jitiNC i|u;irteiiia(k 
had a large group ol ilccl liallliacks! Pascal, .'^rd 
string All-Atnerican Al' choice; lilaney, 
Beaslev. and Post. When power was needed, lar- 
ger could call on veteran fullbacks Lutz and 

Speed and niohility, rather than weight, was the 
chief characteristic of the Duke line. 178-pound 
Sonny Sorrell and 1.51-pound Tracy Moon were 
prohaiily the lightest pair of ends in major col- 
legiate foothall. Jesse Birclifield, altliough nursing 
an injury most of the season, and Ralph Torrence 
were the mainstays at guard, while Fred ('amphell 
and Doug Knolls held down the tackle slots. The 
immovable man in the middle of the Duke forward 
wall was center .Johnny Palmer, one of the hardes;- 
hitting linemen on the squad. Though lacking in 
some cases the required heef and brawn, the Blue 
Devils more than made up for their size with what 
seemed to count more — speed and savvy, as the 
final record would seem to indicate. 

The 195)5 Duke University reprcscntotivc in the Atlantic Coost Conference footboll wars line up here to pose for their onnual press photograph. 


"Can't tell the ploycrs without a program!" comes the cry of an 
enterprising student on the opening afternoon of football season. 


Franklin Field in Philadelphia was the scene 
as Duke University opened its 1954 football sea- 
son against the University of Pennsylvania on 
September 25. A good beginning it was for Coach 
Bill Murray's grid men as they downed the Quak- 
ers 52-0. For Pennsylvania, also making its sea- 
son's debut, the day was a grim one as the Blue 
Devil offensive machine ran up tlie eight touch- 
down victory margin. Penn's touted multiple 
offensive, developed by Coach Steve Sebo, was 
limited by a strong Duke line and a backfield unit 
that intercepted several passes. 

Most of the 31,000 partisan fans present foresaw 
a much different result, for on the third play of the 
game, Quaker halfiiack Walt Hynoski took a pass 
from team mate Jim Manley and sprinted across 
the Duke goal line. A Penn infraction, however, 
canceled the ])lay and Penn's best threat of the 
day. The quarter was scoreless and gave little 

iiulicalion of the forllicuniing roul. Not until bite 
ill the second period was Duke able to score. Fulb 
back l>rvanl Abbich s|)ai'kc(l ibc drive as the l?ig 
Blue moved seventy yards to the Penn two. Aldrich 
scored and added the extra point to give Duke a 
7-0 lead at the half. 

The Blue Devils increased their lead to twenty 
points in the third period. Jerry Bargcr smaslied 
over for the first while Buddy Bass, liirowing the 
first pass of bis college career, hit Sonny Sorrell 
on a thirty-five yard scoring ])Iay. 

Duke enjoyed one of the highest scoring periods 
in its grid history, amassing thirty-two points in 
the final frame. Seemingly the Blue Devils could 
do no wrong. Bernie Blaney dashed twenty yards 
to initiate the high-scoring action. Aldrich scored 
after W. D. Fesperman recovered a Penn fumi)le. 

Sam Eberdt accounted for two more touchdowns. 
Both extra point tries succeeded. Just Ijeforc the 
final whistle Billy Conner ran forty-six yards to 
score on an intercepted pass. The Blue Devils 
returned to Durham with their first victory of the 

Quarterback Jerry Barger cuts neatly in front of the Penn re- 
ceiver to intercept a pass in the eorly season rout of Pennsylvonio. 

I P1 ""J 

>-•..• t 

Ed Post 131 1 runs wide to the left, eluding several Volunteer defenders. The Blue Devils eked out a 7-6 victory in Duke's first home game. 

Bob Pascal sprints oround end, rocing for Duke's first and only 
touchdown of the afternoon against the Volunteers from Tennessee. 


Altliough striking deep iiitu Tennessee territory 
tlirougliout the game. Duke was forced to make 
an o|)ening (|uarter touclulown and (■()n\(Msinii 
.-land up for a 7-6 win o\ei- the \ ohinleers troin 
ihc University of Tennessee. Tlie game, played 
l)efore 30.000 exeiled fans, devcdoped with the 
Hhie Devils making sustained drives again and 
again hefore losing the liall li\ a lumhle or inter- 
ee[)li(iu as lhe\ neaicMJ paxdiil. 

With (!a|)lain jerry Rarger guiding a covey of 
swift hacks. Duke pouudcd out it,-- onK louchdown 
in the fuial seconds oi the lir>t (piaitcr. Uoli I'ascal 
climaxed that (hive which had hegun on the Ten- 
nessee twelve, with a ten \ard rom]). W hen 'Nelson 
added the extra point, it ajjpeared the home forces 
were oil In lh<' ia<'cs. The re>l oi llic iir>t hall >a\\ 
llic r>luc |)c\il> c<inliuiu' lo cat up the \ardagc. hul 
to no a\ail. \llci' the intciiui>si()u. (ioach llai\ev 
llnlun>ou> \oluntccrs came hack an cntiicU ucw 
team. With John (Drum) \laj(M,s at the cdmIkiU. 
ihey engineered a touchdown in eight plaxs and 

i''\L -i 

continued in their fired-up ways* to make the second 
half a see-saw battle. 

Duke had a host of standouts in addition to 
Baif^er. Sophomore (piarterl)ack Sonny Jnrgensen 
l)hiyed i)rilliantly when relieving Barger, inter- 
re[)ting two Tennessee passes and guiding the team 
like a veteran. He and Barger shared the hackfield 
honors while I*aseal and Blaney paced the ground 


Duke won the first half and Purdue the second 
in a bitterly contested battle on the Boilermaker's 
home grounds at Lafayette, Indiana. In the first 
period, the Blue Devils jumped to a thirteen point 
lead, but after the intermission, the favored Boiler- 
makers charged back and, with the aid of two 
touchdown drives sustained by questionable penal- 
ties, fought to a 13-13 draw. 

Duke's first touclidown drive was set up when 
W. D. Fesperman, sophomore guard, fell on a fum- 
ble at the Purdue 28. A few plays later, fullback 
Bryant Aldridge went over from the three for the 
score. Jim Nelson converted to give the Blue Devils 
a 7-0 lead. Just before halftime, quarterback Jerry 
Barger sneaked over from the two to climax a 59 
yard drive, and completed Duke's scoring for the 

Fighting for its life, Purdue took the second 
half kickoff and with the aid of an offside penalty, 
marched 65 yards for its first touchdown. Quarter- 
back Froncie Gutman directed the drive, topping 
his efforts with a two yard sneak for the score. 
The Boilermaker's second touchdown was set up 
by an interference infraction call on Barger when 
he intercepted a long Purdue pass on his own 
twenty-two. This time Purdue's fullback Bill 
Muradowski drove over from seven yards out to 
score. Leonard Dawson converted for the tying 

The game was definitely a team effort on the 
part of the Blue Devils. Of the 184 yards gained 

Quarterback Jerry Barger cuts between two Purdue tocklers 
after running wide around left end on the option ploy. 

rushing, Pascal, Blaney, and Aldridge shared the 
honors about equally. Barger and Sonny Jurgen- 
sen led the Duke passing attack which netted 104 
yards by completing passes 39 yards and forty 


Bob Pascol breaks into the Purdue secondory and drives for- 
ward for an extra yord or two with a tackier hanging on. 


One of Earl Blait's Block Knights is thrown and trampled 
while apparently another is about to suffer the same fate. 

yards respectively. It was in tlie penalties that the 
big margin lay. Dnke was docked 105 yards to 
Purdue's 33. There the final oiitioine of the game 
was decided. 

DUKE 14 ARMY 28 

Following close u|i()n llic heels of Hurricane 
lla/cl. the niack Kiiiuhls of West I'oint invaded 

Halfback Bob Pascol gallops tor one of the two touchdowns 
agoinst Army os an unsuccessful defender watches helplessly. 

Duke (111 Octolicf ](> and kiKicked llic IJIiic I)('\ils 
from the ranks of the undefeated with a 28-14 win. 
After the hurricane had torn through the campus 
on the previous day, some forty thousand fans 
turned out to watch the Duke squad in its Home- 
(•(uning game. 

After a scoreless first period Coach Earl lilaik's 
Army Cadets struck for two touchdowns in the 
second i|uarter, and Duke was never ahle to onci- 
come the lead. These two scores were followed 
hy a third which came after the half. At one point 
in the final stanza the Blue Devils managed to trim 
the lead to 2J-I4; Army, however, pushed across 
a fourth tally to insure victory. 

For the men from the Hudson, (juarterback 
Peter Vann ])roved to be the big weapon. Highly 
rated as a passer, he exhibited instead remarkable 
ball handling in directing the Army's ground game. 
Fullback Pat IJebel also proved a hard man to 
stop. Duke, especially in the first half, was limited 
by a stout ("adet defense, which recovered two 
fumbles and intercepted one Blue Devil pass. 

It was Army's second team that managed to 
score the first touchdown. After intercepting a 
Sonny Jurgeiisen pass. Army's Pete Vann climaxed 
the downlield drive by crossing the goal. Duke 
was forced to kick a few minutes later, and again 
the Army eleven scored. 

Immediately after the start of the second hall 
Army added seven points to their lead as \ ami 
sneaked over for the third touchdown. Duke hopes 
picked up somewhat as the Blue Devils look the 
next kick and moved 03 yards in three plass to 
score. Bernie Blaney crossed the Army goal after 
a 27 yard jaiiiil aioiiiul Iclt ciul; Dick Sciui^liaii 
added the extra ]ioint. 

EaiK in llic foiirlh i|iiaitci Coarli Itill Murray's 
team was able to iiil Army's lead even more. The 
Cadets |>untcd after a clipping |ienalty had moved 
them back to their own one yartl line. Bob I'ascal. 
Duke's workhorse of the game, rclunicd the ball 
deej) into Army lerrilory. Four |>la\s lalcr Pascal 
scampered o\cr for the score, and Jim Nelson 
kicked the extra poiiil. 



A bright' spot in the gome agoinst Army, Bob Pascal takes o handoff from Jurgenscn and following his blocking picks up yardage oround end. 

After a dangerous Army threat, Duke fuially 
gained possession of the pigskin on their own 
thirteen. Dame Fortune, however, had other plans 
as Duke fumbled and lost an opportunity to tie 
the score. Army was not to he denied this time; 
Vann climaxed the move, covering the final two 
yards to the goal line. The Cadets fourth con- 
version gave them a comfortahle 28-14 lead which 
they held as time ran out for Duke, aiul the Blue 
Devils tasted their first defeat. 

DUKE 21 N. C. STATE 7 

A heads-up North Carolina State team provided 
stiff opposition for the Blue Devils as the Duke 
men had to come fi'om behind to win 21-7. The 
fans at Kiddick Stadium in Raleigh saw the Wolf- 
pack score a touchdown in the opening minutes 
and hold the Blue Devils to a 7-7 halftinie dead- 

Duke, playing its first ACC game of the season, 
was given a sample of what lay ahead when the 

Fleet halfback Bernie Blaney is pushed out of bounds after 
he races around end under the lights in the State game. 

Halfback Buddy Boss (341 takes a long leap over an attempted 
block to bring the North Carolina Stote boll carrier to the ground. 

Pack took the opening kickoff am! went downfield 
to score. After George Marinkov had made two 
long runs, lialfljack John Zuharty ran over from 
the three for the touchdown. A perfect kick gave 
the Raleigh eleven a seven point advantage. 

Fuiiihles plagued the Blue Devils as tliey tried 
to even tlic count. The first two times Duke had 
possession ol the hall they lost it in this manner. 
Each time the Wolfpack threatened hut could not 

Two Tech defenders try In vain to stop holfbock Eddie Post os he 
circles end for the winning score in the lost minute of the game. 

penetrate the l!lue defense. Duke likewise ran 
into trouhle as the State Inrward wall recovered 
Iwo more fiinihles (luring the first hall. 

With Jurgensen at the helm the Blue Devils got 
off their first scoring effort of the evening. A series 
of running plays, a pass, and a roughness penalty 
carried the Big Blue down to the three where Boh 
Pascal cracked over for the score. A kick by Jim 
Nelson tied the count at seven all. 

A grim Duke eleven took the opening kickofi oi 
the second half and promptly broke the tie as Pas- 
cal, on a quick opener, dashed 51 yards to paydirt. 
The final tally came in the same period when Ed 
Post took a pass from Captain Jerry Barger on 
the Stale 35 and went all the way. Defensively, 
Duke did well as key l)locks aided their drives. 

The game gave the Blue Devils their first con- 
ference victory and led Duke faithfuls to consider 
a little more the chances of an Orange Bowl berth. 

DUKE 21 GA. TECH 20 

Spotting Georgia Tech 20 points, Duke un- 
leashed a deadly passing attack and its liard- 
running fullback Bryant Aldridge in the final 
twenty minutes of the game to defeat the Engineers 
21-20. When halfback Ed Post crossed the Tecli 
goal for the tying touchdown and Jim Nelson 
kicked the extra point. Duke had climaxed a sen- 
sational comeback that |)ro\i(led the most spec- 
tacular finish in the 22-year history ol this series. 

A crowd of .'5.3.000 watched in shocked disbelief 
as the Blue Devils recovered from their near help- 
lessness of the first forty minutes. During that 
time, Tech had completely dominated the game, 
scoring three times and twice more being stopped 
on the one yar<l line. In making those three tallies, 
the iMigincers employeil a seemingly unstoppable 
olVcuse featuring the running of scatback Jimnu 
Thomson and the brilliant iiuarterbacking of \\ ade 
Milchel and iiill Ibignian. 

TIk' iilue l)('\ lis were not to be denied. Iiow- 
e\er. .Mlcr the kickolT follow ini; 'I'cch's third 

toiiciulowii. tli('\ liiokc out llicir passiiii; attack 
for tilt' first liiiic (Imiiiu the allfiiiooii. Diikf went 
64 yards to score. Tlic tlrive. wliicli had tealiired 
Fiarfjer's 17 and 15 yaid passes, was climaxed 
wlieii he completed a third toss to Jerry Kocoiirek 
for the score. When lullliack Sam Khcrdt recovered 
on the Tech 35, Diikc hati anollier chance. Aldridge, 
Post, and Barger carried the hall the rest of the 
way, with Aldridge going over from the two. Sev- 
eral minntes later, the Blue Devils hegan their 
third siiccessi\e ttmchdown drive. Post made the 
final score of this story book comehack and Nel- 
son added the final touchdown. 


Duke had a had day and a terrible Navy team 
could do no wrong . . . that was the storv as the 

Jerry Barger holds onfo tlie ball unMI the last minute before he 
pitches out to Bernie Blaney, making this play fully effective. 

Hard-driving fullback Bryant Aldridge puts his head down and picks up a few extra yards against an onslaught of Novy's strongest defenders. 


It seemed as though the cords were stacked against Duke (rom the 
outset evident in the many sensational catches mode by Navy. 

Blue Devils went down to defeat 40-7 in the ci^litli 
annual Oyster liowl tianie at Norfolk, \ irjiiiiia. 
A record crowd of 28,000 fans watched Eddie 
Erdelatz's fired up Middies score four times in 
the first half and twice in the second while hold- 
ing Bill Murray's Big Blues to a single tally. 

Navy's dominance was indicated early when it 
moved sixty yards for a touchdown the first time 
it got possession of the ball. In getting this and 
their other three first half scores, the Middies 
rolled up 260 yards rushing and fifteen first downs 
while Duke was able to get only thirteen yards on 
the ground and one first down. Duke improved 
the second half, getting twelve more first downs 
for a game total of thirteen and increasing their 
total rushing yardage to 140. Of twenty i^lue 
Devil passes, seven were completed for 107 yards 
and seven more were intercepted. 

Duke's standouts were relatively few. Bright 
spots were end Sonny Sorrell and center John Pal- 
mer in the line and suh-fullhack Sam Eherdt in 
the liackfield. Sjiarked by i)rilliant (piarterbaek- 

Sophomore Buddy Bass sparkled in the gome with Woke Forest and gained notional prestige os he was selected to the Bockficid of the Week. 


iii^. the Middifs luid thiiiiis llicir way inosl ol the 

Tlie Blue DeviTs scoring; drivf came early in 
the foiirtli quarter. Kl)erdt l)r()ke away for runs 
of twelve and ten yards and IJarger hit on a nine 
yard pass. Barger scored on the fourth down. Jim 
Nelson converted his twell'lh extia point in a row- 
to complete Duke"s scoring lor the day. 

This defeat, the worst Duke has suffered since 
1945 when Army ran up a 48-13 score, was at the 
hands of a Navy team which continued to show 
its class throughout the season. 


With the memory of the previous week's rout 
still fresh in their minds the Blue Devils jour- 
neyed to Wake Forest and edged out the Demon 
Deacons by a 28-21 score. Possessor at one time 
of a three touchdown lead, Duke was nevertheless 
hard pressed as the Baptist squad came roaring 
hack to shave the victory margin. 

Minutes after the opening whistle. Wake inter- 
cepted a pass and worked tiie hail down within 
the Duke five yard stripe before being halted. 
With Jerry Barger comiecting with long passes to 
Bryant Aldridge, Sonny Sorrell, and Ed Post, 
Duke set about getting its first touchdown. Bob 
Pascal gained credit for the score. 

Duke scored the first two times it had the ball 
in the second half. Barger threw to Tracy Moon 
in the end zone for one tally and scored another 
himself, on a run that covered half the length of 
the field. Wake forest then struck for two scores 
with Dick Daniels and Nick Maravic going over. 

Sonny Jurgensen engineered the touchdown that 
proved to be the clincher. Fading back in his own 
territory, he tossed a long pass to Ed Post who 
went over on the 6.5-yard play. 

Scoring attempts on the part of the Demon 
Deacons fell short of the goal and the Blue Devils 
returned to the winning path once again as from 
this point on they were not to be beaten as the 
1954 team rolled over opposition. 

Tracy Moon, one of the lightest ends in college football, closes 
in for the tackle as a Woke Forest player gathers in a pass. 

DUKE 26 use 7 

Halfback Buddy Bass played the leading role 
as the Blue Devils passed themselves to a 26-7 win 
over the University of South Carolina Gamecocks 
and brousrht the scent of Orange Blossoms closer to 

Buddy Boss sidesteps a tackier in the South Carolina game as he 
breaks into the secondary for a sizable gain for the Blue Devils. 


Late in the South Carolina game, Worth Lutz scoops up a low pass 
from center ond sets soil around right end for a nine yard gain. 

DUKE 47 UNC 12 

I'lic coiiierpncc" championship and a liifl to tlie 
Oiaiij^e Bowl were the rewards as Duke rolled 
over U.N.C. 47-12 in the finale of the 1954 season. 
Before the din of the hattle had suhsided. the IJliie 
Devil runners had crossed the Tarheel goal seven 

Sustained drives accounted for Duke's first half 
toiiclidowns. Starting from their own thirty-yard 
line alter the kickoll, the Dukes moved relentlessly 
through the Carolina line. Boh Pascal went across 
for the T.D.. and Jim Nelson added the extra 
point. Carolina, however, struck hack with a 
(|iiick score hut missed the extra point and the 
score was 7-6. 

But then Bernie Blaney, a nemesis all afternoon 
to the Carolinians, took conmiand and circled end 
for touchdown number two. From that point on 
the Blue Devils were never seriously challenged. 
There was no further scoring during the hall, and 
al intermission, the score stood at 14-6. 

the Methodist Flats at Durham. Despite a sloppy 
field, made still slopjiier hy a second half down- 
pour'. Duke's hig advantage was a deadly accurate 
air attack, which completed 7 ot 12 passes lor 
171 \ai'ds and three touchdowns. 

l>ol) i'ascal struck for- the first of these lorrch- 
dowri> when he threw 38 yards to Tracy Moon 
with less than three miruites ol the game gone, 
liar-ger- r'e])ealc(l the leal fnc seconds licfoK' inlei- 
mi>>iou willr a .'59 yard toss to Bass. In the second 
hall, Bass couliniu'd his scoring ways, lie capped 
an {).'} \ard dri\e with a sc\cn yard heave to Pascal 
for- the third Duke toirchdown and ihcn liiiislied 
oil ihc (»ameeocks with an il-\ard scoring jaunt 
laic in llic idurlh <|uarler. Nelson made hvo <-()ri- 
versiorrs in lour- allcmpls. rirrmirrg Iris r-ccor-d for- 
ihe seasorr lo I!! lor- 20 and selling a rrew \ll,inlic 
Coast r-ecord. 

'I'lic (iaineeocks single louchdown came when 
the\ rec()\('re(l a Duke liimlilc in ihe end /oirc. 

A hard tockling Duke linemon shokcs the boll loose from a Corolina 
back while Sam Ebcrdt closes in to recover the boll tor his teom. 

Fullback Bryant Aldridge dives over several Tarheels for another 
first down in the big gome with hopeful Carolino in Kenan Stadium. 

When play resumed the spiitleriiig Tarheels 
were unahle to move with the ball, and Duke took 
possession inside their own twenty. Moving 
through the crumbling Tarheel forward wall, the 
inspired Devils once again surged upfield. With 
the ball twenty yards from the Carolina goal, 
Bryant Aldridge churned through the line for the 

Carolina, l)y this time desperate for a score, 
resorted to its aerial attack. By some quirk of fate, 
however, the pigskin drifted into the arms of Jerry 
Barger, and the Blue Dukes were off to the races 
again. The dandy (|uarterback heaved one to 
"Scooter" Blaney to set up the score, and from 
there Pascal took it across. 

After the kickofl, Carolinas ill-fated air attack 
misfired again, with the ever alert Barger again 
pulling in the stray aerial. Three (|ui(k plays and 

the iiiiincici III I iiicn ol Salaii IkkI annlhci' loiicli- 
(loHii with Mr. Pascal again going ovei-. The 
laihccls were soon to lose oiil again as Duke 
obligingly relieved them of the hall. The villain 
this time was Leonard Black. IJcniie lUaney 
ski|)ped lo ihe 17-yard line, and six plays later 
lilllc I5illy Conner scooted across. 

Recei\iiig the hall the inept Tarheels again 
fianlically filled llic air with passes. The rattled 
(|Liarterback apparently mistook Sam Eberdt for 
a Carolina receiver, and the undeserving Blue 
Devils found themselves with the l)all again. On 
the strength of Sonny Jurgensen's aerial arm, 
the Miirraymen found themselves deep in the 
enemy's territory. Worth Lutz took it over. (Caro- 
lina, by this time foaming at the mouth, inter- 
cepted a pass. Larry Parker punched across for 
the score, but it was too little and too late. The 
final score 47-12. 

Coach Bill Murray points a correct position for a back in the 
lost regular season game as a possible bowl invitation looms ahead. 

■;?-i ■X-J^r-i 




When lie entered ttie room, il slill had that early 
morning feeling allliongli il was then almost three 
thirty in the afternoon. Stale eigarette smoke luing 
in the air and was mingled with the seent of last 
night's refreshments. It liad an atmosphere of 
desertion except lor tlie four seated around tlie 
bridge table. The silenee was broken only by the 
rustle of the eards and the occasional splatter of 
rain in the archway outside. The four were ab- 
sorbed, intent. They didn't bother to look up. He 
shook the drops from his hat and spoke quietly. 
"Y'all heard we're going to the Orange Bowl?" 
Nobody likes to be disturbed during a bridge 
game. \'i'ithout turning around one mumbled, "I 
know, but let's wait 'til it's official." "Well the 
report is out now — I just called the Durham paper 
and the ACC voted us in." The four look up and 
one even grins, but the next instant tliey were back 
in the game. Having delivered his news, he puts 
the hat back on and heads for the next section, 

New Year's Eve, and it seems as though all the 
people in the world are flocking to Biscayne Blvd. 
It's a wonderful night he thinks, standing against 
a building out of the way. It's like something from 
a travel folder, with whispering palms, starry sky, 
and sea air. He watches the people flowing in and 
out of the hotels. Others, especially the children 
are sitting along the curb. They have probably 
been here since late afternoon. It's impossible to 
walk much now, but earlier lie had wandered 
up and down listening to vendors selling pen- 
nants, orange juice, and hot dogs. The bars 
were taking advantage of the situation. It was a 
big night for them. From way down the avenue 
comes the faint sounds of music. The masses on 
the sidewalks are doubled. He finds himself stand- 
ing crushed between a fat old lady who jjokes him 
in the ribs with a coke bottle, and a small bov who 

Who con forget it? . . . sunny days at Miami . 
lovely girls . . . exciting game — and Duke won , 

. . gala porode . . . 
. . the Orange Bowl! 

threatens to liliiid him with a waving peniuiiit. And 
tlu'ii il conies. Iloiii' alter hour ol magical floats 
and bands, gaudy lights and colors, fantastic 
shapes, all loaded with girls in bathing suits and 
formal dresses. There are so many lovely girls 
that he camiol Kiiiember a one after she passed, 
thougli for a minute he thought her the prettiest. 
The ])arade is drawing to a close. He feels a hand 
smack his shoulder. "Well look who's here." He 
can't rememl)er the guy's name, but they shove 

Hail, hail, the band's all here. They pile out of the bus into 
the Florida sun, ready to make fighting music for the Duke team. 

■^^!?**^' ^.rr 



As the Duke teom cavorts for the newsreel cameras, our photog- 
rapher catches football action far oway from Its usual gridiron. 

oiil ol llie crowd and head fi)r tlie iieaiol partN, 
laughing, their eyes still dazzled. 

By mid-morning the sun was comfortahK warm. 
He drove slowly as he didn't know where the sta- 
dium was. Spotting a Nebraska license |)lat(> ahead 
he followed it in and out of tradic. up anil down 
side streets until he sensed tiiat iiis destination 
must he pretty near. His first visible signs were 
the notices tacked on trees hy residents saying that 
the best parking could l)e had in front of their 
house for one dollar. Further on men stood in the 
street waving scarves and motioning the cars into 
their lots. Choosing one at random, he parked and 
headed for the stadium, according to the attendant's 
directions. He rounded a corner, and it rose he- 
fore him, gleaming, metallic. Within the fence 
the vendors were already at work, and aroinul the 
food stands the air is redolent with the smell of 
hot dogs and mustard. The first of the crowds are 
milling around and beginning to litter the ground 

The line-up of trains bound for Miami includes one which may be 
more optly entitled the "Orange Bowl Joy Troin" for the long trip. 

Sunny Florida seems to be the perfect place tor growing beautiful 
girls. There are enough to decorate innumerable gala floats. 


Another eye-catching float sweeps applause along the long rows of 
spectators in what was colled the best ever of Orange Bowl parades. 

with hottles and paper. He unexpectedly runs into 
tlie Duke Band, in full dress, warining; up for their 
l)ig appearance, and he stops to talk. Wandering 
into the stands he bumps into a fraternity brother, 
and together they make their way to the student 
section. Time passes slowly when you're waiting. 
Someone asks them if they'd like to usher as they're 
short of boys. At noon the gates open, and the 
crowds swarm in, slowly filling the endless seats. 
With their wares slung on their backs, the vendors 
climb up and down shouting above the noise of the 
crowd. He notices that they sell little cartons of 
orange juice instead of the conventional soft drinks. 
The sun has moved further in its arch, and now 
it glares directly into their eyes. But the vendor 
has a cure for that too in the form of bright orange 
eyeshades. The section begins to get crowded. 
They are lieing squeezed along the rows. People 
slide in, swinging cameras, binoculars, food, and 
whatever people carry to football games. Every- 
one watches the field, ho])ing for action, but so 
far it is occupied only i)y the photographers, wear- 

Frequent usage has given the blue union suit a hard time, but 
thanks to o sweet little old lady it held together tor the game. 

His blackface make-up symbolizing the Marching Band's Southern 
theme, Chuck Seoger whirls and tosses his baton in perfect time. 

End Jerry Kocourek tokes a pass from Quarterback Barger, who 
fooled the entire Nebraska team as well os the television cameras. 

sliirtcd Mockers. He winces as a luirly Nebraska 
lineiiian Ijreaks through and riidcly spills the Blue 
Devil halfback to the turf. 

With the kickofV over the tension subsides, and 
lie sits again on the hard stadium seat. He watches 
expectantly as the Duke split-T offense swings into 
motion, but for a quarter the mammotli Corn- 
hiisker defense frustrates Barger's best tactics. 
Then the light, but hard-hitting Duke line begins 
to open big holes in the huge Nebraska line. The 
Devil backs knife through for gain after gain, and 
finally Pascal scores on his bread and butter plav, 
a run around right end. "Grumpy" converts and 
it's 7-0. Just 28 seconds before the half the Big 
Blues score again, this time on a two-yard pass 
from Barger to Kocourek. Once again "Grumpy" 
splits the uprights to run the count to 14-0. 

As the teams leave the field at the half, he turns 
and smiles snuigly at the blatant Nebraska sup- 
porter who has i)een tormenting him. Soon alter 
the hall, however, the Cornhuskers score, and his 
tormentor pounds hitn on the back. 

But it is a last gasp effort for Nebraska. The 

ing their fuchsia caps as a mark for easy identifi- 

Just when he is about to give up, there is a blast 
of nmsic, and from the gate comes the parade of 
bands representing every high school and college 
for miles around. The field becomes a performing 
ground for inarching legions and their majorettes, 
complete with se(|uins and glitter. Everyone cheers 
for a rendition of the manibo. The field is cleared, 
and out come the teams to the wild shouts of the 
crowd. Its good to see llic laiiiiliar cheerleaders 
wearing themselves out in llic liol sun. Duke forms 
its warm-up circle. Now the game has really 
started. The feeling of tenseness begins to creep 
over the crowd. He rubs his hands nervousU. 
Somebody down froiil waves a Confederate flag. 
A cheer is started. And llini it's time. 

He is on his Icel as a Nebraska pla\cr ap- 
proaches the ball and boots it deep into Blue De\il 
territory. A Duke back galhcis the ball into lii> 
arms and surges npficid bcliind a wall <il wliilc- 

In another of the afternoon's most deceptive plays Bob Benson 
gets loose in the end zone, but the pass eludes his fingertips. 


In the enthusiasm of the moment, Cooch Murray is hoisted high 
above the crowds ond swept away by a team glowing with victory. 

crowd senses a roiil as llic IJi," liliic iiiclhudicalU 
surge liack vvilli Iwo (|iiick IoiicIkIowiis Io push 
tlie score lo 27-7. S|)eclal()rs hef^iii Io drill lowards 
the exits as Coach Murray digs deeply into his 
reserves. Shadows are over tlie field, suh-fullhack 
anticlitiiatically smasfies over for the final sc-ore, 
ami llic j;iaiit scoreboard reads: Duke 34 — Ne- 
Ijraska 7. 

And (iiialK il's all over, even the slionlinj;. '{"he 
crowds that had swarmed onto the field ha\(' lieen 
sucked out liy the great gates. The l>lue r)c\ lis, 
hot and Hushed with victory, have disappeared, 
carrying Coach Murray trinmphantly on their 
shoulders and followed l)y a host of little tans 
seeking autographs. A few figures move to and 
fro high in the stands among the litter left li) an 
enthusiastic crowd. Outside the vendors close up 
their booths and stack endless piles oi ruhliisli and 
empty crates. The clean-up squad starts on their 
seemingly endless job. 

The late afternoon sun slants through the gates. The lingering few throw long shadows, the last traces of the great Oronge Bowl game of 1955. 








t'ii^^^ »(«V Vf^ 





The Members of the 1954-55 Duke University Boslietball squad included: First row, Ho! Turner, Tom Blockburn, Bob Thuemmel and Joe Bel- 
mont. Second row, Ron Mayer, Dick Rosenthal, Junior Morgon, Bob Lokata, Marty Doherty, Jack Kalbfus, Herk Lamley and Don Tobin. 


Basketball swung into the sports spotlight as 
Duke's Blue Devils opened their cage season on 
December 3 against Clemson College. For Coach 
Harold Bradley's charges it was an impressive 
debut as they routed the Tigers 115-54 on the In- 
door Stadium court. The score recorded by the 
Blue Men was the highest ever reached by a Duke 
(|uintet. Forward Ronnie Mayer was high scorer 
for Duke, hitting M points; Joe Belmont was sec- 
ond with 17. The victory sustained Coach Brad- 
ley's record ol never having lost a season's opener 
in his five seasons as Duke head coach. 

P'our nights hitcr Duke travcit'd to College I'ark 
to ()|)pose the Terrapins of ihc University of Mary- 
land. Ill a (■\()sc contest the Maryhindcis cainc oiil 
on lop by a '10-17 coiiiil. Duke kc|>l ihc lead 
throiighoiil most of the game, aiiiassiiig a 2()-2 1 
lialllime lead. Marybind, plaving a possession- 
style game, went ahead in ihc lasl Ivvo iniimlcs ol 

While Duke's Ronnie Mayer gracefully executes a one hand balance, 
member of the South Corolino tcom appears to hove won a prize. 


Ronnie Mayer and Don Tobin have shut fhe door in the face of a 
South Carolina player just when he thought things were under control. 

the contest when Bob Kessler slipped a shot through 
the Blue Devil basket. Joe Belmont contributed 
22 points to pace the Duke attack while Don Tobin 
scored 12. 

On December 10 the Blue Devils gained a 95-55 
victory as they played host to the University of 
South Carolina squad. In the opening moments 
the lead changed hands a number of times, but 
Duke soared ahead to stay and enjoyed a comfort- 
able lead at intermission. Ronnie Mayer took 
scoring honors for the game as he fired 26 points 
in for the Duke cause. Sophomore Jack Kalbfus, 
starting his first varsity game, added 1 7 points. 
Lee Collins led the Gamecocks' effort with 16 

Davidson was next to fall before the Blue Devils, 
losing by a 107-75 margin. Duke, playing on the 
opponent's court, was pressed by the Wildcats 
during the greater part of the first half but pulled 
away before the halfway mark. Six Blue Devils 
scored in doulde figures. Exhibiting great accuracy 

on outside set shots, Hal Turner headed the Devils 
scoring colunm with 21 points; Joe Belmont was 
inniicr-iip with 17. Davidson's Hobby Cobb led 
both (|uintets with a 2.5 point performance. 

Then, on December 18 Duke took on Maryland 
lor a second time and before the final horn sounded 
had gained a 68-61 win. The Terrapins took an 
o|)ening lead; however the Blue Devils went ahead 
with two minutes gone. Throughout the contest 
Maryland remained within striking distance, and 
the Duke cagers had to fight to maintain their lead. 
Ron Mayer, who sat out almost half of the first 
period, and Joe Belmont again led the Blue Devil 
scoring, hitting 20 and 16 points, respectively. 
Bob O'Brien and Bob Kessler each had I 7 for the 

Duke moved north for its next liattle, (hallenging 
the University of Pittsburgh. Although the Bradley 
men were on the short end of a 37-35 halftime 
score, they rallied early in the second half and 
went on to win 90-68. Many of the people in the 
stands had known Duke's Ronnie Mayer during 
his Pennsylvania high school career and were par- 
ticularly interested in watching him on the Pitt 
court. Not to disappoint his friends, the rangy 
forward turned in an impressive 30 point total 

A gome of London Bridge seems to be in the offing here for Duke's 
Jack Kalbfus and Bob Lakota, but this Terp will hove none of it 

Our photogropher entitled this picture "Shodowed Action," but op- 
porcntly Junior Morgan is not at all interested in his opinion. 

(iiirinji the nij;hl"s a<li()n. Jack KalMiis \vil!i 13 
and Junior Morjiaii with 1 I Iraik'tl in llic scoring; 

Two days after Christmas Duke assumed the 
role of defendinji (■hanij)ion as the Dixie Classic 
began in Reynold's (>oliseum in Raleigh. Besides 
the Big Four teams. si|nads from Miimesota. West 
Virginia. Cornell, and Southern (California were 
on hand lor liic Ion riianicnl. 

In llic o|(i'ning roinid the Blue l)('\ils met the 
\loinilainccr> ol West Virginia and emerged as 
victors in a 92-79 contest. Once the Duke (i\c 
found liu; scoring range, they took the lead and 
held it as thev controlled holh hacklioaids. Mascr 
was high man in tlic >coring departmcnl willi '2r> 
points and also led in reliound-- willi \l',. kalldn-- 
aiul llal Turnei' each tossed in I () poinis lor ihe 
I51ne and White. The VIonntaineers" touted guard. 
"Hot Rod" llnndley was held to si.x iKiinl>. Iml a 
team mate. I'anI Witling, racked 21 lliroiigh the 

-Six iioiiit> spelled defeat lor the Duke eagers 
in the second roinid a- tlic\ tell lu'lore Minnesota 
79-73. The loss ended the Blue Devils" one-year 
reign as tournament champ, in the second period 
Duke nuinaged to overcome an eight point lead 
and moved ahead of the Gophers. Led by Charles 
Mencel, who was the game's high scorer, the Min- 
nesota team regained the lead in the last \\\e min- 
utes. Jack Kallifus had 21 and Mayer had 18 
lor the losing game. 

As the Classic moved into its final day of action, 
Duke loiind itself u]) against arch rival North 
(Carolina. Alter forty minutes of action the Tar- 
heels took a 65-.52 decision for their first win over 
the !)liu' Devils since the 1951 season. At the ciul 
of the iiist halt, in which holli teams showeil up 
jioorly. Duke possessed a 24-20 lead; liowe\er the 

The Florida State team appears to hove Ronnie Mayer pretty well 
bottled up, however his face shows little interest in their effort. 


The cry of a frustrated Maryland player goes unheeded as Marty 
Doherty and Junior Morgon franticolly grapple for that elusive boll. 

UNC squad edged aliead late in the game. Mayer 
shared scoring honors with Carolina's Lennie 
Rosenbluth, each having 29 points to his credit. 

The first game of the New Year found the Florida 
State Seminoles invading the Indoor Stadium. As 
a result of several injuries, Duke fielded a modified 
line-up. The effect was not apparent, however, as 
forward Ronnie Mayer led the Blue Devils to a 
decisive 97-75 win. Mayer mixed his spectacular 
rumiing-jump-layup and a variety of outside shots 
to score 30 points. Bob Lakata and Junior Morgan 
got 14 and 12 points respectively to their credit. 

Two nights later the Blue Devils iound a new 
star in Boh Lakata, who sparked them to an 81-64 
victory over Temple University's Owls. In his first 
start of the season, the 6 foot 6 inch sophomore 
scored 14 points and snagged 23 rchounds. Mayer 
again led the Blue Devils with 21 points. 

The Blue Devils then prepared to meet the 
powerful North Carolina State WOllpack at the 
Indoor Stadium. Seven thousand fans saw Duke 
stage a great comeback to overcome a 20 point 
halftime deficit. With three minutes to go, the 
Bradlevmen caught the wolves aiul went ahead 

91-90. The ellorl was no! (|nil(' cnougli. liowcnci', 
and ihc Wnllpaik ckrd (iiil a 90-91 victory. Mayer 
led ihc Duke scoring with 2.") |)oints, seventeen of 
which came in the sccdrid hall. Turner was second 
lor the Blue Devils with twenty. Stale's scoring 
was divided between 3 players: Vic Moledet, Ron 
Shavlik. and Cliff Dwyer scored 33, 28, and 26 
|)oinls res|)eclivel\ . 

The Blue Devils Iravellcd -^oiilli to CIcmsctn. S. C. 
lor llicii next game, in an unexpectedly tough 
game Duke nipped the Tigers 7.5-66. The I tine 
Devil's Rotmie Mayer got the best of a scoring duel 
with Clemson's Bill Yarborough, by oulscoring him 
30 points to 25. 

The following night. South Carolina's other ACC 
school, the University of South Carolina was host 
to Duke in Columbia, S. C. The lead changed 
hands b)nrteen times before the Blue Devils spurted 

Little Joe Belmont was the spark plug of the basketball team as he 
invariably thrilled the crowd with his sparkling drives and shots. 

Duke did not repeat its win of last year in the Dixie Classic, 
but the defending champion played well as here against Minnesota. 

ahead near the end to win in a walk 82-64. Heiky 
Laniley and Joe Belmont paced Duke's attack 
witli twenty and nineteen points respectively. 

Playing one of his best games of the season. 
Belmont led Duke to a 109-89 victory over the 
Virginia Cavaliers in the last game jjefore exams. 
The free-wheeling Dukes spurted to a 63-44 half- 
time lead. Both teams had terrific shooting per- 
centages, with the Blue Devils hitting on 43 of 88 
for a 49.8 mark and the Cavaliers on 31 of 71 for 

17 i>cr cciil. 1)11(1 W ilkiiison oi Virginia copped 
scoring honors for ihc night with 35 points. Bel- 
mont hiirncd the nets for 25. while Herk Lamley 
managed to get 16. 

In their first outing after exams the Devils fell 
victims to 8th ranked George Washington 92-73. 
The Colonials demonstrated uncanny accuracy 
irom the floor, hitting on 30 of 59 shots for a 51 
per cent shooting average. Corky Devlin was their 
big man with 33 points, while the Blue Devil's 
Mayer and Belmont made 20 and 25 points respec- 

Rebounding from their drubbing by George 

This extraction from the action in a Duke gome indicates that the 
athlete on the floor works o little harder than the lucky fans. 

Junior Morgon comes down from above with the prize grasped 
firmly in his hands in spite of the foct thot Bob Lokoto is surprised. 

Washington, Duke complclcK befuddled and out- 
played U.N.(]. 91-68. ('arolina's highly touted 
Lcnnie Kosenliluth was bottled up, while the Devil 
scorers ran lampail. Koniiic Mayer, who plascd 
a biilliaiit lloor game, paced the team in both 
points and rcbduiids. The well-balanced attack 
had five players in llic ddiiblc (igur(>s. 

The i'hic Dc\il> were red hot for the second 
night in a low as ihcy lied the all-lime school scor- 
ing record with a 11.5-73 win over West Virginia, 
'i'he game scoring was indicalixc of Diikc's line 
team cllnrt. as six iilue Devil> bit in the double 


liiiiires. Belniont and Mayer U'd tlie parade witli 
27 and 21 |H)iiits respei'tiveU . loUovved l)y Moi- 
i;an with I 1. DoIumIn with 13, and l-akata and 
l-ainley with ten eaeii. The Motinlaineers" "Hot 
Rod" Hundley eontrihiited 35 points to his team's 
futile efforts. 

Ixonnie Mayer was the hero in the IMue Devil's 
spectacidar hattle with Wake Forest four nights 
later. The lanky forward crashed through a Wake 
Forest freeze twiee in the final minutes to tie up 
the i)all game and then tipped in a rehound to give 
his team their 75-73 victory. The narrow win put 
Duke into a tie for the ACC lead with North Caro- 
lina State and Maryland. Although Mayer was 
the game's hero, he relinquished the scoring honors 
to the Deacon's Hemric who garnered 22 points. 

Duke's next outing was against Navy's Middies 
at Annapolis. The game was no contest as the 
Blue Devils immediately pulled away and went on 
to win 76-56. Mayer paced the Duke attack before 
fouling out midway in the second half. His 25- 
point effort was followed by Belmont's fourteen. 

In a return match against N. C. State, Duke was 
beaten by 84-78. After the Blue Devils had lost 
an early lead, the game turned into a nip and tuck 
contest that saw the score tied many times. At the 
half way the two teams were deadlocked at 43 all. 
But in the last minutes State, sparked by giant Bob 
Seitz, surged past the Dukes. Mayer with 15 points 
led the Duke scorers. 

Rebounding from their close loss to the Wolf- 
pack, the Blue Devils gained a decisive 84-65 vic- 
tory over Wake Forest despite a 30 point effort 
by Dick Hemric. Roughness prevailed throughout 
the game, and as a result, Hemric gained 20 of his 
tallies from the free-throw line. As usual Ronnie 
Mayer led the Duke attack, this time with 25. 

Junior Morgan turned in his best performance 
of the year as Duke rolled over the University of 
Virginia 106-92 in a game at Charlottesville. Mor- 
gan accounted for 33 points while Ron Mayer had 


Despite the defensive tactics of the Virginia team and this mem- 
ber in particular. Junior Morgan scored to the sound of whistles. 

Hal Turner covers State's Moglio as he attempts a jump shot in 
the last several minutes of the hotly-contested Big Four boll game. 

Forward Herky Lamley is fouled with on elbow in the neck while 
bringing down o rebound in the action of the televised Carolina game. 

Bob Thuemmel drives for a shot in the Carolina game while Marty 
Doherty stoys under the basket for a possible rebound on the ploy. 

25. Buzz Wilkinson, A(X" point leadci and the 
Nation's second leading scorer, tossed in 2 1 lor 
the Cavaliers. Tlie victory was Duke's second 
lHindrc(l-|)lus win o\cr \ iriiinia diirin<; the current 

Afiainst Nortli Carolina's Tarheels in the last 
j;amc ol the rciiular season the Blue De\ils sailed 
to a ''()-7 ! Iriiini]ih. It was Joe Bclinonl's finest 
hour a.-- llic Dnkc uiiard |)nni|)cd llnoiijih 33 ]ioints. 
For his o(it>taiidin<i performance the little unard 
received a standing ovation from the crowd. Not 
lar hchind liclmont was reliable Ronnie Mayer, 
who acconnlcd lor 28 markers. Jerr\ \'av(hi 
paced the losers with I <> points. The win assured 
Duke ol second place in the ACC and placed them 
iip|io>itc Soiitli (!arolina In the initial round of 
llir conlcrcncc loinnaini'ni. 

I his sca>on"s team was the highest scoring outfit 
in ihc historv of l)nk<' ha'-kclhall. aveiaging 85.0 

|)(iints |)(M' iiamc. The liiiic Devils vvcri" weak on 
defense, Iml llieir l^)-() record shows thai lhe\ 
iisiialU oiil-raii and oul-sliot their o|)|)oMeMls. As 
a leatn. Duke hit on 39 [)ei- cent of their shots. Tlie 
teams leadiiiji scorer was homidinji; Ixuiiiiie Mayer, 
who totaled 537 points for an average of 22.4 
|)(iiiits per i;aine. He was followed li\ little Joe 
lieliiioiit. w lio tallied 369 points for an average 
of 1.5.1 points per game. Gangling Jinuor Mor- 
gan came on fast in the latter part of the season 
to push his average to 10.3 points per game, while 
the sharpshooting guard, Hal Turner hit for an 
8.5 game average. Other scoring averages were 
Kalliius. 7.7; f^akata with 7.1; Tohin, 6.2 per 
game; Lamley, 6 point average; and Doherty, who 
made 5.3 points per game. 

The Blue Devils placed second in the ACC 
tournament, losing to N. C. State. Imt winning a 
chance to represent the area in the NCAA tourna- 
ment in New York, a fitting end to a successful 


^ w 


%L ' v^ 


Tills action in the game with North Carolina State makes Ronnie May- 
er appear to hove superhuman powers as he hesitates high in the air. 

With two State men covering him on the play, Joe Belmont decides 
not to shoot and passes off to a teammate who is not bottled up. 

Junior Morgan goes up in the air to tip the ball to a teammate in 
the second Duke-State boll game that State won in the last minute. 


Time out. . . . The needed breok for a deep breath and those few 
encouraging words that set the team back along its winning ways. 


Dulvc Baseball has generally been good. Over 
the lasl two decades the Blue Devil teams have 
dominated the college baseball scene in the South. 
Under the crafty tutelage of Coby "Jack" Coombs, 
who was elected to the Baseball Hall of Fame 
following his retirement in 1951, the peerless 
Dukes consistently emerged among the better 
college teams. I'lic records compilcil by his 
teams brouglit nalional recognition to Coby Jack. 

and lie liccaiiic known as one of the licst developers 
of baseiiall talent. During the period of 1929 to 
19.52. Coomb's coaching reign, many ex-Duke play- 
ers left their imprint on the major league scene: 
Bill Werber, first baseman for the A's; Eric Tip- 
ton, centerfielder for Cincinnati; Ace Parker, out- 
fielder for the A's; Phil McMalian. pitcher for the 
A's; and Dick Groat, shortstop for I'illsbmgli. 

Following Coomb's retirement in 19.52. Ace 
Parker took over the coaching reins and led the 
Devils into the College World Series at Omaha. 
His team that year compiled a 20-10 record, pro- 
duced two Ail-Americans, Al Spangler and Bill 
Werljer. and again won the ACC crown. 

But tradition is sometimes disturbed. This 
proved to be the case with the 1954 addition of 
the Duke baseball team. The gaps left by the 
graduating seniors proved to be imi)ossiblc to fill, 
and the downtrodden Dukes stumbled through a 
tough schedule with a record of eleven wins and 
twelve losses. Although Coach Ace Parker's men 
had several standout performers, they lacked the 
over-all manpower that makes the crucial play or 
hit when needed. As a result they contrived to 
lose many close games that should have gone on 
the victory side of the ledger. 

All was not futility, however, for Duke again 
produced one of the finest players in the ACC in 
Al Spangler, centerfielder from Philadel|)hia. Be- 
sides leading the team in hilling with an a\eiage 
()| .403, Al also was first in runs and stolen bases. 


captain Jake Tarr connects for a base hit and the Tarheel 
cr looks on helplessly as the boll zips down the first baseline. 

The Duke boscrunner dashes into third bose at full speed, but the 
Corolino inlicldcr has the boll in plenty of time to moke the tag. 


As the shadows of late afternoon lengthen, one of the Devil base- 
ball team saunters to the water cooler at the far end of the dugout. 

A well-rounded performer, he proved his virtuosity 
by his prowess in the field, time and time again 
robbing the opposition of basehits with his incredi- 
ble catches. His sparkling play caught the eye of 
major league scouts, and although only a junior. 

he was signed l»y the INliluaiikcc IJraves for a 
sizable bonus. 

Taken iii(li\ iduallv the Devils seemed to have 
the makings of a good team, but for sonu; inex- 
|)licable reason, they never seemed to i)e able to 
merge their talents. Pitching proved to l)e Coach 
Parkers biggest headaihe. Graduation had taken 
Joe l-ewis and George Carver, his 1953 aces, and 
he had inlierited in their place a group of green 
and untried hurling candidates. Hal Turner, more 
noted on the l)asketi)all court, proved to be a re- 
liable thrower, hanging up a 4-3 record and a 
very good 2.29 earned-run average. Another con- 
verted basketballer, Tom Blackburn, com])iled a 
3-3 mark, while Dick Kreutzer, used principally 
in relief, posted a 1-0 mark. Rounding out the 
hurling corps were Bill Goodman (2-1) and Cecil 

Because of the weak hitting of some of his in- 
fielders. Coach Parker had to patch together a 
makeshift inner defense. In some positions he had 
to sacrifice fielding skill for batting power, and 
this often resulted in costly defensive lapses. For 
instance, he used 240-pound W. D. Fesperman 
on second base, which recjuires a light-footed, 




The 1954 Duke Baseball team did not live up to the standards set by previous teams, but still finished the season with a respectable record. 


agile fielder, in ortlei- lo keep his hiji lial in the 
lineup. Sucli iminox isions and coniproiiiises as 
these produced a iuiid-hittiiig offense, luil always 
an unpredictable defense. 

Captain Jake Tarr was a mainstay at catcher. 
At first hase was sophomore Dave Kirkpatrick. 
who carved out a .293 hailing average. At second 
base and shortshop. jionderous W. D. Fesperman 
and sure-handed Dick "Mogo"' Brewer joined 
forces to form an unconventional looking double- 
play combination. Aiding this duo was third base- 
man. Bob LeCier(|. 

In contrast lo this rather unstable infield, the 
Duke outfield was a tower of strength. Flanking 
centerfielder Al Spangler were leftfielder Gordie 
Clapp and the luirly lighlfielder, "Red" Smith. 
Although his effectiveness was impaired by an old 
football injury, he still managed lo bang out a 
.313 batting average and led the team in RBI. 
Defensively and at the plate this outfield trio was 
one of the best in the conference. 

Every muscle is contorfed, ond the effort is evident in his face 
as track star, Durham Lawsche, releases the discus on its flight. 

Duke baseball coach Ace Parker appears to be in a depressed 
mood OS he stares vacantly ot the proceedings on the playing field. 


Veteran track coach "Doc" Chambers was faced 
with a dilennna at the lieginning of the 1954 sea- 
son. He had on hand Joel Shankle and Durham 
Lawsche, two of the finest performers in Duke 
track history, yet the bulk of his scpiad was inex- 
peiienred in \arsit\ competition. Thus the main 
task oi the Duke mentor and his able assistant. 
"lied" Lewis, was to develop some talent lo suj)- 
|)lement the efforts of Lawsche and Shankle. 

The Didoes were plagued all season b\ a pa- 
llietic weakness in the sprints. Coach Chambers 
hied several experiments in an eflort lo plug this 
ga|) in his learn, (iaptaiii Chuck Novak, noiinally 
a (piaiiei-miler, and .'"'hankie were enteicd in few 
races. In a dual meel against L.N.C. Shankle 
\\a> nnoliiciall) clocked in •'.!> in ihe I()()-\ar(l 
dash but was forced lo settle for third place. \\ ith 
his eyes on a future OUinpic berth. Shankle was 
a fine iepresenlali\e ol the Duke colors. 

Weakness in the dashes, however, was some- 

uliat cDiiipt'iisiitcd lor li\ llif ciiuTj^eiu'c t)l a >:,<)o(l 
•jroiip ot niitldlc-dislaiicc niiiiicrs. "Boots" Mc- 
Gregor (lf\el()|)('(l into Diikcs licsl (|uarlt'r-iiiil(M', 
liiit lie was piishtMl hard li\ liill Hansen and Dit'k 
Masse\ . Ill tlie liali-niile Tony Talcl and Boh 
Chaiidlei- could l)e counted on for points, wliile in 
tlie mile and two mile runs. Dick "Foots" Reece 
ami George Rodgers were the leaders. 

The field events were dominated hy Shankle 
and Lawsche. hiil they received able assistance 
from Dick Ami)ling in the hroad jump, Fred 
Campbell in the shot and discus, and captain Bill 
Stone. "Junior" Morgan, and Bill Anderson, all 
javelin throwers. Lawsche, a compact 180-ponnder, 
captured first ])lace in the shot put in both the in- 
door and outdoor ACC meets. By participating 
in five events and doing well in all of them, 
Shankle proved himself to be perhaps the most 
versatile track man in the country. Included in 
his repertoire were the broad jump, the high jump, 
the pole vault, the low hurdles, and the high hur- 
dles. He not only scored 112 points in dual meets, 
but also was the high hurdle champion in the Penn 



Affable Joel Shankle has for the past three years been nearly In- 
vincible in his specialties ond is an Olympic decathlon challenger. 

Relays, the Florida Relays, the Birmingham Re- 
lays, and LC4A Relays. 

The Blue Devils completed their 1954 cam- 
paign with a record of three wins and two losses 
and finished third in the ACC meet. 

Members of the Track Team, left to right, first row: P. Cato, G. Rodgers, K. Stewart, D. Honner, J. Higgins; second row: B. Hansen, D. Law- 
sche, W. Spearman, T. Tofel, D. Crobb; third row: D. Reece, G. St=wart, J. Shankle, R. Massey, E. Morgan, 0. Frost, B. Anderson, F. Campbell. 


These members of the cross country teom stretch out their tired 
muscles to limber up as they jog eosily over the autumn hillsides. 


Cross Country is one of the minor sports on the 
Duke campus. Few people bother to take note of 
its progress, and some are not even aware of its 
existence. Yet annually Coach "Red" Lewis is 
greeted by a group of willing and eager candidates. 
If cross country is so remote from the sport lime- 

These harriers crouch in anticipation of the starter's gun, and 
soon they will be off ond running over that long distance course. 

light, wlial motivates these young nicii to l)Ccoine 
cross country runners? It is because there is a 
feeling of deep satisfaction coniieclcd with achiev- 
ing sometliiii.ii dillirnh. .\nd running approxi- 
mately four miles at a grueling i)ace is piobahly 
the most difFicult task in college athletics. 

The 1954 edition of the Duke runners did not 
have a good season. They lost their opening meet 
U) a mediocre Virginia team, and then went on to 
lose three in a row to powerhouses from Mai \ laud. 
N. C. State, and North Carolina. Recovering at the 
end of the season, they overwhelmed Wake Forest 
and finished third in the ACC meet at College Park, 

When the season started in earlv October, Coach 
Lewis had only three returning lettermen: captain 
"Butch" Rodgers, Dave Hanner, and Riihard 
"Footsie" Reece. The remainder of the sipiad 
were sophomores Dick Bain. Dave Peyton, Skip 
Hausaman. Bob Kline, and an inexperienced 
junior, Andy Lewis. 

The Devils' inexperience proved to be their 
biggest handicap. Lacking the poise antl confidence 
of their opponents, they often broke under the 
strain of early pace. Several of the Duke rnruiers 
were usually fighting for the lead, but the laihirc 
of their teammates to follow suit hint the Icani. 
As the season progressed, however, the team i)e- 
gan to run more as a unit, and their fortunes took 
a sharp u]iturn. In the Wake Forest meet, Duke 
runners captured the fust b)ur places, willi Man- 
ner and Uodgers tying for first, Peyton ihiid. and 
Reece buirth. 

The U.N.(L meet look |)lacc in a hailstorm. \t 
the start ol the race, it began to rain hea\ilv and 
bv the time the oiK'-mile nuirk was reached, the 
runners wcic soaked and the course was a veritable 
<|uagmirc. It didn't seem to impede the Carolina 
innncrs as lhc\ look the (irst five })laces. 

Rodgei's ami Manner led the team in ihcii >im- 
jnising third |)lacc (inisli at the A(>(^ meet. \\ ith 
a l.'ilh place hiiisli in the held oi llltx innncrs. 
Ca|)lairi Bodgers ended U'\> \arsit\ caicci. Manner 
was close behind in l()th place. In gaining their 

lliird place fiiiisli, the lianiers heat Viifiiiiia. one 
of their former eoii(|iierors. 

Coacli Lewis thinks liis 1955 s(|iia(i will he 
lapahle (il giving any eonierence team tough 
competion. This optimism seems to he well 
founiled. for with onU Rodgers graduating and 
the rest of the s(|nad returning. Duke could de- 
velop into a very good team. 


From the beginning of the season. Coach Jim 
Bly's 1954 soccer team was plagued with bad 
luck and ill-fortune. With only eight days of pre- 
season practice, the disorganized Duke hooters 
met four straight ACC opponents and dropped all 
four games, three of them by the same score of 2-1. 

In their first encounter they tangled with Mary- 
land, who was eventually to become the ACC 
champion. The Terps started fast and built up a 
2-0 lead by halftime. With a score by Newbill, 
the scrappy Devils cut the deficit to one goal but 
after that they found the Maryland defense im- 

Completely absorbed by the action on the field, soccer coach Jim 
BIy leans back on the bench ond chews down harder on his cigar. 

The soccer team takes o breok ond poses for the cornerman. Sparked by its Latin Americon stars, they scored an impressive record this year. 


lour "an 

les. Frostliiirg, State, and W&l. tc 

A lull in the action in a soccer gome comes to on end, as Henry 
Lavie kicks the ball back in bounds and the ploy is quickly resumed. 

On the following day the weary socceinieii were 
downed hv Virginia 4-0. Still in search of victory, 
ihc Diikcs look on a good N.C. State team and 
lialllcd them on even terms for three (juarters be- 
fore Ijowing 2-1 . Lady Lurk seemed to he haunting 
them as three of the Duke goal attempts caromed 
ofT the State goal posts. The Carolina game was a 
repel il ion of the State alTair. with the Devils again 
coniinti onl on ihe shorl end ol a 2-1 seoj-e. 

With theii- streak of had foilinie liehind iheni. 
die Dnke team seemed to (ind theinscKcs in a 
(h)iilile-uvertime 4-3 con(|uesl ol Hoanoke ("ollege. 
In ihe first (piarter the l)ooters were behind 2-0, iml 
with goals by Simon Izaguirre and .Jim Nevvbill 
they tied the score 2-2. F,arl\ in tlie second hall 
I'onte-I leiriandez scoretl lo put the I)e\il> ahead. 
but Roanoke li<'d il np wilh two niinnles remain- 
ing. Duke, however, refused to be depri\ed ol 
their fii'st victory as ?Ienr\' l,a\ie dio\e the ball 
through the goal posts to eincli the win. 

The rcjuveiialiMJ |)nke^ proxed tlial tlieir \ ie- 
tory was no 

the Carolina hooters refused to I'ecognize Duke's 
new potencN as the\ lionnced the Devils 2-0. 

Despite their mediocre 4-5 record, llu' Dnke 
hooters placed more men on the all ACC squad 
than any team in the conference. Hector Riipiezes, 
Jim Nevvbill, Pete Hochreiter, Henry Lavie, Pete 
Schiller, and Tom Colbey were named to the team, 
in addition to his all ACC selection. Hector Uiipic- 
zes, left fullback, received All-Ameiiean honors. 


t.acrosse is a inoiluied version o 


an earlv 

American Indian game. In the early I900"s it 
caught on with the students in the Eastern colleges 
and began to ^|)icad thronghont the United States. 
With the invasion of the Eastern students to the 
Duke eanipus came hu'rosse. and in ]9'^(^. the in- 

lliike li\ winning ihice (d iheir last 

Ron Wilson, one ot the stellar pcrtormcrs on lost ycor's lacrosse 
tcom crodles the boll os he presses the attack against Marylond. 



Gloved, shifted, ond ready to play, the lacrosse team grins in anticipation of another victory. They completed the seoson with a 7-1-1 record. 

Iialjitants of the Methodist flats saw their first team 
of sticknien. In the early years of its existence, 
the team experienced lean seasons, falling easy 
prey to the more talented Eastern teams. But the 
sport prevailed, and following a lull during the 
war years, the Dukes began to invade the East with 
surprising success, and in 1951 the Blue Devils 
produced the nation's number two team. 

The Duke sticknien ended the 1954 season as 
the number three team in the nation. The Blue 
Devils, who enjoyed their highest ranking since the 
second place 19.51 team, emerged from a rough 
season with a 7-1-1 record. 

Despite the lack of reserves, the Dukes had four 
All-Americans on the starting team. Everett An- 
derson was named on the first team defense, while 
Burr Bollinger and Ron Wilson were selected on 
the second and third squads respectively. Kirv 
Pierson, the fourth member of Coach W. S. "Jack" 
Persons' quartet, was an outstanding defenseman. 

Bollinger, a midfielder, was the highest scorer 
on the team, while Wilson was recognized as one 
of the finest attackmen in the nation. With 16 

goals and 34 assists, he was personally responsi- 
ble for 50 of the team's 100 goals. 

After an extensive week of training in Baltimore 
over spring vacation, in which Duke scrimmaged 

Attention on the bench is divided somewhat unequally between the 
action on the field ond that across the way among the spectators. 

We have evident more action on the lacrosse field as an opposing 
attack man finds himself pushed out of bounds by a Duke defender. 

Johns H()|)kiiis and Loyola, lliey heat the Marylaiul 
Laci' Chih, a team made up of ex-collej^e stars, 
by a score of 11-7 in a night game at Annapolis, 

Jonrneying liack to Durham, they met and 
whipped Dartmouth. 11-9. The "Big Green" 
always jday one of their finest games against the 
Duke ten, and ttii.s one was no exception. Another 
traveling New England team, Williams, fell to the 
polcnt Duke attack. 13-4. (Carolina's Tarheels 
|)r()\iili'(l ihc next oj)position, and thcv' were un- 
ahic to stem the powerliil onshinghl. Persons used 
all his reserves, hut the Tarheels were only able to 
score one goal, while Duke scored fifteen. 

The next weekend, llic Devils were able to see 
how (Carolina niii>t have felt. It was a case of loo 
nnich and too many — Navy men that is. Alter 
liolding a 6-1 halftime lead, the Middies ran over 
Duke 17-3. It was th(> widest margin of victory 
ever scored against a Duke lacrosse team. 

The stickmen hit the ((iincback road in the next 
game, and did so with vengeance. In a rough game 
on the Duke field, Washington and succ'umbed 
14-4 before Bollinger and company. 

On Joe (College weekend, the poweriul Mary- 
land Tcrps invaded Diirliani in a traditiiinallv 
highly-contested game. Grabbing a 4-2 flr>l (piarter 
lead, Duke staved oflf a last gap Maryland rally 
to win 12-10. Bollinger and Dick Saunders both 
scored three goals for the Devils, while goalie 
Don Baker made 23 saves in the nets. 

The stickmen finished their season on a swing 
through the East. They whipped RPl. whom they 
had never beaten, by 1 1-7. and then had to be con- 
tent with an H-H double oveitinie dcadlork with 
Yale. After allowing the Eli a 6-2 lead. Duke 
roared l)ack to lie it 6-6 at the end of icgulation 
plaving time. 


Before the a|)pea ranee of such tennis greats as 
Bill Tilden and Don Budge, tennis was regarded 
as a pleasant, not too strenuous pastime for the 
upper crust of society: the demure debutantes, tlte 
pudgy, middle-aged businessmen, and the aristo- 
cratic playboys. Over the past three decades, how- 
ever, it has developed into a fast, intensely 

Dave Schimmel, coptoin of the 1955 Tennis Teom, displays o 
smoothly executed backhand stroke as he returns his opponent's volley. 


conipftilixc i;aiiu'. and in tlie courst' ot ils devt'loi)- 
nieiit il lias liei'omt' an iiilt'iiialional sport. 

The increased interest in tennis on the interna- 
tional scene has been paralleled by a growing 
interest in college teiniis. On the Duke camjins, 
tennis is one oi the most po|)nlar sports. Year 
in and \ear out, the Duke tennis team meets the 
cream of the collegiate teams. In the 1954 sehed- 
ide, which included such national powers as Miami 
and Rollins, the Dukes emerged with a creditable 
9-8 record. 

Coach George Lott, one of the finest tennis play- 
ers in the world in the early thirties, presented a 
well-balanced squad. Individually, the team mem- 
bers were so evenly matched that Coach Lott often 
varied in his selection for the number one singles 
slot and his choice for the doubles teams. 

Captain Ralph Paris could always be counted 
on to perform well in singles, but his specialty 
was the doubles. Often he was teamed with Dave 
Schiimnel, a three-year veteran, or Buzzy Hettle- 
nian. who went to the semi-finals of the national 
Junior tournament in 1953. Other top netmen 
were Bobby Green and Jonny Kopf. 

Tennis Team members Beck, Schimmel, Hettleman, Kopf, and Green 
discuss tlie ensuing matcli with tlieir prominent coach, George Lott. 


Because of the imposing records established by 
Duke teams in football, baseball, and basketball, 
the efforts of the Blue Devil golf team have gen- 
erally been overlooked by the Duke student body. 
Although overshadowed publicity-wise by the major 
sports, the golfers are, on the record, the most 
successful Duke athletic team. In 19.54 the links- 
men had ten wins and one loss. They swept through 
such opposition as Michigan, Navy, Ohio Univer- 
sity, Maryland, and Wake Forest, and followed 
with a smashing triiunph in the ACC meet. Their 
conference championship, the fourth in nineteen 

His eyes following the high ore of the lobbed boll. Lief Beck 
hostily retreats to the base line in order to make his return shot. 

Captain John Eisinger, who led the 1954 Duke Golf Team through 
its successful season, poses for our comeraman at Hillandale Course. 


y('ar> niidci llic liilclajie of "Dunipy" Hagler. was 
(l()iil)l\ swcci liccansc tlie\ administered a soiinil 
di"ul)l)iiig to North Carolina, their only (•()n(|ii('i()rs 
during the season. 

Coacli Hagler, who has helped develop siuh pro- 
fessional golfers as Art Wall. Jr.. and Mike Sou- 
chak. had at his disposal a group of sound, 
competent strokers. Led by captain John Eisinger. 
who edged Arnold Palmer. National .'\nialeur 
Champion, in a match with Wake Forest, the De\il 
golfers made a habit of i)eating their opposition 
by huge scores. They humbled Michigan, the iiig 
Ten kingpins, by a score of 22h2'^^/]l- '*"'' ovcv- 
whelmed the middies from Annapolis 26-1. 

The seniors, Eisinger, and Dick Hood, and Pete 
Poore, played their last season backed by Bolster, 
Hansen-Pruss, Gruber, and Hackett. 


What promised to Ije a good season turned out 
lo be a disappointing experience for the 1955 
Duke mermen. With a large grouj) of veterans 
leturning. Coach Jack Persons looked forward 
with some confidence to a grueling seven-meet 
schedule. lUit his hopes were soon dashed by a 
number of unfortunate circumstances which re- 
sulted in the loss of many of his key lettermen. 

With a weakened squad the Devil swinnners. 
led by Captain Dave DeWitt, launched their cam- 
paign against Clemson. The meet was close all 
the way, but the Tigers won the last event to clinch 
a 46-40 victory. Disappointed by their narrow 
defeat, the determined Dukes clashed with a power- 


Duke golfer Bob Hackett experiences one of those trying moments 
OS he wotchcs his putt curve slowly toward the edge of the hole. 

The rcmovol of the cork lane markers from the pool would seem to 
indicate that the diving specialists ore about to start practice. 


fill U.N.C. Siniail and were again snhnieiged. this 
time by a 61-23 eouiit. UouiKing hack fioiii their 
lopsided defeat, they proceeded to sink the ('itadcl 
53-31. Just when it seemed the Devil swimmers 
were getting tiieir heads ahove water, they were 
dunked l»y N. C. State. 195! ACC champions, and 
a potent Army team. The team lehounded from 
their two successive defeats i)y taking the measure 
of a good Virginia team 50-34. 

The year's individual standout was Sam Mc- 
Millen, whose specialties were the 50 and 100 
yard free-style events. Other consistent point- 
getters were Dave Rodger, backstroke; Newberry, 
diving: Dick Seidel, 100-yard free-style; Dave 
DeWitt, relays; and Wade Barber, dashes and 


Considering liis performers' lack of experience, 
Coach Ray Sorenson produced a good gym team 
this year. Weak in some departments, the team 
still had some good moments. 

Action high above the swimming pool, as o member of the Duke 
teom executes a onc-and-a-halt before entering the chilling water. 

In their first match the Duke gymnists were 
overmatched against Illinois. Capitalizing on the 
Blue Devil weak spots, the Illini swept to a 53-26 
victory. Two seniors, Captain Dick Jones and Blair 

Coached by Jack Persons and captained by Dave DeWitt, the swimmers didn't break mony records but managed to turn in some good performances. 



After performing in one of his speciolties, Dick Jones, the cap- 
tain of the Duke gymnastic team, smartly dismounts from the horse. 

Matliies, salvaged a little prestige for the Devils. 
Duke was not to be denied in their second meet; 
they conquered Georgia Tecli 19-42. Duke was oidy 
leading l)y 40-38 going into the last event. I)ut 
Coniixl Flowers |nit on a sparkling exhibition to 
win the event and the meet. 

As the Chanticleer goes to press, the team has 
three remaining matches; two with U.N.C. and 
one with Army. Thev will depend on sophomore 
Flowers and Icttennen Jones, Matliies, and Knott 
to assuie the wins. 


Collegiate wrestling is a distant relation of pro- 
fessional wrestling. For the TV viewers wlio have 
become accustomed to the incredible contortions 
of the pros, college wrestling would seem to b<' a 
rather drab business. Gone wouhl be such trade- 
marks as the cries of derision from the crowd, the 
man-handling of the referee, and the heroes and 
tlie villains. 

Yet as on otiier college campuses, liie Duke 
grapplers continue to attract enthusiastic followers. 
Unfortunately, the 1955 edition of the Duke grap- 
plers gave their followers very little to be enthus- 
iastic about. Even though they came up with sonie 
classy performers, the Duke squad didn't have the 
over-all manpower to cope with their opposition. 
As the annual goes to ])ress. thev have a season's 
record of 2-4 and are currciitN in luiiith phice 
in the ACC. 

The 1955 varsity gym team, I. to r., front: Goudy, Flowers, Block, Foticoni, and Worbach. Second row: Mothies, Lewis, Jones, and Coach Sorenson. 


Time out . . . the Duke gropplers fake a rest from proctice, while 
Coach Folcone tokes advantage of the break to give o few pointers. 

Coiifh Canneii Falcone's cliarges met Washing- 
ton & Lee in their opener and were downed in a 
close struggle by an 18-13 count. Captain Jim 
Roth, a tough 123-pounder, and heavyweight Hal 
McElhaney were particularly impressive in their 

Jerry Chadwick playfully ottempts to twist George Warlick's head 
off him as they practice for more serious intercollegiate matches. 

The Bhie Devils Niiuiicatcd themselves hy crush- 
ing arch-rival Carolina 26-6. After their impres- 
sive victory they journeyed to Amiapolis lo meet 
a strong INavy team, reputedly one of the best in 
the East. 'I'hc midshipmen, who have a vexing 
lialiit (p| luimihatiiig Duke teams, |)rovcd to he all 
they were claimed to he as they liiimMcd the Devils 
40-0. However, Duke's two most reliable per- 
formers, Jim Roth and Hal McElhaney, became 
ill on the trip and couldn't compete. 

The woes of the grapplers were not over as they 
proceeded to dro|) two straight to N. (,. Stale and 
V.P.I. In the State meet, the Devils were able to 
win oidy three matches as Dick (^asterlin, Tom 
Woolen, and Hal McEllianey decisioned their oji- 
ponents. The Gobblers of V.P.I, were unmcr< iliil 
in their treatment of Coach Falcone's men. iiiii- 
ning three of the Duke Grapplers in winning by a 
23-10 count. The Duke heavyweight, McElhaney, 
kept the match from being a complete rout by 
pinning his opponent. 

The Atlantic Coast Conference Toiiniamcnl saw 
Jim Roth take a second place in the 123 11). 
division, and Jerry Chadwick take the 157 \h. 
championship and go on into the National Cham- 

Duke Wrestlers include, first row: Ehrlenbach, Roth, Woolen, Coster- 
lin, King, Jarrell, and White; second row: Coach Harrison, Buch- 
heidt, Sheppard, Chadwick, Warlick, McElhaney, and Coach Falcone. 



_1_HE sun is just pleasantly warm. It is still 
too early in the year for it to he uncomfortable, 
which means perfect tennis weather. As usual on 
such a day as this, the East Campus courts are 
filled, and the latecomers must wait their turn. But 
even waiting isn't unpleasant. The couple has 
chosen the grassiest plot they could find under one 
of the trees. She watches the peo])le on the nearest 
coiirl. Her hands play witli the strings on her 
racket, plucking them in a sort of rhythm. She is 
sitting on iier raincoat to keep grass stains oil her 
clean white shorts. Her hack rests against the tree, 
and she can feel the rouginiess of the hark through 
her shirt and against the hack of her head. He 
lies oil his side. pi()ppe(l up on an clhow. Occa- 
sionalK he |iiik> a lilade ol grass and chews it 
meditatively. He is paying more atlcnlion to the 
game than she is. Every so often lie lliuin|)s the 
ground with his fist, or twitches, or mumhlcs some- 
thing ahoiit a heautiful ^hot or lousy serve. Slu- 
sees much hcsidcs the game. She notices that the 
girl has had her hair cut recently, that the hoy she's 
playing isn't the one she dated last Saturday, and 

that her own date looks good in the sweater she 
knil hini lor his hirthday. She brushes away the 

The coach calls the roll of his P.E. boxing class as the doubt- 
ful expressions on the students' faces betray their true feelings. 


An ambitious athlete executes a shoulder stond on the parallel 
bars in his apparatus class with the help of one of his classmates. 

leaves that are clinging to her wool socks and 
opens conversation. Just as they are beginning to 
leel the first prohings of impatience, the two boys 
on the far court decide to (|uit. and then it's their 

She's glad it's one of the asphalt courts. They 
are much faster, but there is less danger of slipping. 
He gallantly takes the side facing the sun, know- 
ing that he will give her lroul)le anyway, and 
wanting to make it easy for her, even while he 
teaclies. She thinks how lucky it is that she signed 
up for tennis in P.E. her freshman year, and that 
she liked it well enougli to keep working at it. Of 
course he was such a fiend for the sport that he 
had insisted on a game. Golly, that first game to- 
gether was really awful. How had he managed to 
be so tolerant? He even offered to work with her 
until she got really good. She knew she was better 
now, but it was hard to tell just how much she 
had improved. For his part, he thought she was 
doing great, and he was not a little ])i()ud of him- 
self as an instructor. He bounced a ball around, 

wailing l(tr her to gel ready. They began the vollev 
lor serve. Rules or no. she wasn't anxious to be- 
gin, so she let him lia\e it. 

Giving themselves time to warm u\>. they began 
to volley slowly. Neither had had time to get tense, 
and tliey played the better for their relaxation. 
Gradually the muscles began to tire. She noticed it 
first. As ihey tired, it was necessary to strain to 
make them respond. The sun felt hotter. He dis- 
carded the sweater. Finally she confessed that 
she had had enough for the afternoon, and aftei' 
a couple of last minute pointers on her backhand 
shots, he consented to quit. They gathered up the 
balls and he draped the sweater around his 

She walked him down to the car. His step was 
still full ol life while she was honestly tired. She 
decided that a cpiiet evening at the movies would 
be just the thing after a long day of exercises on 

Uuuhh! grunts on agonized freshman as he struggles for a few more 
dips on the parallel bars under Tiny's merciless, scoring eye. 

This freshman may seem to be in a precarious position, but ac- 
tually he is just practicing mounting the parollel bars in P.E. class. 

llic leiiiiis coil lis. When tliey readied the ear he 
immibled something alioiit Idiiiulit. and then. 
I)iii^hteniiig, said, "Isnt tlie pool open over here on 
Friday nights? A swim would be great, and wouKl 
save us some money l)esides. When does it open?" 
She looked to see it' lie were kidding. L'nloiUi- 
nately he wasn't, .'^he mentally remarked that if 
it weren't for sonielhing ealied money, life would 
1)C a lot easier. Siinimoning all her energy, she re- 
plied that it was open loniglit, and they even served 
lice rclreshmcnls. He cliiiihed into the car and 
drove away. Swinging her racket she walked 
slowly back to the dorm. She pushed the tendrils 
of hair away from her forehead and buttoned the 

A whole group work at their sit-ups, which are done against the 
clock that the instructor holds, while he sits comfortably on a bench. 

raincoat to hide the shorts. For about the one 
hundredth time she decided that she was glad he 
didn't play football. In spite of that fact, she 
lound that she would be invited to all sorts of 
these athletic contests — especially tlte ones that he 
enjoyed so niiicli. She remembered watching his 
intramural team play for the university champion- 
ship last year and recalled how upset he was after 
that loss. He even took her in early on that oc- 
casion, a rather infic(|uciit c\cnl in their long 
|)eriod of dating. She paused to s])eak to another 
girl wlio was headed for the courts and was glad 
that now she was finished with athletics for a 
while. At least till gym class on Monday afternoon. 

With his muscles in knots, a freshman tries to do the moximum 
number of sit-ups so that he will rote high in his class standings. 


It was his first da\ in plis^ical ciliicaliiin class, 
and he was a lilllc iiciAoiis. 'Ihe olhcr bi)\s were 
aiiiilcssU niilling aroimd. (hailing, or engaging in 
sonic mild horseplay. SuddcuK a ^l(■lll laced in- 
•^truclor shouted and ihe conliix'd iiiii,-.c abiiiplK 
bailed. Ill a lallici liai>li \(iice. be said. '".Ml 
I iubt. ueiillciiicii. ibi' lull i> o\er. Todax \ nii are 


Is there no end to this enduronce contest? Exhausted freshmen droop ogoinst the wall woiting o turn at the weaving run around hurdles. 

going to have the honor of taking our endurance 
test. Before you're through, you'll be very tired 
and very sore. If you feel as if breakfast isn't 
going to stay down, please step outside the gyni 
or retire to the head. Now let's see who's here. 
Adams, Alexander, Brown. . . ." 

The tough tone of his instructor's voice impressed 
him, and he faced the test feeling very small and 

His first test was the standing broad jump, and 
he joined the rear of the line already forming for 
the event. Things went quickly, and he was soon 
through without feeling a trace of fatigue. He 
confidently went to the parallel bars to try his luck 
on the dips. Grasping the bars firmly, he vigorously 
began to lift his body up and down, but after sev- 
eral seconds l)oth his enthusiasm and his strength 
began to fade. As the instructor counted, lie 
strained through several more until he could do 
no more. 

He knew then that his llabby ituiscles were in 
for an agonizing time, and he trudged reluctantly 
to the other events. He tried very hard at the 
obstacle run, but somehow he always collided with 
a luirdle or made a wronj; turn. He found the 

dashes much simpler, but still very, very fatiguing. 
After the sit-ups he felt nauseated, but with some 
effort he managed to retain his fried eggs and 
cereal. The faces of manv of his classmates were 

A freshman unlocks his locker basket in P.E. in preporotion for 
the exercise that keeps students in shape for at least two years. 

Members of W.A A. meet each week to plan sports and recreation activities which include and interest students on both Eost and West campuses. 

haggard and pale, and periodically, he noticed a 
few ol theni filtering through the gym door into 
the o|)en air. Finishing the test, he walked .slowly 
to tlie dressing room and thought wearily of his 
two more years in P.E. class. 


"Oh. <"ni(iii. jiisl one more set." 

"Sorry, (laiil do it. I'm already iale for W.A. A. 
meeting. I've gotta run." 

She (|uickly thiew her raincoat on over her 
sweatshirt and i^eniuidas and dashed in the direc- 
linn ol tlic (iyiii. .Swinging her tennis racket, she 
ran iiji the slairs and opened ihc door. She could 

"Get il. Sue! (Jood girl!" (louipelilion was at 
ils lieiglil in lhi> linal \olleyliall game of the 
lournamenl. .She walclied lor a moineiil uiilil >lie 
realized thai she was due at the meeting. She 
walked swiftly across the hard |)olishcd floor and 
eliinhed the stairs to the W.A. A. ollice. 

The ollirers. dormit(uy representatives, and 

chairmen of each sport were seated around a long 
table talking quietly. Marilyn looked up as she 
entered the room. 

"Hi, Shirley," she said, "sit down. We haven't 
started the meeting yet." 

During the meeting Marilyn reminded the girls 
of tlie loiiriianieiits and social events still to lie 

The diving form displayed here may not take this Duke coed to the 
next Olympics, but the practice in the pool is still refreshing. 


Maybe these aren't women bowling champions of the future in the 
bud right on East Campus, but they hove a good time trying to be. 

like seals, chasing arouiui the edge, and iiiimiiig 
oil the lioar'd. 

The jKioj lias Ix'coiiic a choppy sea, the water 
splashing against the sides and washing over the 
tiles until the lights glisten in the puddles. Ilie 
hoard, its mat thoroughly soaked, vihrates con- 
stantly, tossing dro|)s into the air. 

The girls cut carefully through the water — 
careful so thai there will he no surprise collisions. 
The churning and splashing of the water heconies 
nujre and more vigorous. The observers feel 
oliliged to step back from the pool area as the fun 
is only for the prepared. Some of the swimmers 
are even practicing and the careful performances 
and maneuvers begin to take shape among the 
playful coeds. 

Now the warming-up period is over, and the 
girls must settle down to practicing. The record is 
placed on the machine, the volume is turned up, and 
the spirit of the music fills the room. The strokes 
become regulated. That didn't look right so they 

planned. She asked Shirley to serve refreshments 
at the Friday night coed Open House. After the 
meeting, Shirley had just time enough to don her 
tank suit to practice a number with the Nereidians 
for their forthcoming mermaid pageant. 


The pool lies like a pale blue mirror under 
the glaring lights. The border of tiny white tiles 
is dry. The diving board is motionless. From the 
dressing room comes the sound of voices. Two 
girls walk out onto the tiles. One is still stuHing 
her hair under her cap. The other dips a toe in 
the water, luit the mirror hardly feels the disturb- 
ance. After asserting that it's chilly, she suddenly 
rises on her toes, springs, and the mirror is shat- 
tered. Her companion chooses the board, walks its 
length, snaps into the air. and folds. The light 
flickers through the ripples and plays back on the 
ceiling. A few drops sparkle on the tiles. From 
the door come the rest of the members, and one 
by one they enter the water, leaping and plunging 

Attractive orroy of young women as the Nereidian Club climbs out 
of the swimming pool just long enough to have its picture snapped. 

Nereidion Club members exhibit perfection in one of their swimming formotions as they perform in their onnuol show for Mother-Doughter Weekend 


l)egiii again, and still again. Repeat and repeat 
until every uplifted arm is the same height, until 
every movement is perfectly timed. There is less 
talking, and gasps are heard al)ove the music. On 
and on until llic time is gone. They climli out 
and disappear through the door. The ])ool slowly 
calms and subsides into the still mirror. 

Making o ripple in the water that is neorly unnotrceabic, one of the 
members of Nereidion perfects some of the basic swimming stroltes. 


She is five minutes late, and lateness to rehear- 
sals is not looked upon with favor. The front of 
the auditorium is l)rightly lighted. She tugs at 
the heavy door and slips inside. It shuts liehind 
her with a great claug. As she starts down the 
aisle she blinks until her eyes become accustomed 
to the dark. The stage, however, is brightly 
lighted. Sitting in the last row she removes her 
coal ami rliangcs uito lici' (lancing shoes. The 
dancing lutsn"t begun \ ct : thev are sohing the 
lighting problem first, so her tardiness won't be 
noticed. Kxcrxbodv else is warming up. plaving 
the piano, or calling directions to the men who are 
working the ligiits. The clVcct is a weird one. Fig- 
uics in \arious styles ol leotards, with or without 
skirts, arc gyrating through their own favorite 
lcclmi(pu's. As they bend. >wav. and straighten, 
the lights change from red to blue to amber to 
bright white. OceasionalK the spot Hashes hitiicr 
and \on. and fantastic shadows reaili n|) the bark 


curtain. Since tlicv caul dance atnid tlii> coti- 
iiisioM. its a good lime lor a _i;cncral nieeliiig to 
discuss programs, eostiinies (someone always tor- 
gets to get fitted ) and the weak points of each 
luimber. Tlie various styles and exercises are dis- 
played and discussed as to their merits. The color 
eoinhinalions lor the costumes thai arc to he worn 
in the spring siiow also come under severe obser- 
vation. Somehody is appointed to work the record 
player, and now that the men have finished, it's 
time to get down to business. 

At first they ai'<' unaccustomed to the limited 
space of the stage after the vastness of the gym, 
liul a lew rehearsals take care of tliat. and now 
they are at ease before the glaring footlights. 
Of course, she thinks, when the audience gets out 
there it will be another matter, but now the wide 
darkness is exciting. Those who aren't in the first 
dance jump down and sit as a critical audience, 
their feet propped on the seat in front. The needle 
grates on the edge of the record. Waiting her turn, 
she watches and begins to count — one, two, one. 
two. . . . 

After hours and hours of hard work and rehearsals, the Modern 
Dance Club climoxes its year with a concert early in the spring. 

Members of the Modern Dance Club suspend motion for o moment during regular practice while two of the girls step aside to criticize the poses. 

Inferpretofion in motion 

the camera's timed exposure catches o graceful leap as one of the girls practices her modern donee steps. 


Mod scrambling for the boll and a successful return as the girls 
really put their all into one of the practice volleyball contests. 

She could hear the crack and pop of tennis halls 
l)efore the courts were even in si<j;lit. On such a 
nice day as this they were hound to he husy. Sure 
enough, it looked like a loumamciit. The jiyin 
classes, in their ohvious i)hie ami while, lillcd 
one side, and West Canii>iis cnduisiasls occiipit'd 
the other. She nolieed that Uieic wei'e loiii' liltic 
hoNs in the nearest court whose playing shouhl 
make the girls hlush. The class seemed to he he- 
ginners, as the halls Hew in all dir(>ctions. and 
there were frequent pauses for insli lu tion. \ group 
sal under the trees waiting lor an eni|)t\ s|)ace 
and eonunenling on e\<M\hod\ else's game with 
hhtiid assurance. She |)assed on to the g\ni. >tarlc(l 
up the front steps. i)ul changed hei mind and wan- 
dered around hack. It was realK amazing just 
how many things coukl he going on at once. Four 
more tennis friends were working out at llie hack- 
hoard. whacking the halU ai;aiii>t it with tenilic 


force, lichiiul Soiilliiiatc she could sec an archery 
class. T\\e\ raised their liows in perlect time, and 
she saw the arms release, hut the distance to the 
target was so great that it was hard to tell how 
tliev scored. Sl)e peered through the little door 
ill the fence and saw the hockey class hard at play. 
One of the girls was weaving in and out at a ter- 
rific rate with a host ot others charging down upon 
her. She decided that this one had the hall. Act- 
ing wildly^ or with confidence hut in desperation, 
the girl raised her stick for a mighty swing when the 
whistle blew. Such wild swinging is not allowed 
for oh\ ious safety reasons. As she rose to go, she 
noticed a white ohject lying at the foot of the slope. 
A golf hall left by the previous class. Someone 
nnist have hit it from down the field and lost it. 

The cool dimness of the gym lohhy was a relief 
after the sun. She got a drink of water and studied 
the bulletin board. From the main gym came the 
sounds of a piano and the stepping of feet in 
rhythm. Well, almost in rhythm. She climlied to 
the balcony for a better view. Modern Dance 
classes are always a strain. Those techniques pull 
all sorts of unused muscles, and the girls looked 
less than graceful in those unbecoming blue tunics. 
They seemed to have gotten this step fairly well, 
and they moved in regular patterns across the 
gleaming floor. She remembered the time that she 
and her roommate took tap together, and what fun 
they had rattling away to the strains of "Mock- 
ingbird Hill." Once the nets had been left up 
after volleyball, and they had backed right into 
them. While she was up there she glanced in at 
the first-aid classes. It seemed to be the day for 
the lesson on artificial respiration. On the way 
downstairs she decided to sign up for basketball 
and do something active for a change next semester. 

In the basement she stopped to weigh herself. 
The room was alive with the fencing class, com- 
plete with masks and swirling their (mercifully) 
blunted swords crying "En Garde" in imitation 
of Errol Flyim. How anybody could develop such 
accuracy as to parry and thrust with some degree 
of skill was beyond her. She noticed it was also 
beyond some members of the class. Since it would 

Touche! Seldom is there any cliance of tlie loss of o head or arm 
in one of these matches, but the action does get exciting at times. 

be a little dangerous to go through theie now, she 
wandered into the e(|uiiiment room. I'iles of 
hockey sticks and leg guards, rows ot swords, 
boxes of balls — golf balls, tennis b;ills. volley 
balls, netting, golf clubs, arrows, and heaven knows 

Doing what seems to be o modified version of the Polka, East Cam- 
pus coeds leorn folk dancing in their physical education dosses. 

Their foils poised ond extended, the whole class gets together to 
leorn some of the basic motions that are necessary in good fencing. 

what all were arranged on the shelves and cluttered 
the floor. Slie glanced ahout her until the coast 
cleared enough to let her cross to tiie clothing 
room. Now she could smell the sticky sweet scent 
ol chlorine and feel the dampness of the pool. In 
the room, however, that is lost in the heavy soapy 
smell ass()ciat(^(l with laundries. The green and red 
tank suits were piled neatly according to size, and 
licliinil tlicitt was the stack of white towels. The 
shorts, sliiits, and modern dance leotards were in 
liie cuphoards, also in neat pil(>s. Around the sew- 
ing machine were holls ol' clolh. and spread also 
nil the lalilc. |)I()IkiIiI\ lur modern dance club 
costumes. Slir had liccn down once when the hack 
(•ii|)li<iai(ls wcic (>|icii. revealing the costumes of 
past years. They luid liccii a riol of color, all kinds 
and varieties. The mniii was loo warm lor com- 
iorl. Slic headed tor llic pool. 

.Shr passed llic h\(i great lia>k<'ls. one lor wet 
suits, the oilier lor wel lowels. ihniigli there were 
always some pedple who>le(l on (loing il liaek- 
wards. I lie llooi ol llie dressing room was wet, 
and as she would lKi\e to take cill her shoes, she 

A hard and fast gome of volleyball is in full swing as the girls 
arc instructed in one of the more strenuous gomes played on East. 


(lidnt li(illu>r lo iio ihroiiiili llic ^ll(l\\t'^ rooiii. Kinin 
tlic door she could sec llic holihiiiu heads aloiii; 
llic edge as tliey listened lor the next (•oniinaiid. 
She was still early. The class wouldn't he out for 
a while, and she had plenty of time to get dressed 
lielore her life-saving job started. 


Intranuiral athletii-s offer an opportunity for 
the college student to break away from tlie aca- 
demic grind. On the basketball court, the football 
field, or the softball diamond, the student can dis- 
pel the tension and nervous energy that build up 
after a long session with the books. 

In the following article, which is an excerpt from 
an essay by Coach Jim Bly in the Duke University 
IntraniuKil Handbook, a few of the purposes of 
the Intramural program are given. "Duke Uni- 
versity recognizes the desirability of a sound mind 
in a healthy body. It hopes to inculcate positive 
health habits in each student. It aims to prepare 
each student for 'complete living.' Because suc- 
cess now and after graduation is largely deter- 
mined by the health and sound condition of the 
body, it is the wish of the Intramural dej)artment 
to help us to help the student to develop desirable 
health habits. 

"Intramural Athletics not only develop the indi- 
vidual physically, l)ut they train his mental, moral 
and social natures as well. Through this form of 
activity he learns the meaning of sportsmanship, 
fair play, and the sacrifice of self for the best 
interests of the group. The returns which come 
Ironi his exercise cannot luit help contribute to a 
more complete living. . . . We hope that as the 
years roll by. more and more students will realize 
the comparative advantages that may be realized 
from an Intranuiral program and will support it 
even more wholeheartedly. . . . We cannot recom- 
mend too strongly that every student make it a 
point to participate." 

Duke offers a broad and comprehensive Intra- 
mural program. The athletic activities offered run 

Scoring totals kept for the intramural basketball gomes may not 
reach varsity proportions, but the players ore just as interested. 

the gamut from horseshoes to touch football, in- 
cluding such spoits as basketball, volleyball, 
wrestling, boxing, cross country, i)adminton, track, 
handball, and softi)all. . . . Thus athletic acli\ities 
are available wliicli should a|i[ical to the inleresl 
of every student. 

Whether the referee was there to officiate the gome or merely to 
enjoy himself, he was a vitol port in oil the intramural contests. 

Till' intiaimiral program is under the direction 
of Si Brewer and liis assistant Finley Maxon. It 
is their responsibility to make sure that all the 
playing areas are available for use and to schedule 
all events. In their preparation of the schedules 
they strive to make each league well-balanced, 
with fraternities and independent groups of e(|ual 
size |)itted against one another. They also must 
check the eligibility of the participants and re- 
cruit officials. Because of the large scope of the 
intramural program, the job of intramural direc- 
tor rc(|nires a tremendous amount ot time. Thus 
far til is year a total of 176 teams have participated 
in the program. Dining the fail, touch football 
was the most popular sport, with thirty-six teams 
and 697 individuals participating. In addition 
1.33 competed in the tennis anil handball tourna- 
ments. Basketball, however, has proved to be the 
most attractive sport to the students, with eighty- 
two teams and 8-52 players flocking to the courts. 

The figures lor intramuial participation are 
very impressive, but to further stimulate interest, 
trophies are presented to the winners and runners- 

It looks like two points as two teams square off to uphold their 
dorms' reputation in athletici which, by the way, few dorms hove. 

Practicing lay ups during an intramural game warm-up, the more 
athletic group of o fraternity or dorm awaits the starting whistle. 

up in each division and to the fraternity or inde- 
pendent group that has accumulated the most 
intramuial points during the vear. SAE's were 
the high point tropliy winner 1953-'54 with Sigma 
Chi's rumier-up. This year finds SAE's leading in 
defense of the cup with Sigma Chi close on their 
heels as the intramural season progressed. In ad- 
dition the individual who is the most acti\e in the 
intramural program is the recipient of a trophy. 
Touch football was dominated by a star-studded 
Sigma (]hi team. They edged the KA's in league 
play and went on in the plavofls to complcIcK 
overpower the law mIkioI '.VA-O. In the |)a\oll 
game All-Intramural back, Marshall Dark, con- 
sistently connected with long passes to Bob Mona- 
liiii and Dick Killen. botli All-Intramural selections, 
to puncture the hopes oi the lutiire lawyers, lie- 
sides the Sigma (]hi's and Law School other league 
winners were Delta Tan Delta and House P. The 
All-Intramural team, as selected by Si Brewer 
and the game odiciaU consisted oi the iollowing 
men: ends. Walker! Law school I. I). Killcnl Sigma 
C.h\): center. Eish(KA): guards. TalumlKV). 
Milierf Sigma (!lii); backs. Dark and Moiialiiii 
(Sigma Chil. \Vard(SAE). Yost(KA). Second 
team sclcclioiis were \\ . Killcnl Simiia C.liil and 


leaiii lias iiol l)L'eii srlt'ileil. Leadinj; raiidiilaU's 
for honors are: Helllemen(TKl'), Sims(Drlla Tan 
Delta). IvappaporUTKI'), Tiiomi)s()ii( ATO ), Kil- 
len(Si^iiia Chi), AiuIer.son( ATO), Cy Kodeo 
(Sigma (^lii), and 'lOin Garronll'i Kappa i'hi ) . 
Sigma Alpha Kpsihm Iralciriily defeated Aljilia 
Tau Omega for nnixcrsily haskelhall tilh- hy a 
47-45 seore in a eh)se hattle. 

In early March the inlramnral dc])artmcnt 
staged their animal cross country race, and (]al 
Mathenyl Sigma !Nn) struggled across the finish 
line first to beat Larry Deckerf Kappa Sigma) 

after a grueling race. 

The torn shirt indicates the amount of clowning that goes on in a 
characteristically rough basketball game of the intramural type. 

The work of tlie able referees and llic niher 
intramural assistants to Si Brewer, Senior Intra- 
mural Manager, made possible the success of the 
varied program offered by this department. Brewer, 
an outstanding athlete in his own right, headed up 
the year's progress and ably acted in tlii> (liliiiiilt 

Farmer! KA) at ends: Arthur(SAE) at center; 
Wood(KA) and I'atchlerl KA ) at guards; and 
Sims( Delta Tau Delta), Bennett( Lambda Chi), 
Moon(SAE), and Watson(KA). 

As the animal goes to press, teimis and hand- 
ball tournaments have not yet been completed. 
Thus far the outstanding tennis players have been 
Hal O'Callaghan, Ben Few, and Bill Dodd. Hand- 
ball has been dominated by Buddy Davis, Al Solow, 
and John Poppenberg. 

Of all the intianuiral s])orts basketball is per- 
haps the most well-organized. Nine leagues have 
been formed from the eighty-two teams on the 
campus. In Division I. wliich includes the A teams 
of the larger fraternities, ATO appears to be a 
certain winner. They boast two of the league's top 
players in Larry Thompson and Bill Anderson. 
The Dukesters lead in Division II, while the pace- 
setters in Division III and IV are the TEP's and 
the SAE C team. Another SAE team leads the 
V Division, and the leader in Division VI is Pi 
Kappa Alpha B team. The Burkemen, Easy Aces, 
and the SAE F team are tied for the lead in 
Division VII, while House M and House I top the 
freshman leagues. 

At this writing tlie All-Intramural baskelliali 

Intramural action can be hard und fast. A "skin" tries a shot 
with a left hand push-up, while a teammate blocks the "shirts." 





K^V^^^KE swirling from the incinerator and 
dried leaves fluttering down to meet the no longer 
(thanks to M.S.G.A.) trampled grass ... a few 
energetic souls fumbling vvitli a footl)all in the 
center oi ihc (|uad . . . drifting from the dorms, 
the sound of the Duke-Purdue game mingled with 
the musical offerings of sundry phonogra])hs . . . 
khaki-trousered individuals laden with ihe neces- 
sary ingredients for a successful caliiu |)arty . . . 
sliakc-nps sudsing cars (uidcr the siipcrx isioti oi 
a senior who finds the Peer more entertaining . . . 
a lone curve-raiser returning his three-hour reserve 
l)ook . . . disinterested students and profs waiting 
foi llic inc\itali!y late hiis ... a sleepy Saturday 
afterniKiii on (Gothic West (lampiis. 

With numerous creaks and groans, the hig 
orange hus lumhers clumsilv to a halt hcsidc a 
hlue-coated Washington Duke . . . the .Saturday 
show crowd heads to town ... a lew studious Id- 
lows head toward the lihiary . . . vaii-colorcd kuee 
socks aud li<Tmii(la sliorts mark the cahiii iiarly 
crowd ... a small hut steady sticani licid^ li>i- the 
Do|)e Shop arid suslcuance. The campus cop l)('ud> 
in slow motion to retricNC a riuniplcd ('.hroiiulr 

Preparation rcactics fcverisli proportions as tlie East Campus gym 
becomes a tiling of beauty to please the doncers ot the Coed Ball. 


. . . al llie iloiniitorv tlessk, the rt'ccplionisl drops 
two stitches as slie reaches tor the iiicessanlly riiig- 
ini; phone . . . pigskin eiithu--iasls liiiddh' around 
the radio in the parlor to sec il Duke can lircak 
that twelve-all tie . . . an anti-socialist watches the 
pro game on TV. The flaming sun sinks lower 
hehind the lihrary . . . coeds head toward the 
Union lo eal a hurried Idle liefore that Saturday 

Seven p.m. finds the men on West in a hectic 
hurrv . . . showers running full force . . . enlight- 
ening language concerning dull razor lilades . . . 
singing with and against the blaring radios . . . 
frantic searches tor clean handkerchiefs ami that 
other sock ... a race to the phone to warn her that 
he'll be late . . . hurriedly-laid plans with an auto- 
owinng fraternity brother . . . sport coats mingle 
with tux as the fellows begin the big night. 

Twelve fifty-five a.m. . . . mist-shrouded purity 
lights . . . dormitory lights blinking their warning 
. . . the slow journey from the parking lot . . . the 
traffic jam on the front walk ... a whistling fresh- 
man sprinting the hedge . . . couples everywhere 
. . . the move into and out of the parlors ... a 
second traffic jam in the hall . . . all degrees of 
"goodnights" . . . lights flicking off on East . . . 
the return to \H^est . . . the campus cop making his 
solitary roini<ls . . . the end of the weekend has 

Sunday moining finds the university community 
thronging to the Chapel's impressive worship serv- 
ice. The afternoon is catching-up-time where sleep- 
ing, studying, and goofing off are involved . . . 
nightfall and the mass migration to the new movies 
. . . they'll only be in Durham for a week. Blue 
Monday brings classes . . . enough said! Everyone 
gets back into the grind . . . the library is open to 
capacity crowds . . . various meetings monopolize 
the after-dark hours on both campuses. That same 
old schedule on Tuesday, Wednesday, and Thurs- 
day, varying only in the mnnber and length of 
coffee breaks . . . then the campus world brightens 
. . . Friday and the beginning of another weekend. 

In a vicious circle, the schedule is repeated 
lludugh both bright and lainv weekends . . . rush- 
ing comes and goes for both fraternities and sorori- 
ties . . . freshman dinks and bows suddenly disap- 
pear . . . the class of ".58 becomes completely 

Couples crowd around pictures of Uie candidates for "Chanticleer" 
beauty queen just before she is crowned, making their own choices. 

. . the metamorphosis has been com- 
freshmen have shed their green look 

pleted . . 
for that of the casual collegian. 

Hurricane Hazel blows through, just in time to 
do away with the Homecoming displays on West 
. . . the Dorsey Brothers, Tommy and Jimmy, 
furnish the musical entertainment for Shoe "n" 
Slipper Weekend . . . Dukes and Duchesses cele- 
brate their first Thanksgiving vacation . . . the 
survival of the species is insured . . . Duke retains 
the Carolina Victory Bell and receives an engraved 
invitation to the Orange Bowl . . . and the Coed 
Ball is just one short week away. 

In a reversal of ilating procedure, the fellows 
wait for the phone calls as the gals consult the 
little black books . . . Social Standards members 
make last minute preparations . . . the dorms on 
East plan after-the-dance breakfasts . . . the 
Chanticleer office buzzes with discussion of the 
Beanty Court . . . the editor chews his pipe a little 
harder as he thinks of how the selection began. 


John Robert Powers, a recognized authority on beauty, acted as 
final judge in this year's competition for "Chanticleer" beauty queen. 

The Chanticleer l)iisiiiess staff laid the ground- 
work, hilt every student has a voice in the selection 
ol tlic hcauly court . . . the editor runs a weary 
haud lliroujih liis crew cut . . . again he studies 
the pictures co\ering his desk . . . WHERE did 
this all hegin ... he refills his pipe, props his 

feet up, and closes his eyes. 

1955 OUEEN 

A crisji Ocldljcr day . . . girls I'onu a lioltleneck 
at the doors oi the I rnon as the flow of hreakfast- 
skip[)ers swarms in after third period classes. 
Hut there's a diflerence toda\ . . . food is tnoinen- 
tariiy forgotten as coeds cluster before a display 
"1 pictures ill the loliliy. Forty-ciglit ])ictures repre- 
sent the candidates for CHANTICLEER IJcaiitv 
(^)ueen who were chosen hy their respective houses. 
Each girl now selects the thirty she considers most 
lieantiful . . . choices hased on loyalties, friendship, 
and even pliotogcnic (|ualities. 

On West, even the piolessed wouieii-hateis care- 
fully inspect the thirty pictures . . . tlien the men 
choose twenty of the girls . . . their selections are 
hased on individual concepts of l)eauty . . . de- 
termined by Mother or Marilyn Monroe . . . except 
for fraternitv |)inups, their choices are ]iurclv 
objective. The procedure continues . . . after the 
coeds make their selection the boys on West have 
their say. The Business Manager puts up the pic- 
tures for the West (lampus i)eauty experts to select 
the fairest of the East lovelies. . . . They carefully 
weigh the 30 candidates. . . . Then the Chanti- 
cleer Business Staff makes the final computation 
and the work goes off to the expert on such matters. 

Pete Landau does the honors as "Chanticleer" editor, and escort Don Snowberger lool(S on as Peggy Paul is crowned "Chanticleer" beauty queen. 



Pci^i^y Pciiil 

John Roljert Powers selected Peggy Paul as the 
1955 Chanticleer Beauty Queen. A Bassett 
House sophomore. Peggy is a native of Winston- 
Salem, North Carolina, and an ADPi. 


Doris Ann I inchcrucr 

Honor Atteiulant Doris Ann Lincliciycr. a 
senior from Lincolntoii, North Carolina, is a 
niemhor of Al|)!ia D<'lla Pi sororily. She lives 
ill I'egram Iloiist". 


Anne Ausley 

Sophomore Aiiiie Ausley. who hails from Talhi- 
hassee, Florida, was chosen as an Honor At- 
tendant l)y Mr. Powers. A member of Alpha 
Delta Pi sorority, she lives in Jarvis House. 


Sliii-lc\ Held 

Shirley Held, a senior froni Wasliiiij^lon, 
D. C. lias tlie added distiiK-tioii oi Ix'inj; 
chosen Hoineconiin*; (^ueen last fail. She 

lives in Sotilhgale Hall. 

Hi'tsv VVi'hli 

Noith (Carolinian I'x't^v Wclih i> a s()|ilion\(iif ironi 
Asheville. Here at Dnkc ^hc Ii\c> in liiown House 
iiImt oI \I|)Iki I)<'lla I'i >()i(irit\. 

and IS a iiicni 

Gwciiiiir lVluiiiiii( 

Frcslmiaii (Iwomiie Miiiiiiiia ((jmcs to Duke 
lioin Dayton, Ohio. Slio is a inciiilici- oi 
Ka|)|)a Al|)lia Tliela soiorily and calls I5rt)wii 
Hoii-sc her home away from home. 

Judy Li'Fpver 

Judy LeFever is a native of Coiiiml)ii.s, Uliio, and 
a senior. She is a member of Kappa Alpha Theta 
sorority, and like Gvvennie. Ii\es in lirown House. 

Mcirinn Hiipv 

Marion Huey is a sophomore who hails lioiii 
Fort Lauderdale, Fh)rithi. A member oi 
Ka|)pa Al])ha Theta sororilv. Marion lives 
in Giles House. 

Ki(i\ Zciulcr 

Another- H'hnidian. Ka\ Zcii^lcr is a so)ihoniore 
Ironi jacksoin illc. Kas i> a nicnilicr ol Alpha 
Delta I'i sororil\ and lixcs in Avcock House. 


Mcirilyn Crcindt 

A Iroshiiuui in Alspaiigli House, Marilyn 
Grandt liaiLs I'loni Garden City. New York. 
Here at Duke, she is a tneniher of Kappa 
Alpha 'i'liela sorority. 

Anne Rumbem 

Aruie Romberg is a freshman from Norfolk, Vir- 
ginia. Anne, who is a of Alpha Delta Pi 
sorority, is a resident of Southgate Hall. 

Among the twenty finolists for 1955 "Chanticleer" beouty queen, chosen by voters on Eost ond West, ore, from the left to right oround circle: Vir- 
ginia Woolcy, Helen Stokes, Carol Whitchurst, Claire Markhom, Dorothy Fclson, Barry Altvoter, Beverly Gloss, Ann Henson, Martha Harris. 

Coed l]clll 

Deceml)er's brisk wind aids the hiiiiicllc who 
staggers iiinlcr a iiiuiinla in nl rardliuard Ikixcs . . . 
lu'i' coat (lies hack, revealing; liciiniida sliorts and 
a i)aiiil->i)allci('(l inairs shiil . . . .inolhcf coed, 

sitnilailv (hessed, opens the door oi' ihc Old Gym. 
Inside, conlnsion reigns . . . ineinlicrs ol llie Social 
Standards C.onMnillce are everywhere al once . . . 
on huldcrs. |iainlin,n hoxcs. hani;ing decorations . . . 
re|)licas ol' <!hrislnias ]iackai;es are piled liiiih 
. . . I'ardhoard dolls swinii, Iron: inxisihlc \\ire> 
heside piclnres of tlie eandidales lor CllA.\Tlci.l:;i;n 


Beauly Oiieeii . . . red and while streamers cover 
the ceiling . . . the Oli! Cvin has liecii Iransl'drnied 
into a "Santaland." 

A lew hours later, tuxedoes and I'ornials mingle 
at the door . . . couijles pass through the receiving 
line and drill onto the llooi- . . . the ■■Southerners" 
furnish a romantii- musical hat-kdrop . . . the air is 
electric with speculation aliout the identity of the 
Beauty Queen antl her Court. 

Intermission . . . members of the Social Stand- 

ards Conuniltee, dressed in white and carrying 
hoiKpicts oi rcti |>oiMsettas. step forward with their 
escorts to foini the liguic . . . the eight finalists 
and their escorts take their places in the Beauty 
Court . . . ihe two Honor Attendants, Aime Ausley 
and Doris Anne l.ineherger, come forward . . . 
amid dcaleniiig applause, Editor-in-Chief Pete 
Landau steps forward. The hig moment has ar- 
rived ... he crowns Peggy Paul Chanti(;lj:kf{ 
Beauty Queen. 

With the newly crowned queen and her attendants in their midst, the couples enjoy some smooth dancing after the excitement of th 

e coronotion. 



HAT are llu- ingredients of college life? 
Academic learning is the base, the necessity . . . 
extracurricular activities make up the leavening 
. . . honorary organizations provide the salt . . . 
but the weekends are the spice, the wliip]5ed cream, 
the chcriv on top which makes tlie mixture com- 

Of course, there are the two big weekends, the 
extra-special ones tliat come only once a year . . . 
Homecoming and Joe College. After these come 
the lanipns-widc social Innctions . . . the BOS- 
Sandals dance which Itegins the social year . . . fall 
Shoe 'u Slijjper Weekend . . . the Coed Balls, one 
in the late fall, the sei-ond in the spring. There are 
big IratcrnitN lormals . . . the Rose Ball . . . the 
Black and White . . . the Dicam (iirl Dance . . . 
the Sweetheart Ball . . . the Miami Triad . . . and 
many others. Each sorority has its annual |)ledgc 
dance . . . various orgarn'zations sponsor finictions 
. . . and then those raic weekends when the social 
slate is blank. 

Nothing doing this weekend . . . 'could go home, 
but I've used all my cuts . . . 'guess I'll call Ami. 

Let's see, I've seen all the flicks in Durham, but 
we could go over to Chapel Hill . . . 'might even 
have dinner at the Rathskellar first. Or, we could 
get a bridge game going ... if we play in the 
parlor, I won't have to miss George Gobel . . . and 
then go over to tlie Devils" Den . . . I've wanted 
to teach her the Mambo for a long lime. She'll 
IHobablv want to go over to the Student Union and 
listen to l>ach . . . she thinks his nnisic's real cool 
. . . but maybe I could steer her to lliat English 
movie at the (^)ua(l. 

"Hope Dad mailed that check . . . Eve wanted 
to take her to Johnnys foi- a long time . . . several 
of the brothers are going over . . . but that left 
IronI tire is awfulK slick . . . better make it the 
Saddle Club instead. 

II the weathcrmans right, we coidd go out to 
ihc (iiiving raiige ... I could work on that hook 
. . . but she'd probabK prclcr rninialnrc golf. We 
could go bowling on East . . . and there's always 
the skating rink . . . sa\. ma\bc this weekend woiTt 
be such a loser after all. 

01 course, no weekend couki e\er beat Shoe "n" 


One of those once-in-o-lifetime chances when a couple can find 
enough room on the dance floor to dance in at a fraternity formal. 

Slipper last fall . . . llic Dorsey Brothers really 
took llic caiiipiis hy storm . . . llic alternoori coiu'crl 
wa.s well worth tiiat cut in lal) . . . and that vocalist 
. . . 'Sure was worth the extra ilouj;h to go over 
to the KaiK'h House lor steaks . . . I'll never for- 
get l.iz stnii<;^linji that lioltlc and candle into the 
dorm under her iiir ((uil. Jinuny Dorsey's Dixie- 
land comho almost hroki- up the dance that night 
. . . and the game over at Deacon Hollow the next 
day . . . laryngitis hlended with lack of sleeji . . . 
Iiul we felt no pain . . . "thought we'd all flake he- 
fore we could get hack to "the (^ity of Exciting . . ."' 
I refuse to say it. Then the informal dance . . . 
feet numb from too much exercise . . . fraternity 
circles bursting forth with song I ? ) at intciniission. 

Fall football weekends are the greatest . . . the 
pep rally on Friday night with the freshmen |)ro- 
viding most of the noise . . . featured attractions 
such as a red-haired Kohinson Crusoe ... a compli- 
cated new yell, "Oompha" . . . classes dragging 
as all thoughts center on the game . . . skipping 
lunch to get good seats . . . the weatherman pro- 
viding one of three flavors: sticky hot. muddy wet, 
or numbing cold. There's the familiarly long hike 

One of the fraternity parties that made many weekends well worth remembering — this one taking place in the Washington Duke Crystal Ballroom. 


Dim lights and beautiful music; what more could anyone ask for? 
This couple seems to be well satisfied with the state of affoirs. 

lo iIk' sladiuiii . . . finally spotting Eil and the 
twenty-three seats he's saving. Reducing exercises 
for the team . . . decorated goal-jiosts . . . the 
triple-stepping Duke Marching Hand ... a nionicnt 
of solemnity as llic Hag is raised lo I he tunc ol 

the "Star-Spangled Baiuier" . . . tlie kick-olT . . . set- 
lling down intd what will xioii lie |»aralysis. The 
usual good game with ihe uiuisiial sidelights . . . 
the mongrel pup trying to claim tiie hall . . . the 
drunk leading three cops in a weaving chase . . . 
Jones' Sausage ... an isolated UNC-ite yelling 
lor the opponents. After the game . . . open 
houses . . . the rehash of the game hy the "experts" 
. . . the dance that ends the weekend. 

Exams allegedly mean two weeks of hihcrnation 
. . . (|niet hours on East hamper socializing he- 
tween the campuses. But there are an even greater 
numher of colfee-hreaks, movie-breaks, coke- 
hreaks. you-name-it-hreaks . . . unquiet hours 
characterized hy claiuoring phones on East and 
long lines outside West's five phone hootlis . . . 
males master the art of pehhle-throwing in lieu of 
formal calls . . . coeds legally wearing hermudas 
to hreakfast . . . study sessions ending in hysteria 
. . . unscheduled, spontaneous partying prevails. 

Unscheduled snowfalls interrupt scheduled 
studying . . . silent white splendor until . . . livd- 
hull on West . . . nine-foot snowballs delay the 
east-hound bus ... a record luimber of window- 
})anes shattered . . . Edens and Cox provide smiling 
but unwilling targets and make a run for the safety 
of the Administration building. On East, snow 
sculpture prevails . . . form excels, symmetry is 
absent . . . coeds suffer as the fellows take aim . . . 
ice-baths are popular . . . studying succumbs to 
the snow. 


Hands go up ond feet fly up os the Charleston puts everyone in a 
mad frenzy at one of the fraternity intormol dances this winter. 

Iiine with late permission trotii an undcislanding 
administration on East . . . Iiiuks, wire, crepe 
[)a[)er, and tdiiow {grease arc minj^led . . . tlie result: 
astoiiisliinf^ly professional looking floats. Hut there 
are other [)re])aiatioiis . . . displays in lioiil ol the 
houses on Kast . . . recent initiates scouring their 
fraternity sections as the actives direct proceedings 
from jirone |)ositions . . . overcrowded |)arking 
lots as the frosh accept llic privilege ol having a 
car on cain|)us . . . radios and recoril players fur- 
nish a single flavor of music: the Anthony-style . . . 
hurried trips are made to Arthur Murray's liy an 
amliitious few . . . imports hegin to arrive on hoth 
campuses . . . linal plans for the hig weekend are 
fornuihitcd . . . there's a pre-partying s|)irit in the 
air . . . all textbooks are given a three-day rest 
period . . .Joe (College will he here in a matter 
ol hours. 

Somehow everyone survives the rigors of attend- 
ing Friday morning classes . . . lectures fall on 
totally deaf ears . . . even the profs wonder why 
classes aren't suspended. Last minute checking 


With the pounding of hammers ringing in their ears, these coeds 
patiently stuff crepe paper in preparation for tomorrow's parade. 

Spring gets sprung and "a young man's fancy 
lightly turns to thoughts . . ." the coeds have har- 
bored all winter long. Spring cahin parties flourish 
and hernuidas are worn for comfort rather than 
conformity . . . Dan Cupid recovers from his winter 
slump . . . pins and diamonds are THE fashion 
on East. The pre-season sunhathers venture out 
. . . more colds than freckles . . . studying gives 
way to socializing . . . Betty Coed and Joe College 
take over. 

Sorority and fraternity members swarm to a 
giant tobacco warehouse . . . plans for floats are 
tentatively laid, rejected, rehashed, and finally 
formulated . . . ideas are snatched and elaliorated 
upon . . . girls lend their artistic genius . . . fellows 
offer their muscular strength . . . Cu|iid scores 
again. Trucks are begged, ])orrowed, or you-know- 
what . . . sidewalk superintendents are in superla- 
tive voice . . . lai)or must be on strike ... or 
quenching its thirst . . . procrastination is the root 
of all delay. 

Sudden bursts of energy and enthusiasm com- 



As their music goes rolling along, Chub Bcidlcr and his Pi Kap 
Rhythm Wreckers provide o snappy beat for the Joe College Parade. 

of floats . . . fallen decorations are re-fastened 
with ainlliini; from ten-penny nails to used chewing 
i^uni . . . tiie parade finally begins . . . only twenty 
niimitcs hehind schedule . . . there are all kinds 
of floats . . . ex(juisite . . . liilarious . . . musical 
. . . ingenious . . . clever . . . breath-taking ... all 
are decorated with beautiful girls. Progress is 
lethargical . . . l)ut not in front of the judges' stand 
. . . blaring record players vie for dominance with 
the six bands . . . more floats, interspersed with 
convertibles . . . the usual MG's and jalopies. 
Crowds line the parade's route . . . three floats don't 
clear the underpass on East ... a few Carolina 
students sneer and make caustic conmients . . . 
but they're impressed. The slow-moving procession 
finally attains its goal . . . Freshman Field is 
crowded with couples who await the parade from 
the comfort of blankets . . . the final resting place 
for well-behaved floats . . . an luifortunate few 
didn't (juite make it, but became sideline decora- 
tions. In a few short minutes, the labor of many 
days is demolished . . . trucks rented by the hour 
are returned with astonishing speed . . . the cele- 
brants dispeise in search of li(|uid refreshment 
and a snack to hold them until suppeitime. 

Exhaustion prevails . . . but is pointedly ignored 
. . . everyone heads East for the picnic in the mid- 
dle of the quad ... a combo sets the pace musically 
. . . all comers join in the mad rush to the Union. 

Couples everywhere ... a few ukcs and many 
cameras . . . ice cicain sandwiches melt as Iricd 
chicken is consiiined in the true Southern style . . . 
by hand, man. The combo provides energetic 
after-dinner music ... no one has the strength or 
ambition to move ... as the sun disappears, the 
first c()U|)le drifts toward a dorm. 

Girls hurriedly press their iormals . . . hair goes 
up in pin curls or curlers . . . different brands of 
beauty glop decorate all faces . . . last minute 
iiKinicurcs . . . into the dress . . . hair down and 
combed in a flash . . . rouge, powder, lipstick, eye- 
brow curler . . . inspection by roomie ... a dab 
of Chanel . . . oidy five minutes late. 

On West, less frenzy, but the same rush . . . lufl 
links retrieved from behind the dresser ... a lew 
hands of I)ridge liefore the race to the shower . . . 
better shave again . . . tux shirt laid out in white 
splendor . . . selection of roomie's Ijest black bow 
tie . . . time out for a glance at the new Playboy 
. . . quick shoe-shine . . . into the monkey-suit . . . 
cow-lick just won't stay down . . . her favorite 
after-shave lotion . . . oops, almost forgot the bids 
. . . slow appraisal and final approval before the 

Welcoming lights of the Indoor Stadium . . . 
that Anthony-man's music drifting out ovei" the 
parking lot ... a somnambulent campus cop near 
the door . . . bids accepted . . . coats checked . . . 
and onto the floor. Ray Anthony sounds better than 
ever . . . armbands denote S 'n' S members . . . 
fatigue is forgotten in the magic of the music. 

Five Points takes on a more festive appearance than usual — thanks 
to on especially attractive Kappa Kappa Gamma Joe College float. 

Hot sun beats down and the bond adds its hot jozr beat to the fun 
as couples enjoy the lawn concert held during Joe College Weekend. 


Drums beot foster and the rhythm really went wild as the after- 
noon progressed and the bond got into the mood ot the lawn concert. 

Intermission and llic ltatt'iiiil\ circles . . . ""Dixie" 
defeating "Yankee Doodle" . . . rc\i\al of ihe 
l)unii\ Hop . . . iiicliiie-lakiiiu in the lar corner 
. . . cliaperones noddinji llieir appro\al . . . "" \l 
Last." \\w closinj; ntinilier. Alter the dance, a hain- 
hiirger and coke . . . tiailic jammed in the |)aikiiiii 
lot . . . the move in slow motion to the tronl ol llie 
dorm . . . late |)ermission <;oodnij;lil"s at the door 
. . . '"When the Saints Go Marching In. " 

Sparsely attended Satnrdav classes . . . her- 
imnlas and long socks everywheie ... a few fashion- 
conscious iellows sporting extraordinar\ headgear 
. . . sunglasses, portable radios, and the other 
ingredients for a comi'ortahle afternoon on tlie 
lawn. Blankets cover the lraternit\ (|uad on West 
. . . cou])les munch their box hniches . . . Kay 
Anthony and his miisii-niakers a|ipear ... a con- 
cert to end all concerts. 

Dancing stopped os the floor got crowded, and the couples relaxed for a few moments and listened to some good hot music ot the informol dance. 



A throwbock from the Roaring Twenties appears during Homecoming 
weekend when merry cries of "Forty time!" come from every direction. 

At five, the lawn concert breaks up ... a quick 
stop at the Blue Light for an in-car sup])er. Six 
o'clock: university sacktinie . . . except for the 
non-conformists. Preparations for tonight are 
simpler . . . this dance is informal . . . girls attired 
in everything from candy-colored cottons to so- 
phisticated black . . . the men favor cords . . . same 
moon . . . same date . . . same nnisic ... in the same 
place . . . but an entirely different atmosphere. 
Spontaneous gaiety gives way to a (juieter mood 
of romance . . . the witching hour marks the end 
of the dance ... of the weekend ... of another 
Joe College. 

Betty Coed and Joe College are gone . . . exams, 
finals this time, rear their ugly heads . . . but in 
spite of Carolina's derogatory references, the fun's 
not over yet. Spring cai)in parties top the social 
agenda . . . Grandma's and Eno attract those who 
prefer swimming, sunning, and sipping . . . braver 
souls take their bridge games out onto the niuch- 
puljjicized grass . . . jjats and softballs appear . . . 
supper and concerts on the lawn make the "Coun- 
try Club of the South" title ALMOST fit . . . Spring 
formals at the CCC, Hope Valley, Wash Duke, and 
Carolina Inn. And exams are suddenly upon us 
. . . frantic cramming . . . gloating seniors . . . the 
trek down the center aisle for the class of '55. 

Anlninn leaves assume every shade between red 
and yellow . . . nights are colder . . . mid-semester 
grades are loigotten as the initial plans are laid 
for Homecoming Weekend. Each house on East 
selects a candidate for Hoiuecoming Queen . . . 
the eight girls arc chosen on basis of leadership, 
scholarship, and beauty . . . each house also plans 
a skit for the Homecoming Show. On West, dis- 
cussion in fraternity meetings centers on (lis|)lays 
. . . Engineering students arc cornered . . . they 
promise to devise and operate the incclianisnis ... a 
theme is selected and initial plans are laid . . . both 
tlie prize and the fraternity's rejiutation are at stake. 

Lumber, tools, and cardboard begin to ap])ear 
on West . . . other fraternity sections are ransacked 

No porty this, as hiazel ripped through Duke campus, but the hlome- 
coming spirit couldn't be drenched — a good time was still in order. 



A wading freshman is evidently enjoying some huge Gothic puddles 
which are made possible through the courtesy of Hurricane Hazel. 

in the search for ideas, materials, or both . . . 
duplicate plans or a veto from the adiiiinistration 
call for hurried changes. Little actual labor is 
begun until Thursday . . . the projects slowly be- 
gin to take shape . . . coeds ofler their assistance 
. . . mainly, it's in the form of kibitzing. Friday 
morning finds the displays completed . . . except 
for the linishing touches ... all stress the impend- 
ing annihihition of the IMack Knights from the 

Noon finds a different kind of excilemcnl in the 

Threatening sky still framing the Gothic buildings, one of the top 
windows catches a glimmer of timid sun following Hurricane Hazel. 

air . . . radios iiitcniipt their regularly st'iicdulcd 
programs witli hmiicanc warnings for the Eastern 
coast . . . fellows hurry to put extra nails in their 
displays . . . ropes are tightened to make the card- 
board figures more secure . . . the sky darkens 
ominously . . . canvas covers are fastened over 
many of the (iis|)lays. Torrents ol rain iiegin to 
fall . . . more radio bulletins . . . the hurricane 
is headed toward eastern North Carolina . . . un- 
usually high winds are expected in the Durham 
area. The most startling announcement ol all . . . 
the administration is suspending afternoon classes 
. . . static-stricken radios and shaky displays vie 
for the boys" attention. 

One-thirty . . . Hurricane Hazel appears in all 
her glory . . . one gust of wind and three displays 
disappear into thin air ... a moment later a giant 
oak securely pins a cardboaid figure to the ground 
... all decorations are in complete shambles . . . 
their creators Inave the wind to stare aghast at the 
destruction . . . window panes are beginning to 
shatter . . . boys retreat to the safety of an archway 
... a flying limb and a cardboard train join them 
. . . the fellows hasten inside. Hazel treats the 
displays as a demon would treat a child s play- 
things . . . she picks them up, tosses them high into 
the air, spins them around, and then disdainliilly 
slams them onto the ground . . . the fiendish female 
bombards the sturdier figures with heavy limbs 
snatched from nearby trees . . . soon Hazel tires 
of her game and withdraws . . . she leaves a trail 
of ruined displays in her path. 

Fellows pour forth from their Gothic retreat 
. . . dazedly, they view the wreckage . . . the 
remains of ihc displays arc forlornly slirrcd in 
the vain hope of salvaging some part of tlicni . . . 
there are no traces of some of the displays . . . no 
evidence of where they once stood . . . one fraternity 
leaves the wicckcd display as il is. with the ironical 
sign, "An 111 W ind Blows No Good" . . . others 
clean up the debris, stacking it neatly . . . Hazel 
has made reconstruction impossiljle. 

Telephone lines are down . . . conununication 
between the campuses is almost impossible . . . 
streets and sidewalks are blocked by fallen trees 
. . . but the show nnist go on . . . and the Home- 
coniing Show does just that ... it |tro\ides the 
proper lift for spiril> (lani|>cn('d \i\ lla/cl. Coeds 

hurry to the ji,) in an hour early . . . rcj)airs are 
made to damaged seeiiery . . . candidates lor Home- 
coming Queen dress in llie locker rooms . . . those 
on the program are present and accounted for . . . 
even the Life pliotographers oulsniail Hazel and 
arrive just as the show begins. 

The girls are especially lieautilul . . . the lines 
are extra cle\ei- . . . the jokes are s])arked with 
references to the win<ly visitor . . . all the skits 
attack West Point either verbally or nmsically . . . 
the storm-reduced number of alums are apprecia- 
tive . . . the loolball team roars its approval . . . 
the climax comes when Shirley Held is crowned 
Homecoming Queen. After the show, jnivate par- 
ties abound . . . everyone tells how HE braved the 
storm . . . but Hurricane Hazel takes a back seat 
to the invading Black Knights. 

Saturday is miraculously clear and sunny . . . 
almost too warm for football . . . alums and im- 
ports everywhere . . . lunch is forgotten as fra- 
ternity open houses overflow onto the Quad. Mass 

Sows and hammers got a workout as the Homecoming displays began 
to materialize, but it was to no avoil — Hazel would hove none of it. 

Searchlights beckon visiting alumni and students to the Homecoming 
Show, o nationally broadcast affair featuring skits and much pep. 

migration toward the stadium . . . program-sellers 
demonstrate their lung-power . . . reminiscing alums 
impede progress . . . pretty girls in fall suits and 
high heels . . . fellows wearing flannels and tweeds 
. . . proud parents with their college sons or daugh- 
ters . . . shy little sisters, (juite impressed with a 
glimpse at college life . . . grinning little brothers 
who try so hard to act casual. 

Guest tickets and student books receive a cursory 
glance from harassed oilicials . . . the fight for good 
seats . . . frantic ushers trying to keep the crowd 
under control . . . lost dates resisting chivalrous 
offers of seats . . . confusion and gaiety every- 
where. The Victory Bell clanging its warning to 
Army . . . vigor and enthusiasm displayed by the 
cheerleaders . . . high school bands on the sidelines 
. . . the national anthem playing in the one soleinn 
moment as the flag is raised . . . the whistle from 
tlie referee ... an instant of silence . . . the kick-off 
. . . "what it was, was foothall." 

Halftime . . . the struggle to reach the concession 
stand . . . open convertibles carrying beautiful 
coeds . . . the Queen and her Court reign on the 
field . . . card tricks from the student section . . . 


As a climax of the gala homecoming show, football captain Jerry Barger crowns the Homecoming Queen of 1954, Shirley Held. 

Berne Wisner, Shirley Held, and Dr. Edens close the Homecoming 
Show with the Alma Mater, while Smilin' Coach Murray . . . smiles! 

the liaiurs original loi nialions . . . the luccision 
drill team. Play re.siiined . . . Army asserts its 
strenj!;th. witness the score . . . hut Duke has the 
s])irit . . . proven hy the way in which it withstood 
hateful Hazel. Thonjilits wander away Irom the 
plavinj!; held lo the plans lor tonight . . . until Dnke 
intercepts a ])ass . . . fatigue sets in . . . the game 
ends without a victory for the Blue Devils . . . hnl 
the Alma Mater is sung with enthusiasm. 

More o])en houses after the game . . . cclclMa- 
lion in spile ol the score . . . the dance in the g\ in 
. . . sjjccial (lliapel services on Sunday iiinining 
. . . and so ends Homecoming Weekend. 

Weekends . . . the shortest part of the toilcgc 
week . . . the ()pi)ortnnity to lay aside the fruslra- 
lions caused \\\ heavy class assignments . . . the 
chance to see your friends under a social light 
. . . the time when Dan Cu])id forcefully asserts 
his |)resencc. liig weekends . . . tlic |Kuade, lawn 
conceit, and dances of Joe College . . . llic iiidooi 
coiiccrl, formal and inlormal dances, ami caliiii 
|)aitics ol Shoe "n" Slippci'. I'oolliall wcckciuU 
. . . the pep lalK . . . iialcrniU (>|)cn houses . . . 
tlie hig game . . . tiic Saturda\ night dance. Little 


Clorinet solo is featured as the band joins the rest of the stu- 
dent body in cheering on the team at the rally before the Army gome. 

weekends . . . all ('iii|)liasis on one social lunelion 
. . . Coed Itall . . . loiinal lialeiiiil\ danee . . . 
soroiity |)le(lj;e dance . . . aii\ dance . . . llie ac- 
eoni|)an\ inji parties. Other weekends . . . planned 
or sponlaneons pailyin>:; . . . any ot Dnrliam's in- 
famous weatlier . . . any weekend is llie liij; climax 
lo llic c()lle<j,e week . . . aeadeinic conises, extia- 
cuiiicnlai' activities, or honorary organizations 
may have more value, liiil the weekends will ne\'er 
he lori!;olten. 

And so ends our j;,lim|)se at Duke's social scene 
. . . heautilul <()eds . . . Joe (]ollej;e multiplied 1)\ 
tour thousand . . . iootliall j;;anies . . . eahiii parties 
. . . picnics . . . dances . . . lawn concerts . . . 
study dates . . . Student Union activities . . . enter- 
tainment in Raleigh, Chapel Hill, and. of course, 
Durham . . . even coffee-breaks . . . all these go 
to make up the social life of the Duke 'n" Duchess. 
There are high spots ... a few low s|)()ts . . . many 
mediocre si)ols . . . but these are found in every 
phase of life. Some people might not call this 
really living . . . maybe it isn't . . . but please don't 
tell us . . . 'cause we're too bus\ li\ing it up. 

Enthusiasm — in precision. The female contingent of the cheering squad keeps time to the music, while the boys sit back and wotch the antics. 



AND . 


\\\0\\ \ 



HE car zigzags in and out oi llic down town 
tralJic. He has to lean forward lo avoid heing 
poked ill the neck by the roll of chicken wire that 
has slipped from its original position on top of 
the pile of hoards. The two girls, wearing rain- 
coats to cover their jeans, are nuiflled to silence 
behind the cartons of crejje pa])er on their laps. 
Well, that's the price they must pay for a ride. He 
swings around a corner, and the tool box slides 
along the floor. It is a relief to turn into the wide, 
dark entrance of the warehouse. He has to go to 
the back to find a parking place. The place is in 
chaos. Bhie-jeaiied figures swarm over the skele- 
tons of wood and wire on great trucks, bend over 
in a huddle on tlic floor, and move about at a dog- 
trot Irom one group to another crying "Who has 
our hammer?" Sounds reverberate against the 
ceiling, the blows of hanuners. the cracking of 
splintering wood, curses, shrill b'liiinine laughter, 
the shouts ol the men. and more (piietly, the nuii- 
mur of conversation and rustle of pa|)cr-. It all 
seems to be endless, stretching iiack into tlie gloom 
as far as the eye can see. 

With tnumbled thanks, the girls have slipped 
out iioin iindci their burdens and disappeared, 
lie >iir\('ys the collection in the lia<k scat, and 
seizing one of the cartons, nuikes his way toward 
his fraternitv's wagon. This, he finds, is not so 

One of ttie many worthy endeavors the fraternity men undertake to 
while away their free time — a good, fast game of pitching pennies. 


What would the fraternities do without those benches to relax on? 
Three of them take advantage of some spare time to try their's out. 

simple. The floor is covered with traps in the form 
of coils of wire, loose hoards, and even banana 
peels. A i)londe, staggering under a precarious 
load of sandwiches and cokes, darts in his path, 
halting him with a jolt. Coming around the side 
of a big truck, he bumps into a guy with a large 
hannner that lands on his toe. He pushes onward 
until he hears familiar voices and someone lifts 
the carton from his arms and passes it to the 
brothers on the truck. He wisely sends three 
pledges i)ack to the car for the rest of it, and takes 
time to discuss jirogress with his roommate. Some 
of the brothers are not there. It seems they were 
willingly drafted into helping the sororities. It 
also seems that he forgot all the nails. Send some- 
body else after them and meanwhile go aroinid 
and see how many yt)u tan beg, borrow, or steal. 
This is a good chance to see how everybody else 
is coming. 

The girls arc tuning a little trouble with the 
mechanical stuff, so he stops to put a couple of 

slruclures togethci. However, they really know 
how to make pretty things out of tlic crepe paper. 
Would one of them mind giving his roonnnate a 
hand? Slowly the miles and miles of chicken wire 
are beginning to take on color and solidity. Mean- 
ingless mountains become llowcis. cakes, gardens. 
Hands Ijegin lo itcbc Irom using the scissors, and 
they show little nicks from the razor blades, and 
wire ends. There are many pounded thumbs, and 
for the girls, broken finger nails. The i)aiulers are 
identified by streaks and .^meais on llicir laces and 
arms like African savages preparing for a festival. 
This is a festival after all, the biggest one of the 

He circles the whole warehouse and returns to 
his own tiuck. Where are the nails? He forgot 
them, but here comes someone with them anyway. 
After two days labor it still doesn't look so good. 
So they stay on into the night. Unfortunately the 
girls have to go before midnight. How they man- 
aged to finish is beyond him. They try to gather 
up their tools, give up after a while, pile into their 
cars, and wave good-ljy. He glances at the stapler 

Looks like o fobulous fish tale being unfolded, as a group of 
fraternity men enjoy some good company out in front of the section. 

in liis haiul. It has "Theta" in reJ ii.iil polish on 
the handle. 

Tliey return to the lloal. lie finds il liard to 
believe that hy tomorrow afternoon the warehouse 
will he deserted, the parade will he over, and their 
handiwork dismantled and piled up for the trash 
collectors. He starts staplinjj; cardboard sheets to- 
gether. The sounds of laughter, wild song, shouts, 
and hangings converge on him. The stapler snaps 
at regular intervals between breaths. 


The pin which she proudly wears syml)olizes 
that she is not only a member of a National sorority 
here at Duke, but also a member of the Pan Hel- 
lenic, the unit which brings together the Duke 
sororities. She takes pride in the outstanding work 
which the Pan Hellenic has been able to accomplish 
through the co-operation of all campus sororities 
— the organization of rushing rules, improvement 
of relationships with faculty and administration, 
giving of scholarships to worthy students, and pro- 
motion of Greek Week. But most important, she 
has learned, by the interchanging of various views 

Caroline Anderson, acting as president of Pan Hel, directs the 
workings of the sororities and presides over the Pan Hel meetings. 

through the Pan Hellenic, how sororities can be 
successful to tlie comnuuiity, to the campus and 
to herself. 

Pan Hellenic Council, composed of two representatives from each of the sororities, meets to iron out difficulties the sisterhoods come across 


In spite of their rather sheepish grins, these members of the Interfraternity Council ore now in session to get some very serious work done. 


To secure liainioiiy, co-opeialion, and unity 
among the various fraternities for their mutual 
lienefit, and to bring ahout the utmost co-operation 

Dick Killen took on the rough job of president of IFC, end kept 
oil the fraternities in harmony during rush and throughout the year. 

Letweeii tlie fraternities and the school administra- 
tion is the purpose of tlie Interfraternity ('ouncil. 

The main project each year for all of liie tra- 
ternities is the system of rushing. Each year 
modifications are made. Some changes are as 
drastic as moving rushing from second to first 
semester and vice versa. Others might involve 
minor variations such as changing the number of 
open houses fraternities might have during this 
period. These additions and deletions are not 
meant to confuse, hut to attempt to reach as jjerfect 
a system as possible for the advancement of the 
fraternity, the freslunan. and the university. The 
fraternities realize how vital a good system is to 
the proper accommodation of the freshman and to 
his maturity. 

Some of these freshmen will represent the fra- 
ternities on the council, and the council to the 
National Interfraternity Conference. This is where 
fraternity systems and ideas are compared and 
sifted. Here is where the fraternity systems be- 
come strengthened so improvement can be more 
solidly instituted in the individual councils and 
chapters on the Duke campus as well as others all 
over the country. 


Alpha Chi Omcgo Pledge Class, (rom left to right, first row: J. Col- 
lins, J. Hoskctt, A. Thompson iPres. I, S. Brunner; second row: 
C. Meadows, B. Hester, P. Eason, L. Wilson, V. Taylor, F. Page; 
third row: P Allen, S. Doone, B. Wood, J. Shearer, M. Simpson. 

A "little girl" insists on performing at the Alpha Chi "Red Gor- 
ter" rush party, while the moster of ceremonies watches indulgently. 

On Monday nights after nisliing, the actives and 
pledges met in Mordecai to partake of coffee, 
liridge, and conversation. I'hins for the year were 
bandied over doughnuts and steaming cups, and 
one sister suggested an Alpha Chi Omega dinner — 
in the chapter room. 

"For fifty-seven people?" wailed a dispirited 

"We will cook!" replied tlie pledges. 

By the time the girls were done, their sisters 
lay stupified ahout the room, stuffed wit-a da" 
spaghet, garlic hread, and salad. 

Christmas arrived, and a party for Wright's 
Refuge in the gym passed by acclamation. The 
chililriMi came and out-raced, ()ul-|)uslu-d. and out- 
threw the Alpha Chi Omega's. 

After vacation, the chapter |)olished up its iiilcl- 
lectiuil machinery in anticipation of a scholarship 
dinner where the erudite half of the sorority 
feasted on steak, while the others ate i)eans. 

With second semester the new initiates were 
presented at a dinner dance at the Carolina Conn- 
Ir) (!hil). Later a rush workshop was planned and 
heads wcic jiiit together lor a great Joe College 
float. .'\l hist report, the \lpha Chi Omega stal- 
warts were trying to figure out a way to attend the 
>unnner"s National ('omenlion in White Snljihur 

The colorful result of many hours of planning, cutting, noiling, 
and fun down ot the warehouse emerges for the Joe College parade. 



ALPHA CHI OMEGA, from left to right, first row seated: J. Gibson, J. Dinwoodey, C. Patterson, B. Matthews, J. Peksa, K. Dykes, M. O'Brien, 
P. Deuschle, B. Stott, C Mueller; second row; E. Terry, C. Yates, L. Hommoker, S. Morse, A. Cowles, C. Uzzell, J. Edgar, J. Lee, M. Hil- 
dreth, M. Shipe; third row: K. Todd, B. Mous, F. Johnson, D. Berry, B. Starr, B. Black, S. Kearns, S. Shreve, C. Stutz, G. Mueser, J. Bryant. 



MEMBERS OF THE ALPHA DELTA PI SORORITY, seoted from the left to the right, first row: Koki Ross, Vicki Stcdmon, Mory Mortin Williomson, 
Martha Shuey, Peggy Borber, Sollye Senerchia iPrcsidcntl, Mary Ann Woldrop, Carolyn Hill, Doris Ann Lincbcrger, Jane Greene, Cotherine Clark; 
second row Jonnie Mewborne, Susan Brigham, Eve Horgravc, Connie Wilson, Kay Zeigler, Joe Padgctte, Solly Hodges, Pot Drechsel, Harriet Gould, 
Morgi Goy, Claire Morcom, Anne Ausley, Louise Wooten, Borboro Hatcher; third row; Jean Groves, Kay Tipton, Sidney Heizcr, LeDorc Hurst, Barbara 
Ford, Judy Inman, Marilyn Dent, Ikey McClcmcnt, Jone Phillips, Marty Hadley, Betsy Webb, Mary May Mitchell, Peggy Paul. Absent: Janet Rich. 


When Sejitenilicr lollctl around, tlie sisters of 
Alpha Delta Fi rt'linncd to the Duke campus, look- 

ing forward to a year of fi 

d achievements. 

Rushinj;; spirit was at its peak, and "get that girl!" 
was heard everywhere on East. At the end of rush- 
ing, we had a great pledge class — one of the best 
ever. Autiinin sped by, filled with little sister 
dinners, a sluml)er party in the gym. coffee on 
Monday nights, and our pledge ijanquet at the 
Carolina Inn. The pre-Yule season was filled with 
things to do. There was a breakfast in the Ivy Room, 
and a merry Zete party. Our pledges and the new 
Pikas spent a fun-filled evening eating out. We 
joined the Ijrothers of Pi Kappa Alpha in a special 
Christmas project of cheering Durham's orphans, 
and collecting food for a needy family. 

After winter holidays, the gloom of exams was 
dispelled when we presented our pledges at the 
annual dance in the Wash-Duke Ballroom. The 
major spring project was a drive to help children 
stricken with cerebral palsy. Cramming for finals 
and packing to go home were put aside as we held 
a l)an(|uet for our departing seniors. Now, with 
the end of studies for a lew nionlhs. we are leaving 
for a few days of fun at oui' anruial liouse party 
at Myrtle Beach. 

Members of Alpho Delfo Pi Pledge Class, first row: M. Bowen, 
E. Jordon iPres.i, A. Marshall, second row: B. Bickett, D. Porter, 
T. Hones, C. Brookshire, A. Romberg, K. Stewart; third row: J. 
Gerard, S. Trythall, L. Irving, L. Chedester, H. Reed, M. Picard. 

During toll rushing freshmen rushees watch enthusiastically as the 
ADPi cigarette girls present one of their Juke Box party skits. 

Lacking o truck at the last minute, the spirited ADPi's bunny- 
hopped their way down Main Street to first ploce in originality. 


Alpha Phi Pledges, first row: S. Wright, P. Valentine, K. Moore 
(Pres.t, S. Lewis; second row: G. Johnson, L. Coson, M. Wells, L. 
Nickel, P. Benson, J. Harris, J. LoRue; back row: P. Murrell, 
J. Sherman, S. Kelly, G. Jorritt, A. Douglas, A. League, F. Spear. 



After a hard day of classes, the Alpha Phi's adopt pixie costumes 
and become Irish Elves at their formal Pot o' Gold rushing porty. 

September, 1954 — Ijark to "dear ole Duke" 
with her books and lioys, and back to Beta Nil 
chapter of Alpha Phi. Rushing began soon after 
classes, and we were rewarded with a pledge class 
of twenty wonderful girls. In October the sisters 
gave a ban(|uet in honor of the pledges. Jii>l lic- 
fore that l-a-l)-u-l-o-u-s Thanksgiving vacation we 
iield our fall semester scholarship dinner. As part 
of our national project we assisted the Durliam 
County Cardiac Aid Society. Alpha Phi's began 
to get into the spirit of the Xmas season with our 
amuial Yuletide ])aity. 

The spring semester started oil right, with a 
very successfid pledge dance in February. Soon 
tiie pledges became new initiates, and were tieated 
to the customary banijuet. Playing Easter Buimy 
with a West fraternity, for the children from 
Wright's Refuge, ])roved to be a lot of fun — e\en 
though the stain from dying the eggs stayed on 
our hands lor da\s! In May good old Joe College 
arrived, and many hours of fun and hard work 
went into liie construction of our (loal. The (iiial 
results were well wortli all our trials an<l Iribula- 
tions. Now, willi finals over, grades in. and lliose 
precious Q.l'.'s counted, the Beta Nu's ha\t' iiol 
a care in the world as we take off to the Atlantic 
Coast for our last fling of the year. 

White formals and snowmen gove a pleasant hint of coolness during 
those steaming hot October days while rush parties were going on. 



MEMBERS OF ALPHA PHI, seated from the left to the right, first row: Lib Shumon, Mary Jane Ciuci, Marianne Jacobs iSecretaryi, Mory Romseur 
I President', Diane Gerlough, Libby Elder ' Vice-President i , Ann Stewart, Barbara A. Freeman; second row: Pot Poge, Judy Murdock, Bobbie Guy, 
Pot Perrin, Barbara R. Freeman, Mary George Kelly, Janet Dean, Pot Burrows, Lila Burney; third row: Janice Bishop, Ann Gerrord, Ann Ellison, 
Ann Grady, Fran Pfeiffer, Mary Carter, Betty Jo Myers, Ann Heoter, Pete Mainsel. Missing from active picture: Ann Austin, K. Hollister. 



MEMBERS OF DELTA DELTA DELTA, left to right, on the tirst row: Martha Ludwick, Barbara Corbccis, Dial Boyle, Caroline Anderson, Patsy Diggs, 
Martha Pcorson Baker iPresidenti, Ann McJimsey, Betty Graham, Jane AneshonscI, LaVcrn OIncy, Dixie Howe; second row: Borboro Bell. Jone 
Cory, Lucy Warren, Nancy Ormond, Sylvia Mathis, Emma Prrtcheft, Margaret Ann Ford, Shirley Lindquist, Elconor Bahlcr, Nancy Coord, Joon Steves, 
Mary Mortin Hasscll, Sondy Griffin, Alice Tyler; third row: Susie Richards, Helen Caine, Barbara Boyd, Rosa Coke Boyle, Betsy Coker, 
Martha Roe Harris, Tish McBridc, Harricttc Barhom, Gale Johnson, Alix Howkins, Jini Crandall, Mary Lou Bobcock, Anne Nicholson, Patricio Jordon. 


Best year ever for Alpha Omicron . . . memories 
that linger . . . new room — Early American com- 
plete with 'iazy susan" . . . silver tray for "most 
beautiful" Joe College float last spring ... a week 
at school, then rushing . . . "Do you know?" . . . 
song practices every day . . . sore knees and hoarse 
voices . . . Speak-Easy joint witli Ijathtuh gin ( it 
leaked) . . . "You're the cat's meow" . . . racoon 
coat and pork pie hat . . . Sylvia's expression . . . 
18 grand pledges . . . I'old Sunday morning in 
Duke gardens . . . "Tri-Delta True" . . . football 
. . . lil" Martha and Martha Rae cheer for Devils 
. . . Caroline, Martha Rae, and Gretchen up for 
Chanticleer . . . "walking Balfour ads" . . . 
Carolyn — Phi Kap Queen . . . Founders' Day ban- 
quet at Carolina . . . Joan, Ann, and Lucy win 
chapter scholarship awards . . . Sylvia leads sophs 
to success . . . BWOC's — Dial, Caroline, Nancy, 
and Jini . . . Pep Board Chairman — LaVern . . . 
Phi Betes — Ann and Barbara . . . Marty — Jarvis 
head . . . FJobiji — our Ellis Stone girl . . . Mary 
Martin — Town Girls" prexy . . . Tish, Ennua, and 
Patsy guide frosh . . . Barltara and Jane — Judy 
Reps . . . EXAMS . . . Dixie and Barbara graduate 
. . . Tempus fugit . . . AO featured in Trident . . . 
pledge dinner dance . . . initiation . . . Spring 
Vacation — Florida Migration . . . i)ack to the ole 
grind . . . the final stretch . . . Pansy Breakfast . . . 
It's over . . . Trv Delta . . . "It's 

fond adieus 
a grand ole 


Delta Delta Delta Pledges, le(t to right, first row: C. Mott, M. 
Booz iPres.l, E. Rooker; second row: M. Noble, S. Arn, E. Doan, 
B. Grain, G. Wodsworth, G. Morck, F. Craven; third row: B. Mor- 
vin, L. Dally, J. Walker, J. Holt, S. Teer, L. Wogner, M. McCamcy. 

In a candle lit Speok-Eosy, the Tri Delt Flappers liven up 
their rushing porty with a rendition of a roarin' twenty jazz band. 

Presenting Joe College Weekend as "A Whirl of a Weekend," these 
Tri Delts twirl the merry-goround on their prize-winning floot. 


Delta Gamma Pledge Class, from the left to the right, first row: 
Brooks, Owens, Bringhurst, Shoe, Parker, Andrew; second row: 
Chambers, Moller, Hynes, May, Brooks, Sherman, Campbell; third 
row: Senff, Whyte, Burns, Wode, Higgins, Taylor, Hodley, McConnell. 

OS the 

arcnt raincoats do little to cover attractive bathing suits 
Delta Gammas spice a rush party with a little French flavor. 

When we met again in Seplcnilier the girls ol 
Beta Theta chapter were filled with memories of 
last and expectations for the coming year. The 
Slimmer was highlighted hy our national conven- 
tion at Sun Valley, where delegates from all eighty 
chapters, together with members of the aliinmae 
association, met to discuss our progress in the past 
and to plan for the future. 

After the whirl of rushing in September, we and 
our pledges had a slumber party in the gym. Later 
we had a Thanksgiving dinner, served aroiiiul our 
fireplace, and before Christmas we went caroling 
and gave a party for an adopted blind girl. Mary 

With the start of the New Year we held our 
annual ]dedge dance, followed by our initialimi. 
In April we formed a caravan to our })ro\iii((' 
convention at Penn State. May rolled around, 
and after the fun of working on a Joe College float 
we held a retreat, to make fall plans. 

In addition to the fun we had and the work 
we did. Beta Theta girls contributed to cainiiiis 
life. Two of us were elected to Phi Kajjpa Delta 
and Phi Beta Kappa. We included the treasurer 
of Pan-Hel Council, the president of Brown House, 
a Pan-Hel advisor, and two F.A.C.'s. Truly the 
vear was one of fun. friendship, and achievement. 

No better woy to get together than a slumber porty over in the 
gym. Not much sleeping, but lots of conversation to moke up tor it. 



The Members of the Delta Gommo Sorority, seated from left to right, first row: Betsy Brown, Molly Meffert, Ann Patrick, Lucille Uhlrig, Jay 
Bailey iPresidenti, Haynie Maben, Julio Ann Horrill, Janet Chopelle; second row: Rosemary McLemore, Nell Newell, Mary Stone, Sarah Hov- 
ater, Ingrida Zarins; third row: Mary French, Joan Fincher, Carol Killian, Kay Killion, Arlene Schmidt, Barbara Wogncr, ond Hilda V. Fisher. 



THE MEMBERS OF THE KAPPA ALPHA THETA SORORITY, seated, left to right, first row: Clorito Bollord, Cinny Impcy, Gail McGichon, Jane 
Perry i Vice-President i , Kim Barrows iPresidcnti, Judy LcFever, Trish Brown, Ann Henson; second row; Kathleen Costin, Solly Haicn, Mary 
Gregory, Marion Hucy, Judy Lofquist, Emily Sowerby, Ann Lambert, Judy Elliot, Eleanor Needles, Virginia Brewer, Noncy Bowles; third row: Ann 
Jordan, Diono Boker, Margelyn P. Corrick, Susan Bowyer, Nancy Newell, Mary Baker Lowndes, Ann Salley, Ann Hundley, Kotherine Ann McKay. 


Beta Rlio (Mii()\c(l ail actixc vcar mitlcr llic 
leadersliij) nl Kim liariows. Alter lusliiiig, di- 
rected l)\ Sall\ llazeii, J 9 pledges, led hy Jaiiie 
Perry, participated in eonimuriity and (Jreek Week 
activities as they prepared for theii- Feliruary 

Activities of the year include a visit by our 
Grand Alumnae Secretary; class supper meetings; 
after-supper coffees; adoption of a needy family 
at Christmas; entertainment hy various fraternities 
and serenades for Gail and Lambo. For the first 
time the Golden Triad presented its pledges at 
an off-campus dinner dance at the Raleigh Country 

The world of campus affairs finds Ann Henson 
as Aycock prexy and member of White Duchy; 
Ann Hundley as Jarvis Judy Rep; Pat Brown as 
Student Forum chairman. Phi Beta Kappa and 
nicnilier of several other honoraries. Cinny Impey 
was Pan-Hel advisor for Brown while Judy 
LeFe\er, Nancy Newell and Janie Perry con- 
tributed much time and effort as F.A.C.'s. 

Founders' Day Banquet, initiation festivities. 
District Convention, Pan-Hel Sing and Joe College 
occupied the time and talents of many Thetas in 
the second semester. 

Wherever they may be, after graduation, Thetas 
will remember Duke — the work and play, and the 
high ideals of the first Greek letter fraternity 
known among women. 

Kappa Alpha Theto Pledge Class, left to right, first row: Miller, 
Lossiter, Faulkner, Altvoter iPresJ, Ingram, Alston, Block; sec- 
ond row: Alexander, McKee, Mummo, Penfield, Armcntrout, Peter- 
sen; third row: Fairgricve, Gray, Oexle, Nicholson, Grandt, Goebel. 

Couldn't ask tor more diversified costumes than you'll find in 
this Theta picture, taken during one of the skits at a rush party. 

The Emerald City of Oz comes to life at last, as the Theto's 
take their port in the gola parade to start off Joe College Weekend. 



Kappa Delto Pledge Class, I. to r., first row: K. Hale, M. Carlyle, R. 
Register, S. Bevans, D. Aber; second row: A. French, J. Stanback, J. 
Bough, P. Horvin, E. Schneider, L. Honey; third row: J. Sherrer, J. Rou, 
J. Ketncr, M. Hicks, F. Strickland, P. Wood, B. Huggin, P. Glover. 

Not Blue Devils this time, but honest- to goodness red ones, com- 
plete with horns, greet rushees as they enter the Koppa Delta room. 



1 ■". 



1 , OjO 

BT ''"""■;'?'■!»»• tM 

Once iipoii a liim- llicie was a soroiilv and its 
iiatiie was Ka|)pa Delia. Kappa Delta was ilinVreiit 
liuni all the rest of the sororities. Everyljody had 
sisters and pledges and secret mottos and whistles 
and handshakes and national oiluers hut (mi1\ 
Kappa Delta had green and white teeth! 

Kappa Delta did a little working and a lot of 
playing together and they did their first work as 
soon as school began in the fall. This was Rush. 
. . . Strange things happened during this strange 
time of year. Closet members appeared and the 
room was filled with little red devils and knees 
were bloody from angel hair ground in while 
passing around white I'oses. That was rushing. 
Then came the pledge banquet with Kay aiul Jacie 
being shunted into the rear of the room while the 
big sisters stannnered out their sad attempts at 
verse. February brought the pledge dance. To the 
eyes of the pledges, liie white roses were lovely 
but the making of these same roses had given some 
of the sisters chronic rose fever. 

Then came spring with farewells to seniors and 
resolutions to "make my average next semester." 
Another year had gone with the KD's and they 
walked into the sunset nuittering between their 
green and white teeth, "We're going to live hap- 
pily ever after." 

In the gloomy interior of the warehouse, the KD's assisted by a 
lone male put the finishing touches on their Shoe 'n' Slipper float. 



KAPPA DELTA, first row: Betty Ann McCurdy, Cynthia Baker, Beverly Rowlain, Mary Ann Williams, Betsey Brittain, Polly Pope, Sue White, Beth 
Beam, Kay Myers, Solly Mcintosh, Jeon Kinden; second row: Sue Erwin, Virginia Best, Mary Wells, Patsy Egerton, Bede Roberto Sosser, Barbara 
Guild, Edna Mason, Chorlotte Hoey, Doris Glenn, Soroh Doughtry, Emily Satterfield, Joyce Kee; third row: Marion Blonton, Foy Pierce, Corol 
Pulver, Nancy Saunders, Jean Kramer, Ann Padgett, Peggy Keels, Linda Botchelor, Mary McCormick, Carolyn Johnson, Mabel Doughtry, Jean Adams, 



THE MEMBERS OF KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA, from left to right, first row seated: B. Bowler, J. Burghord, K. LeStourgeon, A Lcrian, J. Oldbcrg, 
P. Strown, R, Horrcll, L. Roycc, second row sfonding: G. Atkinson, L. Stone, C. Smith, J. Pallongc, C. Byrd, R. Kohler, M. Browcr, S. Whitcner, 
S. Stroeder; third row standing: D Dort, T. Netting, D. Wosdcn, S. Bridgcwoter, J. Allen, P. Sfonsbury, S. Stokes, J. Ncwlond, M. French. 


I'lic Ka|)|i;i door swings wide and ponrinii loilli 
I'oinc many memories . . . memories of onr liard- 
working president, Jody. our new advisor, Marty 
Reeves, and our alums. Hut one can't single out 
one or two or even ten girls. Every person con- 
nected with Kappa has contributed much to our 
memories and made this a special year for Delta 

Remember the tea in the fall when we renewed 
friendships after the summer? Then rushing, bring- 
ing with the work that special feeling of oneness 
and our wonderful pledge class. The same night 
we leceived our pledges we held a cabin party . . . 
complete with singing, bridge, and wienies. 

So many memories . . . spaghetti at Mrs. Alyeas, 
Sunday Ijreakfasts, the dinner dance at the Caro- 
lina Country Club with the Pi Phis and Thetas for 
our pledges. Then initiation, with many new faces 
beaming over Kappa keys, and our retreat in the 

Remember striving for the coveted key award, 
an honor given very few chapters? We have the 
memories of Kappas who distinguished themselves 
by their service on campus. One of our last get- 
togethers was the senior baiKpiet to honor our 

Yes. it's been a year to lie long remembered. 
As we close the door, the wise old owl hoots a 
friendly adieu. 

The Kappa Koppo Gamma Pledge Class are, from left fo righf on 
first row: Brucggeman, Green, Portiow, Rotts; second row: Bower- 
sox. Meeker, Guycr, Barksdale, Vorney, Boer, Higglnbotham; 
third row: Boiler, Gott, Bierboum, Pollock, Black, Welt, Hall. 

Closs . . . trovel . . . sleeptime . . . formal dance . . . anything! Kap- 
pas give rushees the word on what to wear when at Vogue rush party. 

The first rush parties get underway, and with the usual "Where 
ore you from?" the sorority girls get to know the freshmen better. 


Phi Mu Pledges, first row: J. Doughton, V. Vinson, C. Sherill, C. 
Carle, L. Amend, B. McDowell; second row: J. Johnson, M. Apple- 
bee, E. Corraway, J. McLowhorn, B. Raynor, A. Weaver, P. Riblet. 

"They certainly con . . . con-con!" Phi Mu's get off o little 
rousing entertoinmcnt for the rushees during one of the formal parties. 

"Will the meeting please come to order!" Ann 
nuist liiiiTN home to cook Jerrys supper . . . Liz. 
Alma, and Ginny radiate from tlie reflections of 
their diamonds. Nell can't forget site's pinned — 
nor can Carol. Gigi, Ann, and all the others. 

"Please girls, no talking or knitting!" Here 
comes Thelma from Jwdi Board . . . What? Hens- 
ler accepted in med school? Great! Sure, Margie, 
the pledges are wonderful, and the pledge dance 
at Hope Valley was the best ever. What's the 
trouble. Sue? No more time for social activities? 
. . . Let's see: caroling, pledge dance, little sister 
banquet, alum tea, guest speakers, coffees, sere- 
nades, beans-steak dinner, listening-in parties, 
senior banquet ... it is full, but we can manage 
some cabin parties . . . Mary is "collecting" teams 
. . . Myrtis and Hettie Lou can't forget they were 
French sirens at a rush party . . . C'est bon! 

Social events did not crowd out Phi Mu's social 
service woik. Nationally the fraternity operates 
a Hcalthmobile. and awards nimicioiis scholar- 
ships in the United States and abroad. Locally. 
Gamma Epsilon investigated diffeif-nt phases of 
muscular dystrophy. 

Ucncath the whirl of surface gaiety. Phi Mu's 
benefit Irom the under-current of sistcrK love — 
based on the jirinciples of lo\c. honor, and truth. 

The Phi Mu weather bureau predicts sunny skies and fair weather — 
welcome report tor Joe College Weekend, the biggest of the year. 



THE MEMBERS OF THE PHI MU SORORITY, from left to right on the first row; Shrrley Halton, Alma Furlow, Corolyn Deans, Helen Simmons, Ann 
Snyder iPresidenti Cater Snow, Ann McColl, Hettie Lou Raiford, Pot Hensler, Carol Walker; second row; Pot Hollis, Jone Stroud. Barbara Hunter, 
Mary McFarlond, Myrtis Johnson, Ann Dixon, Sue Edgerton, Mary Alice Milligon, Nell Furgeson, Ann McNeely, Margie Sullivan; third row; Ann 
Slusser, Corolyn Weber, Lii Mason, Jane Horrington, Thelmo Borclitt, Mary Lou Potter, Gioio Coprio, Phylis Moore, Betty Kluti, Celia Pond. 



THE MEMBERS OF THE PI BETA PHI SORORITY, ore seated from the left to the right on the first row: Jean Norton, Ruthie Wescott, Virginia 
Woolley, Ann Alexander, Beverley Glass i President i, Ann Altvatcr, Barbara Bickharf, Sarah Pfohl, Kitten Curry; second row; Sollic Tyrcc, Tutt Wil- 
liams, Adoline Blount, Keren Knutson, Dorothy Carrico, Morgorct Railey, Carol Cook, Marilyn Nelson, Helen Ann Ruddle, Kris Gcbcl, third row: 
Owen Weant, Ann Girond, Marilyn Green, Liz Adams, Seiger Hcrr, Mary Lewis Williamson, Koren Jensen, Elso M, Reece, Tricio Booth, Lynn Willioms. 



Peo[)le have cisked Pi Phi's, "Why do you always 
wear your pin crooked?" There is a quick answer; 
the arrow is pointing upwards. The whole attitude 
of the sorority is symbolized in the position of 
the pin. 

Tlie arrow stands for friendships nurtured and 
ideals renewed at the Thursday night meetings; 
l)esides business to consider, the chances for chat- 
ting and getting to know each other better always 
leave each member with a warmth in her heart as 
she goes down the steps of the Pan-Hel house. 
Betsy, our rush chairman, and Bev. our sexy prexy 
from "N'wahlins." did a great job; when the bids 
came out, we found we had a wonderful group of 
pledges who joined us in singing pledges of "eter- 
nal loyalty to the wine and silver blue." 

Of course, there were other social events that 
made the links of gold grow stronger just because 
we had such good times together. The ATO's sere- 
naded Ann. and we joined them for an open house 
afterwards. The Betas and Pi Phi's gave a Christ- 
mas party for Edgemont too. The Golden Triad 
was out of tliis world; and the initiation banquet 
made us glad to be Pi Phi's. 

Peggy's lip, Connie's wit. Kitten's purr — these 
things are responsible for lumps in the throat and 
smiles at tlie final ban(|uet. Tiie Pi Phi Itond is 
one of deep friendships. 

Pi Phi Pledges, first row: S. Rotcliff, M. Ellis, B. VonEvery; sec- 
ond row: H. Rhodes, N. Ware, D. Risien, M. Swortley, S. Liven- 
good, C. Whitehurst, J. White; third row: D. Lantzius, B. 
McDovitt, S. Mclntyre, B. Banslcy, S. Wheeler, J. Woodoll, S. Saunders. 

Those ore Pi Phi's under those costumes ... we can tell by the 
book in their hands . . . doing a little clowning around at o rush party. 

Three Pi Phi performers seem to be enjoying their own antics 
just as much as everyone else is during the first formal rush party. 

Gigantic replica of the Sigma Kappa pin in the background, Ellie 
Kent joins in the performance presented at one of the rush parties. 

Sigma Koppo Pledges, from left to right around the piano; Betty 
Bordeaux i Sec J , Frankie Lee I Treas. ' , Carol Ann Williams I Pres. i . 

The Alplia Psi's liegaii anothei' vvdiidi'i Inl xcar 
on East alter hearing tales alxiut ihc national con- 
vention held in Miami and news about absent 
graduates. Even before our cherished sun-tans had 
faded anotlier rushing season was upon us. It was 
not long l)elore our gay "Mother Goose" and 
"■Pearl" parties warned us that rushing was about 
to become a memory. Pledging over and big sis- 
ters chosen, we all sliared listening-in parties, in- 
formal coffees, sorority jjasketball and volle\luill 
tourneys, a tea at the home of Dr. Grey, a Thanks- 
giving party. Greet; Week activities, and an over- 
night house party. 

Our Durham alunmae liel|ied us celcbrat(> the 
('iu'islmas season at our Iradilional part\. during 
which the pledges packed a large box of gifts for 
tlie Maine Seacoast Mission. Sigma Kappa con- 
tributes yearly to send four Greek girls to school 
and also gives parties for the Durham Veterans" 

After exams, we ccb'bratcd oui' f'Olh T'\)nii(lcr*s 
Day iiiid also Joe (College weekend. \\ C also at- 
tended a dessert party, a p.j. breaklast. a plcdgi' 
dance, and an initiation ban(|Met. There was a 
final paii\ honoring giadnaling members and 
certain pledges and sisters. \ll in all il was a 
wonderful year for eacli Sigma Kappa in li<-r new 
air-condilioncd chapter room. 

Seems a shame to tear the float oport o few hours offer it's 
finished, but Sigma Kappa's and their dotes seem to hove fun doing it. 



THE MEMBERS OF THE SIGMA KAPPA SORORITY are seated from left to right in the first row Gloria Criss, Nancy Day, Phyllis Marion, Joan 
King 'Pres.', Elizabeth Coin, Cothy Rape; second row: Betty Ruth Bryan, Sally Grey, Betty Bordeaux, Barbara Sangston, Sheila O'Keefe, Moonyeen 
Walters, Solly Simmons; third row; Nancy Ponossion, Carol Ann Williams, Pot Tronolone, Corel Crody, Libby Underwood, Ellie Kent, Fronkie Lee. 



ZETA TAU ALPHA SORORITY, (torn left to right, in the first row: Jo Duncan, Helen Almond, Solly Beod, Betsy Wright, Shirley Hobel, Noncy 
Rochm, Ann Meyers, Mortho Korncgay. Second row: Ann Merrill, Lee Ncwth, Joyce Nylund, Ann Poindcxtcr, Mortho Councill, Jill Spcnce, Linda 
Leigh, Nancy Dennis, Nancy Burns, Sandy Shrivcr, Nancy Bccson, Carolyn Lacey, Betsy Wright. Third row; Ann Bates, Jane Rcecc, Pot Marshall, 
Audrey Jessee, Jean Irons, Fran Smith, Liz Davis, Sally Grant, Pat Werber, Pat Gregg, Marilyn Mayberry, Tim Mull, Betty Jane Davis, Ellen Wallace. 


What's a Zeta? — a girl vvilli pep, enthusiasm, 
and a sparkling smile. The Zetas are proud to 
claim a member of White Duchy, the Veep of Pan- 
Hel Council, W.S.G.A. senior representative, 
F.A.C.'s, transfer advisors, a cheerleader, and 
many others. 

Our social whirl started with a Sigma Chi sere- 
nade and open house. The Zetas carried on rush- 
ing with the usual vim and vigor, and when bids 
were extended, nineteen pledges were greeted in 
our chapter room. In |>la(e ot the traditional 
pledge ban(|uet we roiigiied it at a cabin party, 
and the aliiius gave a diiuier party for them. A 
"white elephant" sale, Monday night coffees, an 
award for the highest sorority average on campus, 
parties for tlie Durham Day Nursery, and a shim- 
ber party in the gym wound up our first semester 

A formal dinner dance at the Carolina Country 
('lull was given in February for our pledges, and 
we gave our mothers a breakfast during Mother- 
Daughter weekend. Our wonderful year drew to 
a close amidst fabulous Joe College and the Senior 
Bancjuet. Although farewells at the end of the 
year brought a few tears, we can look back on this 
past year and see how our activities in the Phi 
Chapter knit us closer togethei- into a loyal sister- 

Zefo Tou Alpha Pledges, first row: N. Schlag, H. Jones, L. Davis 
iPres.l, M. LaLiberte; second row: W. McAnolly, B. Herb, B. Covi- 
ness, J. Snow, A. Keller; third row: J. DeHort, B. Hart, A. 
Going, C. Cooper, P. Kimzey, D. Smith, J. Bay, N. Swain, D. McCall. 

Sailors? Well, reasonable facsimiles! The ever-popular South 
Pacific skit gets on active interpretation ot o Zeta formal party. 

Couched in reams and reoms of laboriously fluffed paper, these 
Zeta maidens predict "Pearl of a Weekend" in the Joe College parade. 


Rushees seem to be enjoying the fun as members of Alpfia Epsilon 
Phi entertain them in the chapter room during a formal rush party. 

A little Oriental otmospherc takes over the AEPhi room as the 
actives put on the complete costume, right down to the coolie hots. 

Once at Duke were some real gone (jueens called 
AEPhi's. Their greatest year ever was 1954-55; 
it was really wild. They started out real groovy 
with two rush parties guaranteed to snow the 
rushees. One had a crazy Chinese theme, the sis- 
ters all di'essed in mad painted lials and iiajamas 
that would scare even the Sandman. The other 
had the sisters decked out as l)ottles of perfume. 

Right after a mad frantic rusli week came the 
Founder's Day Banquet when llic (|ii('<mis dolled ii|) 
and really gave a blast. When the pledges got 
their pins that night, they were all clutched now 
that they had to make their averages!! Then with 
the start of footi)all season they gave a gate i)arty 
which was really the most! Being such party girls. 
they gave quite a lew open houses for fraterinties. 
Then came the greatest, the most, the sensation of 
them all — the pledge dance. This was the niglit 
of green and white, when the stars of AEPhi really 

These chicks didn't just party. They worked 
on the Chronicle, the Chanticleer. Pep Board. 
Nereidians, and Duke Players. At Christmas they 
played Santa to the Southside Nursery kids. 

To say the least the year was wondcrriil full 
of laughter, joy, and sistcrliond. Il could onK lie 
called "real t^one." 

Rushees stop a minute to pose with fans and pigtails as they 
get into the act otong with the actives at the first formal party. 



THE MEMBERS OF THE ALPHA EPSILON PHI SORORITY ARE, from left to right, first row, seated: Gobrielie Wochsner, Peggy Tobias, Arlene 
Jacobson, Judith Kasler, Dot Felson, Phyllis Oshinsky; second row; Rosalind Leibowitz, Sue Ward, Tamro Cooper, Mary Lee Adier, Solly Kraus, Char- 
lene Machmon, Irmo Levine; third row: Sue Goldstein, Roberto Libby, Louise Jacobson, Ruth Simons, Arlene Segal, Sandra Lcvenson, Doris Kameny. 


Believing strictly in informality, several "Torzans" of Alpha Tau 
Omega pose comically with another brother humorously disguised. 

Peering over the relic left by Huricone Hazel, these smiling ATO's 
don't seem to feel the loss of their favorite tree too deeply. 

W itli the waiiii days of May conies tlie prospect 
of graduation days. To the fraternity .senior the 
diploma is merely the eniliellishment of memories. 

The pack was championed i)y an unusual specie, 
a "red goat" who, despite his Neanderthal lean- 
ings, kept the pack in an ahsorbative state of mind. 
In times when the pack needed to recoup its spirits, 
the purjile grotto would he at their disposal. A 
noted pugilist and his trainer ( oiten mistaken for 
King Farouk ) hchl sway over the grotto. 

Toting the Brooks Brothers' awards tills year 
for the pack was "dajiper," the brains behind the 
Baldwin machine. Blossoming in the confines of 
the pack was a laissez-faire (juiz kid; across the 
cave was the abode of the feminine secret-saver, 
and his moving mate who has chosen lately to start 
imaginary constrnclion ol his own fraternity house, 
one with a white picket fence (no pledges, please). 
The Stevenson saga may be completed soon too, 
providing he passes tlic cliaptcr. luit the dues arc 
so high. The Salem trials have succeeded in en- 
ticing the head of the Cave committee. In con- 
clusion, Peter Van Blarcom would like to oIlcM' 
ihe services ol his Jaguar to any female liclwccii 
the hours of two and four — a.m.. nalnrally I tnj) 
down. an\()nc? ). 

Leave it to the ATO's — a train chugging down Main Street! But 
it was clever enough to win second prize in originality for them. 



-( ' 

THE MEMBERS OF THE ALPHA TAU OMEGA FRATERNITY are, from lett to tight, tftst row: Forewood, W , Bonton, T., Jordon, J., Wore, H., 
Stevenson, E., Montgomery, D., Cell, J., Wall, F., Bromberg, B., and Caswell, F.; the second row: Hayward, D., Sloter, C, Blodgctt, G., 
Bloir, J., Haslem, J., Scott, D., Maxwell, D., Price, G. i president', Van Blorcom, P., Caviness, V., Wagner, W., Dale, J., and Beatty, 
W.; the third row: Outcolt, R., Suger, R., Spearman, U., Wheeler, A., Piper, H., Goodall, J., Ives, D., Anderson, W,, Bowen, E., Thompson, L., 
Atkinson, G., Beck, L., Peterson, P., ond Jones, D.; the fourth row: O'Snee, P., Dillard, G., McNeer, S., Rohit, H., Robertson, T., Richards, B., 
Pindel, R., Ridley, J., Kenoston, J., Carrity, J., Carnegie, H., Kramer, R., Bowers, A., Young, S., ond Johnson, R,; the fifth row: 
Peter, J., Stewart, R., Baldwin, N,, Fisher, E., Pingree, N., Garner, R,, Mostellar, J., Mortin, W., Warren, R., Smith, S., Pcttitt, T., Mcsscy. 



THE MEMBERS OF THE BETA THETA PI FRATERNITY arc, first row: Colwell, Bellinger, Fitzgerald, Moore, Burton, Nesbift, Cole, Buss, Weaver, 
Whitehead, Hobbs, Risley; Second row: Hunter, McClellon, Beveridge, Milsop, Weir, Sworti, Stuart, Grumhaus, Schmitt, Sorges, Samuels, Towe, 
Burkholder, Howord, Miller; Third row: Stegncr, Grohom, Byrne, Mead, Hogcn, Boker, Plucinski, Taylor, Miller, Walton, Wallace, Young, Price, Leak; 
Fourth row: Lowe, Webber, McLain, Ellis, Marchcse, Jackson, Olds, Bottoms, Derrick, Lunebcrg, Jones, Wendort, Fletcher, Wilson, Furmon. 



The Beta's returned in September, en masse. 
Some destined to flunk and others, to pass, 
Homecoming's display, to give an appraisal, 

Was torn all to by Hurricane Hazel. 

Pledging jjegan, and we got 30; enough 
To keep Burks husy. giving them stufl^. 
Th' year was quite Inisy lor Duke's Gamma Rho; 
We remember the statues built in the snow. 
We remember Mike's voice, th' attire of Mort, 
The weekly report of McLaiii — "No report." 
Wooglin, e'er watching, kept eye on the crew; 
A gym opened up in house H 202. 
G. P. made his C; Bev struggled with weights; 
The "iive-it-up" sophs had very few dates. 
Fatback's car just wouldn't move "no more"; 
Hainer the Trainer vended products galore. 
Mobiles were suspended by Ken Towe and Rube. 
The Hi-fi and records of S(|iiid and the Tube 
Bounced in the halls with Walton's voice. 
TV McClellan was now faced with the choice 
Four stations to watch! F. Watkins and Leak 
Nearly went mad during Rebel Grit Week. 
Miller and Crawford at times slightly pink; 
Xmas saw brothers get things made of mink. 
Soon after that party came vacation at last; 
Some went to Miami's Bowl game and blast. 
Exams, then spring, then Joe College lime; 
We studied. (This stinks; I needed a rhyme.) 
June came at last; Ganuua Rho brothers drank 
To '56 and the future — in iihuik kai hhmk. 

A porrrayal of a Beta? . . . not at all, just on unidentifed and 
rather unhappy gentleman carved above the sign outside the section. 

East meets West as the Pi Phi's and Beta's delight these under- 
privileged children with gifts and a surprise visit from Santo. 

Beta's and their dotes ore cought in o condid pose by the comer- 
man as they move the rush party outside to enjoy o warm foil day. 


Meeting oi great minds. Delta Sigma Phis hold serious consulta- 
tion over the exact construction of their annual Homecoming display. 

Beautiful girls, fine gents, and o pleasing orchestra oil contrib- 
uted to moking Delta Sigma Phi's winter formal a roaring success. 

It's spiiiij;. Our iiieiiioiies waiidt'r l)in'k to the 
warm aiiliimn alteriioons and the shirt-.sleeved 
football crowds, to tlie Hazel-swept Iloinccoiniiiji 
week-end. lo the (]raljtree cabin parties, to the for- 
mal danees and to the Christmas party- We re- 
member the brothers working to the wee hours of 
the morning building the display — whieh had to 
be rebuilt alter Hazel came. Hut it was biiill back 
(|iiickly and well enough to win first prize. I'er- 
sislent in our memory is the Black and W hite lor- 
mal dance at the Carolina Country Club, as well 
as the Carnation Ball at the Carolina Inn. These 
are the things that are easy to renieinber along 
with Shoe 'n Slipper, Joe College and the New 
Year week-end triji to Miami. But the past year 
has been more than just a series of big events. 
The nightly cries of "Fourth lor bridge?" ■■(,)niet 
hours." and "W lial lia\e you got. Chow nian'r'" 
heli)ed form the real personality of the college 
year. We lenu'mber the midnight gatherings in 
Brother Ciiiurs room, tlic ipiick changes Ironi 
Ch()|)iii to Dixieland Ironi tlic old piano. Ilrotlicr 
Schmitlt's weekly oration of "Well. men. hcic's 
the storv . . ." Brother Keever's show<'i' serenade, 
and llanuuonds "True l.ove Stories." We seniors 
are made aware of the fact that oxer the year> the 
plot of Alpha Kpsilon is the same — onl\ the 
characters change. 

A trombone solo provides some sweet music, and the amplifier ot 
the left magnifies it for all to enjoy at the Delta Sigma Phi Dance. 



THE MEMBERS OF THE DELTA SIGMA PHI FRATERNITY are, from left to right, first row; Rogers, E., Schmidt, P., Lynch, G, Hulsort, R., 
Hammond, E., McRoe, C. 'Presidenti, Rau, R., Moxwell, D., Cherry, W., Browne, R., and McNcely, H.; the second row: Ray, B., Walker, T., 
Monitold, E., York, R., Heil, A., Johnson, C, Shinn, J., Jones, L., Richordson, J., Williams, J., Michael, A., and GriHin, G.; the third 
row: O'Dea, B., Smith, A., Setd, R., Leuchaur, D., Heim, D., Edgerton, F., Straull, B., Moore, C, Smith, E., Alexander, J., Meredith, H., Gunn. 



DELTA TAU DELTA, from left to right, first row: F. Camp, C Hauser, R. Naegley, S. Murphy, R Moore, T. Toylor, J. Seward, T Clark, L. Far- 
ris, F. Spruill, P. Cogan; second row: P. Fidler, C. Howell, K. Clark, B. Wortman, C. Fields, A. Wcnnerstrom, A. Lewis, D. MonucI, D. Sims, 
J, Lodmell, D. Schafter, D. Bowman, P. Severson, D. Matthews; third row: J. Matthews, J. Sammons, D. Sficgler, G. Rough, R, Gunston, N. 
Gregerscn, S. Browkwell, C. Bowles, B. Friizell, J. Pope, B. Barker, B. Sporrow, B. Kcphort, C, Stahlckcr; fourth row: A. Cockrell, D. Arn, 
J. Hicks, F. LcPogc, F. Wcidmonn, G. VanCuren, B. Noble, P, Tuerff, B. Schroeder, J. Ballard, T, Stapleford, D. Dixon, J. Beck, G. Tatnall. 


Ah yes, we do live it up; we do. From the for- 
mal rush parties of Sejitemher to the less formal 
caliin parties of October, it was immediately ob- 
vious that a Delt recognizes nothing faster than a 
good looking girl and a jolly fine party. 

Our tower may stagger, but ne"r will it falter. 
For mighty is our structure from "mole hole" to 
battlements. From the depth of our den sounds 
the beat of the combo . . . Count Credick at the 
eighty-eight, and Wild Willy at bass . . . the Clod 
and his uke. Well do we blend, not only in music; 
our football team led the league without question; 
in basketball we're the team to be beaten. We 
forsee a strong future: our pledges are winners. 
The eyes of our brothers just burn through those 
books. Erudition's our aim. Hicks, Hauser, and 
Beck — scholars all three. "A's" to them flow like 
wine from the grapes. 

But to forgo the whimsical, we have had a good 
year, and we predict better and better years in the 
future. Our Queen Dance in the spring is the 
event of the year, and every Belt's aim is to escort 
the queen. 

Our purpose is to build men — well rounded 
men. We work as a team — every num a brace to 
our tower. We have fini and we study, but ai)ove 
all we develop and prosper. 

Dean E. B. Witherspoon ond Dr. Leon Ellis aid Dick Manuel while 
he cuts the cake designed and shaped like Delta Tou Delto's shield 


Action-packed football is in order as the Delta Tau Deltas battle 
it out with the Delto Sigma Phi's in one of the intramural contests. 

It's not half as cold out as the Dclts would have us think, for 
the sun shone brightly on this and the other floats in the parade. 


A couple of KA's lend a rather feeble hand to the cooking ot a 
cabin party. The girls seem to be the chief cooks at these affoirs. 

Presenting the happy faces of o large group of Kappa Alpha's and 
the beautiful faces of their dates at o successful rush function. 

A college amiiial is a hook ol .--eNerai uses. It 
serves as llie most haiidv reference foi' llic new 
owners or prospective owners of Mind dates. It 
oflfers a chance for old grads to try to recapture 
some of the lost moments of their lives. It is a 
living example oi dead days. To recall the glad 
moMU'iils ol gone (lavs is a dilliciilt task. Iml scenes 
crcej) into view, flash before ns, and arc then as 
much gone as the days themselves. 

The lodge prospered natnrally and lollowed 
through eagerly with the bloody days ol Recon- 
struction in DD. We played bridesmaid again in 
football but blasted through the rest of the intra- 
nuirals in rare form. We hit all the social events 
of the year — pledge dance, cabin parties, and 
impromptu affairs. Of course, KA wouldn't be 
KA without the Old South. The weekend was 
sufficiently "lost"' by all. 

For the seniors the last days were the ont^s most 
enjoyed and i|iiickest s])ent. To inciilion a few, 
Sam and Nick saw their college football careers 
come to a screeching halt as they scored in the 
Orange Bowl. Ace folded for a degree in E.E. 
McLeod and Wooten burned up the books in the 
home stretch. Dr. Tyson Jeckell and Mr. Tom 
Hyde went to med school at some college not lar 
away. Sjiach came baik and got his diploma. 

Much fun, fair ladies, ond their appreciative southern gents were 
found at the crowded Kappa Alpha informal party early last fall. 



KAPPA ALPHA, L. to R., first row: Clayton C, Rodwell, R., Davis, J., Hord, B, Edwards, B., Phillips, B,, Johnson, J., Horris, B., Hordin, 
E., Council, J., Littoker, C., Dowd, B.; second row; Smith, C, Thomas, J., Wooten, B., Humphrey, D., Elston, A., McKeithan, N., Ebcrdt, S., 
Hansen-Pruss, H., Boker, P., Wilson, 0., Watson, J., Ferree, S., Lackey, E,; third row: Corpcnter, B., Holcomb, L., Topping, T., Wood, T., 
Hume, B., Tatum, S., Clement, H., Kirkpatrick, D., Hatcher, M., Rogers, R, Terry, R., Falls, R., Yost, E., Baker, R.; fourth row: Stewart, 
G., Hardin, J., Jones, B., Powell, F., Aldridge, A., Taggart, J., Fountain, V., Sorrell, S., Sachsenmaier, D., Black, B., McCord, C, Suiter, 
0., Bailey, B., McKinnon, J., Buchanan, J.; bock row: Cadwell, H., Hankins, B., Harrison, J., Alexander, J., Brewer, D., Knotts, D., Jurgen- 
son, S., Benson, B., Hord, R., Jennette, T., Jordan, H., Redwine, M., Fish, K., Russell, J., Almond, J., Bryson, E., Gontt, B., Woodwoll, J. 



THE MEMBERS OF KAPPA SIGMA FRATERNITY arc, left to right, first row: Sheppard, F, Sgrosso, V, Froy, F., Selby, J., Senders, C, Freeman, 
F., Croddock, B, Simmons, B., Holcomb, S., Phillips, D., Mongum, B.; second row: Turlington, E, Sargent, D,, Patrick, J., Davis, D., Wroy, 
C, Fulton, J., Kuhnert, F, Brown, D., Thuemmcl, B., Low, J, Stontord, J, Pcnso, H, Lomley, H., Turner, H; third row; Dilworth, J., 
Tierney, D., Cogan, T., Mcllhenny, J., Williams, A., Mullins, J., Younf, B., Bilos, D, Aront, B, D'Angelo, J., Rhorback, I., Spencer, M., 
Rude, E., Russ, B, Morris, J, Turtle, J.; fourth row; Casterlin, D., Anderson, B, Troy, B., Harris, K, Pell, A, Chollenger, J., Whitacer, 
B, Krueger, B, Potterson, B, Shrawder, E., Beale, L., Friend, C, Simpson, B, Clayton, J., Linckcr, S., Willis, J., and Hubbard, J. 


Fioin llic (lark, slielttMcd coiifmes of llie clock 
tower, there emerges a solitary figure, a single 
insignia nuijestio in the simple complexity of its 
beauty. Yes, it is the Star and Crescent of Kappa 

And just as inevitable as the quad battles is 
the supremacy of this fraternity. Victory is the 
motto of this group of men. For the KS's are suc- 
cessful in everything they do. Take, for example, 
the magnificent spectacle of the annual Black and 
White ball, when the most beautiful girl on cam- 
pus becomes the "Kappa Sig Dream Girl." Or you 
might glance at the District Conclave held by the 
Eta Prime Chapter, which brought iionor and 
glory to Duke antl Durham, li. peihaps. by some 
strange (piirk you fail to see the light by this time, 
you are invited to look into other campus fields, 
such as scholastics, intramurals, extracurriculars, 
eti-. In every group Kappa Sigma's crowd the top. 

But while the activities and responsibilities of 
the brothers occupy much of their time, many 
hours are spent in the chapter room, card room, 
and in individual rooms, talking over serious 
matters, and singing fraternity songs. 

Yes, it takes a variety of men, and a variety of 
interests to make a well-rounded fraternity. Eta 
Prime is such a group. 

The "Fat Man's Club" comes to the fore as the Kappa Sigs really 
overwhelm the freshmen at one of the rush parties during the fall. 

No more socks or clean shirts, so the big move is on — a couple 
of the brothers lug their wardrobe down to be washed and cleaned. 

Some feminine charm is added to that of the moles as the Kappa 
Sigs start to wind up their rush program and choose the new pledges. 


Santa has co 
and to the o 

me to town, in the form of a podded Lambda Chi Alpha, 
ozement of the young boys at the annual Xmas party. 

Four Lambda Chi's match lungs in a few rousing fraternity songs as 
rushccs in the background show obvious admiration for great music 

Fully a week helore llir opeuiiiu ot mIidoI. a 
sizalilc iKiilioii of the niembership of Gamma 
Tlieta Zela liad already congregated witliin tiie 
poitals of our little (jotliic ro(k|)ile. Main (inisli- 
iiig touches remained to he added In our renovated 
chapter room, and these harilv soids inmiediately 
set to work with carpenter's tools and paint brushes 
in an effort to have all in readiness for the return 
of their cohorts. Completely new furnishings were 
purchased and arri\ed in lime tor fall rushing 
parties and open houses. 

Socially speaking. Landjda Chi Alpha at Duke 
more than held its own during the first part of 
the year. Our Christmas Ball at the Washington 
Duke was second to none. Arriving at ihe main 
ballroom decked out in tuxedoes and escorting 
beautiful women, the brothers spent the evening 
dancing anil thoroughly enjoying themselves. A 
party for the children at Edgemont, and numerous 
gatherings at the gates helped to round out aii<l 
balance our social program. The Lambtla Chi 
"estate" on the outskirts of town also saw a great 
deal of use this year. At this juncture, the broth- 
ers are iudiistriously plamiing their spring vaca- 
tion and a proposed excursion to Florida. Ml in 
all. we of Gannna Thela Zeta are looking lorward 
to increasing gains in the future, confident ot 

Lambda Chi's chollcngcd their brothers at Corolino to a tootball 
gome in Kcnon Stadium. Proceeds from the contest went to charity. 



MEMBERS OF THE LAMBDA CHI ALPHA FRATERNITY, first row: McKeithon, J., Billings, D., CrockeK, B., Harden, G., Foxworth, D, Kirby, M., 
Alexander, J.; second: Burt, J., Tewksbury, J., Dailey, D., Dickinson, W., Kay, F., Tisi, A., Eodie, B, Zelter, D., Bennett, H., Kraus, D., Worlick, 
G., Winsor, F., Schoenhardt, R.; third : Lugar, B., Taylor, F., Copeland, H., Ballantync, D., Adams, D., Wilson, B , Schworz, G., Bankert, J., 
German, D., Gowin D., Keyes, J., White, E., Hoeckler, B., Davis, W.; fourth: Sponagel, F., Grimes, B., Embley, R., Ford, C, Lommert, J., 
Gardner, S, Pratt, C, Eggleston, J., Sauer, B., Smollwood, D., Tyndall, A., Hunt, R , Shubert, V., Alexander, B., Morgan, R., Cedorstrand, T. 



THE MEMBERS OF THE PHI DELTA THETA FRATERNITY ore, scofed from left to the right In the tirst row: Hackctt, B., Rescinella, B , Inman, 

P., Yorington, D., Keiser, B., Connors, H., Dupler, P., Morgan, R., Brodhcod, B., 
Hoch, B., Madden, J., Nelson, J., Stevens, D, Oastlcr, B., Price, R., Burr, P., 
Lozord, R,, Soltz, J., ond Ulrich, D.; the third row: Snowbcrger, D., Boss, B, 
B., Kocourek, J,, Cannon, 8., Holland, L, Murray, B., House D., and Poscol, B. 
Smith, B., Reese, S., Clittum, H., Ericksen, S., Poppcnburg, J, Rolclift, J, 
(ifth row: Goulok, i , Mcrkelboch, D, McElhoney, H., Kern, J,, Tott, B, Thum, F 

Critz, D., McCracken, B., and Messcr, C; the second row: 
'president! Biggers, B., Auwocrter, J., Christofferson, J., 
Birchtield, J., Phillips, J., Cox, D., Kersey, J., Cloyton, 
the fourth row: Holt, B., Culp, J., Lindsay, T., Thuss, B., 
Barry, R, Donley, J , Corrol, B, and Grose, F.; the 

, Kennedy, D, Ulrich, B., Couch, B, Potton, P., Spence, J. 


Tilt' itooil ship Plii saileil into Duke's l)r()wn 
(|ii;ulrani;le in September willi 29 men alioaid. 
Paidoe (jiiiikly r()l)l)ed everyl)ody. Hiirr called 
lor ordcf. llackcti called it "l ncoiisl itutioiial." 
Clayton engineered the best parties the Phi's ever 
had. Ziegler and Price used a few big words. 
Grumpy lifted his toe and shaped up the Phikeias 
with Oastler. Emil locked his door and wasn't 
seen all term. Tritnper nearly made Dean's team. 
Gerhardt recruited Marines. Ranger left several 
people on the road. Critz came over once. Czar 
was going to get unpinned anyway. Kennedy 
watched television. The pledges added a cup to the 
chapter room. Auwaerler bought a car. Poppen- 
burg gave a speech, and Cannon was elected. The 
Phi's beat Nebraska in Miami. Gruljer donned 
sneakers. Duggie went out West. Little Ulrich, 
Lazard. and Toliaferro cried at a wedding. Intra- 
mural football team smashed for seven points. 
Birchfield and Connor raced to the hospital. Pal- 
mer contributed Cuban and French manuscripts 
to the fraternity library. E-Z Loan Company 
bought Ulrich a car. Hard-working Harry finally 
made the grade. Christofferson flagged a few. 
Holland found a fourth for bridge. Thum foiuul 
a fifth for something else. The chapter tanned on 
the terraie. The good shij) F^hi sailed into dry- 
dock for simimer. 

Obviously enjoying the photographer's quips, three couples "sit one 
out" beside the Christmos tree at the Phi Delt winter formal. 

Looks like a strenuous rush open house ot the Phi Delta section — 
a gome of lacrosse seems to be in store for unsuspecting rushees. 

Enjoying the lost moments ot worm fall sun. Phi Delts ond their 
dates exchange greetings outside the section offer a football game. 


One more new shake-up receives the congratulations of his broth- 
ersto-be in front of the Phi Kappa PsI crest at a rush open house. 

Phi Psi Homecoming display otter Hozel's havoc. In a facsimile 
of on Egyptian tomb, mummies suffered little domoge in the storm. 

Tliiirsday, Septeinljer 23, 1954 — not the hegin- 
iiiiij; of a world war. not a national holiday; just 
a day like any otiiei' in that section of Gods coim- 
li\ called Diiiiiain. The sim was shinnini;; and 
convertibles had their lops down. Tlie cani|iiis cops 
shar|)ened their pencils and brought out new pads 
of parking tickets. Slowly the rooms of House F 
filled and the semester, for better or for worse, had 

N. C. Alpha faced a great academic challenge. 
Spring semester had seen a slump in the accunni- 
lalion of QP"s around the lodge, but a surplus Irom 
the previous semester still kept Phi Kappa Psi in 
the top scholastic spot on campus. It was up to 
Robinson, Duifey, and the other ()V gralibcis to 
be sure it stayed there. 

LaPolla was driving a ('licv\ instead ol the 
lamiliar I'iMnoiitli. Knglish and lloadley traded 
llicii- freedom lor a couple of gold bands. Gci>slcr 
did the same a little later. Fraternity jdns came 
and went. Elections were lield for captains of tiie 
bowling and flick teams. 

The newness ol being ba<k soon wore oil. 
Serious business became the thing. Phi Psi's con- 
centrated on getting the maximum Irom the class- 
room without missing out on the im[)ortant things 
a year at Duke offers. 

A candlelight screnode in the beautiful Sarah P. Duke Gordons was 
preceded by a buffet supper outside the Phi Kappa Psi's section. 



PHI KAPPA PSI, left fo right, first row: T. McDermott, D. Sweet, D. Pote, P. Geissler, T. Moore, H. Eschewboch, P. Rossin, S, Carter, G. 
Lat)g, T. Monneymoker; second row: B. Ward, J. Worren, R. Kennerknecht, J. Edmonds, F. Baker, J. Robinson, J. McKeniie, B. Zollars, J. Larson, 
B. Smith, L. Harper, W. Thompson, D. Sanders, B. Singleton; third row: D. Evons, J. Craven, T. Ferrall, C. Hoyes, P. Eckmon, B. Mettert, 
T. Russell, D. Sedlock, D. Duffey, T. Miller, E. Johnson, E. Heath, W. Weeks, R. Shaver, R. Hildreth, S. Boris; bock row; J. LoPolia, S. Gebel, 
J. Dowloss, J. Grills, W. Keim, L. Jordan, J. Evans, J. Pearson, P. Paris, C. Cobb, C. Grigg, J. Crymes, M. Vandcver, B. Libby, J. D'Huy. 



MEMBERS OF PHI KAPPA SIGMA FRATERNITY ore, left to right, first row: McTommany, B., Penny, W., Nocsc, T., Gumb, A., Parkins, B., Oliver, 
R, Poole, E, Evans, G., Tutor, W., Sadler, J., Vaughan, J.; second row: Shaffer, F., Smith, C, Hill, D., Hanncr, D., McFaddcn, D., Jenncttc, 
D., Loddcr, H., Pifcock, J,, Boozer, V., Long, G., Dietrich, C, McFcc, C, Fortescue, N., Dickson, R., Horbinson, J., Chopman, R.; third row: 
Young, R.,' Barnard, B., Jormon, A., Hunter, D., Clifton, C, Grant, T., Mason, R,, Beckmon, K., Hyldohl, B., Robertson, E., Roberson, E., 
Hogon', J., Griggen, J., Spears, J., Garvin, J., Johnson, W.; fourth row: Fulcher, R., Domhoff, W., Crews, D, Pope, W,, Clark, N., Smith, 
J , Marshall, H., Rollinson M., Betts, R., McCahon, D., Whitoker, C, Teller, W,, Courtney, B., Hurt, H , Hoock, A., Lommey, F., Wells, H., 
Wollcn, T., Pearl, D., fifth row: Zellcrs, R., Gropcr, W., Bullock, J., Hensley, G., Deans, W., Licnboch, P., Bridcnbaugh, M., McLeod, Darby. 


Phi Kappa Sigmo's queen, Carolyn Ketner, poses royolly while her 
dote and otfendants admire her at the Phi Kap winter dinner-dance. 

The old piano in the section gets another hard workout as the Phi 
Kop's gather around for some impromptu singing and a jam session. 

Quite a year was '55. (,)iiile a year. I'lii Kaj) 
has had its share of ainiosl everything. Social 
affairs? First there was the Black and Gold for- 
mal at Alamance, with crowded cars and everyone 
late anyway. Following it were Crahtree cabin 
parties and — oh, man, one tremendous set of gate 

The athletic program picked up somewhat from 
previous years. The teams did O.K. of course, hut 
that isn't what we mean. Those beautiful t-shirts 
with Phi Kappa Sigma EMBLAZONED across 
them! The gloriously expensive trophy! Maybe 
we're not a powerhouse, but we luive plenty of 

Pledges? Ah, the dear little creatures. But out 
of thirty, one should have expected some surprises, 
such as their winning the Greek Week field day. 
But everyone was floored to find one of them mar- 
ried. The wedding march echoed through the hails 
in combination with "Sam, Sam, the Phi Kap Man." 

Spring fever ran rampant among the iirothers. 
You know, the stuff that makes you get pinned 
no matter what the reason. At last count, sixteen 
brothers are on the casualty list. 

After another year of classes, administration, 
dues, administration, fraternity meetings, and 
administration, we roll on. undisturbed. |)roud, 
and hopeful for old Duke. 

Dick Oliver, president, entertains the brothers with a few after- 
dinner quips as he toasts the new pledges at the pledge banquet. 


A greot pose — but not too much work being accomplished here. 
These PiKAs may lock elbow grease, but aren't their smiles fetching? 

One Pi Koppa Alpha Manked by three attractive girls. The small- 
est one is among those children attending the PiKA Christmas party. 

The 1954-*55 year for Pi Kappa Alpha has 
been the finest year that some of "professional 
collegians'" in our midst can reiall. 

Socially, the chapter enjoyed calendais in hoth 
semesters that allowed only two week-ends each 
where the hrotheis did not have a gel-logcthcr 
planned, whether it was a cal)in party, an ()]>en 
house, a roller skating party, or the perennial slag 
party. Always in memory as "topping them all" 
will he the winter dinner-dance, the Dream Girl 
dance, and the fabulous French Underground 

Certain events caused a departure from the 
continual Dean's List struggle, generally turning 
out to he well worth the effort, except for one or 
two cases that proved to be fnnnier than the pro- 
voking ('. First, ill anticipating the alunuii ucck- 
end, the i'ikas were ready to luiveil llieii' winner, 
but on stage walked Lady Hazel and she inntic- 
(liately |)i(>ceeded to not only up-stage our actois, 
hilt lilow the scenery away as well. Next, oui" 
CInislmas pait\ lor ihe Edgemont children was 
made a great success by the mothcrK presence 
of the Alpha Delta Pi Sorority. We anxiously 
watched the outcome of the Maid of Cotton con- 
test held down in Memphis. Tenn.. lor one ol the 
finalists was Barbara Hatcher, sponsored b\ tlu' 
Pikas. Joe College. Greek Week, etc., ended a 
really great year. 

Santa Clous, o spirit of benevolence, ond the smiles of gratitude, 
all thanks to the Pi Koppa Alpha generosity at Christmas time. 



MEMBERS OF PI KAPPA ALPHA FRATERNITY are, left to right, first row seated on the floor: Zenda, B., Wolkcr, C, Myer, G., Robertson, J., 
Greshom, E., Eary, G, Clark, B., Kurdsjok, T., Sutton, G., Brou, D., Darling, J., and Volentine, H.; second row, seated: Herdon, G., Kimball, 
B., Jones, D., Pickens, A., Foard, T., Wigfield, E., Gibbs, 8., Myers, P., Lindsay, R., Allison, P., Coutlokis, G., Blue, F., Honsen, B., 
Mobry, F., and Tinkhom, C.; third row, standing: DePuy, B., Johnson, F., Cook, C, Thacker, L, Lucas, W., Marvin, L., Knoke, K., Genter, 
D, Gardner, L., Gist, R., Simmons, L., Covenough, J , Grimson, K., Johnstone, G., Ray, R., Shonohon, R., Tolman, B,, Edmundson, G., end 
Faber, R.; fourth row, standing: Barker, B., Meodor, J., Horley, N., Taylor, R., Booray, A., Fore, B., Willioms, J., Milton, H., Huffman, D., 
Jaeger, }., Weber, T., Yarborough, F., Jones, T., Player, D., Weitzman, B., Browne, B,, Beachom, B., Seager, C, Nealy, D., end Bolingcr, D. 



THE MEMBERS OF THE PI KAPPA PHI FRATERNITY ore, \cH to right, in the first row: Bennett, N., Boyer, W., Levine, M., Soms, W., Kotiinski, 
J., Mencfcc, S, Lincberry, L., Downey, F., Hillcs, W, Weeks, R., Armstrong, J., Way, J., Smith, D., Harris, E., and DeBruhl, M.; second row: 
Londau, P., Colcott, T., Burquest, B., Dixon, R, Clayton, R., Coil, G., Boumer, E., Johnson, W., Mossey, R. i Warden!, Newell, T. iTreas- 
urcri, Jersey, P. iPrcsidentI, Godfrey, B., Gorhom, P., Underwood, D., Smith, W., Gibson, D., ond Smith, R.; third row: Wingfield, D., Lewis, 
D., Robertson, B, Bcidlcr, C, Anderson, J,, Gordon, R, Clifton, C, Reecc, R., Erlenboch, P., Robbins, T., Miller, T., Peeler, S., Bell, 
J,, Angstadt, R., Gotling, W., and Munch, C; fourth row: Quattlebaum, D., Nonce, C, Gorrou, T., Smith, G., Forehand, W., Robinson, G., 
Connor, W., Gill, D., Brach, E., Beard, D. (Chaplaim, King, J., Hohner, W., Andwers, W., Gilcrist, T., Fisher, H., Roth, J., Ivey, T., Hyman, C. 


We came back in September to use two new 
social rooms, financed by the members and several 
generous friends. Mu Chapter, displaying the 
National Chanipionsliip Flag for the second straight 
year, went to work on a big fall. Hazel wrecked 
King Football's court, but failed to dampen a suc- 
cessful rushing program and a great social calen- 
dar of two cabin parties, two gate parties, six open 
houses, the 1954 Rose Ball, where Frankie Over- 
man was crowned Rose, and a big Christmas party 
for 56 kids from Raleigh's Methodist Orphanage. 
Spring was filled with cabin parties, gate parties, 
and the always wild beach party. 

Campus wheels flourished in the Pi Kap section 
with Pete's Chanticleer, Smith's H 'n' H, and 
Bill's "Y." It will be hard to forget them and the 
others, the first floor "fatman," Spike, T. D. antl 
his uke. Woody, Dave, Ranks, Eric, Weeks slam- 
ming doors in harmony, and the Red Waldensian. 
Old Goo cheered up many a dark day, whether 
stumping for Satchmo or developing those great 

A lot of fun and friendship, gripes and goofing- 
off, but most of all memories to look back on; this 
was our year. 

We had a good year and leave it with hopes 
of bigger and better things to come. We've come 
a long way. As one campus leader put it, "Pi 
Kappa Phi has arrived." We agree. 

Oblivious of its impending dcsfruction by a long place kick of 
one of the brothers, the gaudy neon sign lit up its last rainstorm. 

While others sought shelter inside the Gothic walls, these brave 
souls greeted Hazel with a rendition of, "Singing in the Rain." 

Pi Koppo Phi's give us a picture of "from then 'til now" as they 
display tl eir handicraft on their float for the Joe College parade. 


Some of the brothers enjoy o moment's relaxation in front of the 
section, as the SAE lion, dressed in his coot of point, looks on. 


After dinner at the onnual Christmas formal, the Roger B. Kirchofer 
Award is presented to Sigmo Alpha Epsilon's outstonding brother. 

"Life with the Lion" — or liow llie lirotliers of 
SAE managed to stumble through another year at 
Duke, the thriving university situated in the heart 
of the nation's metropolitan area. 

Our September orientation period began w ith 
the usual lunclions at llie Saddle Club. Ja<k"s. Last 
Campus, and other similar establishments. 1'he 
first organized gathering of brothers was hebl at 
the first mentioned night-spot. We invited fresh- 
man men and ihcir dates to this aftaii whirh. need- 
less to say. was an enjoyable evening. Our social 
events for the fall were highlighted bv a blast — 
Homecoming Weekend. The festivities began be- 
fore the football game and continued until Sunday 

After rushing season ended this year the fra- 
ternity managed to get out in the woods and have 
several old-fashioned, tree-climbing parties to 
strengthen the lies between the brothers and 
pledges. The annual SAE (Christmas Formal was 
held at the Washington Duke just before the holi- 
days. The dinner-dance was a big success and 
another fme achievement l)y the social and dance 

SAE was well represented in all inlramnral 
sports and we again kept the tradilinn ol being 
leaders in all campus activities. 


SAE's really knew how to plon . . . their Homccommq disploy car- 
ried on despite Hazel's attock, and everyone enjoyed some good music. 



MEMBERS OF SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON, I to r first row: Dodd, B , Hurn, D, Wolkley, T., Pace, E, Richordson, B , Bolingcr, D., Hochreiter, P., O'Col- 
loghen, T., Merritt, E., Ritter, B., Few, B., McCuddy, B., Masius, A.; second row: Barnes, R., Arthur, B., Campbell, F., McGranohon, B., Duncan, J, 
Doherty, M., Baker, D., Harrington, M., Albert, T,, Brewer, S., Jones, 0., Wilkinson, J., McCash, B., Wyckott, L., McCan, B , Ward, L.; third row; 
Dunning, P , Campbell, J., deCordovo, P , Buchheit, B., Bates, J., Barrin, G , Schwarz, J., Coughlin, D , Martin, B , Heorn, P., Armstrong, L., Eaton, 
J , Borber, W., Loeb, T., O'Konski, B,, Miller, B., Hobson, B.; fourth row: LaMotte, H., Tofel, T,, O'Calloghon, H., Savage, L., Stuart, P., Benjamin, 
T , Smith, D., Moxson, F., Street, D., Dickey, B., Aubrey, B., Weidman, D , Froser, B., Crawford, R , Davis, J., Stone, D., Schilling, L., Saunders, D. 



THE MEMBERS OF THE SIGMA CHI FRATERNITY ore, Ictt to right, first row Koy, R., Carlisle, J., Thompson, W., Chrishouscr, R., McKorney, R., 
Johnson, H., Eggleston, J., Fletcher, G., second row; Killen, R., Boxley, W., Scboston, R, Huston, T., Monroe, C, Tindoll, J., DeWitt, D., 
Dork, M., Misner, B., Mortz, T., Leclercq, R., Snyder, G., Alsrich, F.; third row: Killen, W., Smiley, W., Bryan, B., Wagner, D., Rosenthal, 
R., Skodzinski, J., Hartmon, D., Higgins, J., Nicholson, D., Otter, R., Sowell, E, Gay, W., Bentz, C; fourth row: Mills, D., Fotzingcr, 
H., Perrins, G., Thomos, T., Reynolds, J., Bceson, W., Sewell, S., Blockistonc, D., Raosch, D., Colvert, J., Keiffer, J., Merz, H., Woldin, 
B.; fifth row: Anderson, R., Lcnholt, R., Heine, R., Colmey, B, Holdcn, H., Sodler, C, Miller, B., Lennox, B., Gilbert, W., ond Gwinn, C. 


Top riii('-|ia\ iiii; nu'inlicr St'liastiaii •iiccUMl all 
tlie worthy hrotliers in Sej)UMiil)er as lliey maiuified 
to return from such unheard of phiees as I'anaina 
and Los Angeles. Rushinji; innnediately j^ol olV to 
a niiyhty start as Hardei- did a yeoman's joli of 
railroading throuj^h a pledge class second to none. 
A noteworthy party was thiown in the Hunt Room, 
the singing of "Wheaties" perhaps being the liigli- 
light of the evening. 

All concerned will remember the wonderful 
Shoe *n" Slipper weekend highlighted by Mill's 
party at the Wash-Duke. Other highlights of the 
fall might be the Purdue adventure. Hazel's tangle 
with Box's honieconiing display, and the friendly 
card sessions in the casino. 

Academic achievements were not to be sneezed 
or coughed at. Tex made a 3.0, and four guys 
were accepted into med school. We did not let the 
books dominate our life, for as the snows cleared 
in the spring, many brother's minds lightly turned 
to thoughts of love and memories of the conserva- 
tory: C. B. and Togo, Grey and(?), and last ( i)ut 
not least) Chandler and Betty Jean were among 
the notables present. And thus another glorious 
class of seniors departs from these hallowed halls, 
leaving the lodge for next year's brothers and 
another illustrious year. 

Dave Wogncr puts his point across at an informal meeting, where the 
Sigmo Chi's get the troternity business done in relaxed fashion. 

Good music and casual atmosphere ore the setting for a reolly 
enjoyable time, as the Sigma Chi's and their dates meet at Turnages. 

Some really intricate handiwork is exhibited on the Sigmo Chi float 
OS it mokes its woy down Durhom's Moin Street duirng the porode. 


State mental institution? No, just a couple of normal, healthy 
Sigma Nu pledges toking part in the expected pledging tomfoolery. 

HI ^ 


The brothers of Sigma Nu, joining with Santa Clous in the Yule- 
tide spirit, entertain these children from Edgemont at on Xmos party. 

When tlie "Phantom" returns to Sigma Nu from 
London next fall, he's l)ound to see that aUhough 
a year in London is great, a year at dearaulduke 
is not so l)ad. 

With P)ill Keefer planning the social e\euts. 
Gamma Chapter started off with football — Satur- 
day open houses. The doughnuts and apple cider 
served those fall afternoons was topped off hy a 
woiuleriul outdoor liuOct homecoming. It offered 
chicken in the rough and a couiho with the melted 

Our hrotherly spiiit carried over as we played 
"big hiother" to thirty boys and girls from Edge- 
mont at a gala Christmas party. Norm Higgins 
was present and served as a big help to Santa. 

The helping hand also extended to France and 
our foster child as coins kept filling the box in 
the chapter room each month. 

Duke's tri|) to the Orange Howl gave one group 
of brothers enough sini to last the remainder of 
the winter. Fei)ruary fomid the White Star Cotil- 
lion a great success. ( You can thank Augie and 
Phil for that name.) Featuring music by Sigma 
Nu's Jai'k Hail and the Duke .Ambassadors, the 
Valentine Dav dance promises to become one of 
our most important amuuil events. 

Yes, we missed you Phantom, but not half as 
imich as \(>u missed us. 

Slightly oversized, but still in perfect condition, with only three 
or tour hundred thousand miles on it, is this Sigmo Nu buggy. 



SIGMA NU, I to r., first row: J. Porter, C. Kimboll, W. Finney, R. Albertson, D. Wilson, W. Keeler, L. Flonogon, W. Trocy, C. Borton, B. 
Speokmon, second row: T. Trice, D. Copelond, J. McAllister, J. Hail, J McCreery, J. Berger, P Prichord, J. Corley, P. Berlinghot, N. Higgins, 
J. Evans, W C Lee, R. Skerett, C. Mofheng; third row; E Norris, J. Glass, J. Mayers, W. Outtcn, J. Seltzer, J. Dean, B. Hattler, W. 
Rouse, N Briggs, W Jordan, R. Carpenter, A Hock, S. Corley, P. Wogner, V. Hughes, J. Murray, bock: R. Larese, E. Lorcse, T. Temple, R Du- 
voll, D. Cobble, R. Azar, G. Hambrick, D. Pickett, D. Krepps, G Brooks, J. Stewart, W. S. Lee, B. Townsend, P. Mohonno, M. Rouscll, J. Wyrick. 



SIGMA PHI EPSILON, trom Ictt to right, first row: J. Moore, D Stover, R Rothermel, N Hart, L Case, A. Roth, E Gunther, R. Holbrook, W. 
Wolker; second row: R Londcs, W. Warwick, E. Johnson, R Kcssler, J. Doum, J Sellers, R. Holmes, L. Grohom, H. Wells, J Grout, G. Gorrison. 


On rcliiiniiii; lo Duke, the Sij; K|)"s ifin()(lclc(l 
their Card Koom in a modern decor lo ji,ive a nif^lil 
rlul) atmosphere, compleliiij; it at the heginniiiji of 
rusiiiiig. As a eliniax to riushiiig, and in celehra- 
tioii of secretary l!ol) Rothermel's hiitlidas. a din- 
ner was given for the pledges. An exceptionally 
good time was enjojed at Perry's cabin in Novem- 
ber, the party reaching its peak when "Veep" Al 
Roth went for an evening swim. In the annual 
brother-pledge football game the brothers won 
handily by a score of 14 to 7. 

Historian E. J. Cunther and pledge Clav Gar- 
rison relaxed from their studies and took first and 
second places in the Campus Chess Tourney. At 
Christmas brother John Daum organized a party 
in the chapter room for the members and their 
dates. The surprised looks and cries as the pres- 
ents were opened gave a happy ending to this gala 

With spring coming Sigma Phi Epsilon looks 
forward to Joe College, to the District V Confer- 
ence, to the Ohio Conclave in the fall, looking 
forward to fun and work together culminating in 
the Carolina's Sig Ep Ball in Raleigh, uniting eight 
chapters from North and South Carolina. 

In retrospect, it has been a good year for the 
Sig Ep"s under the able guidance of our president 
Lary Case. 

Romantic music ond gay decorotions con make any dance a huge suc- 
cess, and this Sigma Phi Epsilon formal proves to be no exception. 

A little refreshment in the way of cake and punch brings the cou- 
ples off the dance floor for o few moments at the SPE winter formal. 

Brothers and pledges of Sigma Phi Epsilon get together for o lit- 
tle socializing and some good eating ot Durham's Palms Restaurant. 


TEP brothers and dates enjoy the tun olmost os much as the Edge- 
mont children as they all take part In the annuo! Christmos party. 

Thwarted by a surprise visit from Hazel, the TEP genius for home- 
coming disploys developed into a mass of confusion in a few hours. 

The fall Pilgrimage that reimilo the IKP's at 
Duke, on West Campus, and in BB (hni) also 
inevitably begins the chain of varying events and 
experiences that are so characteristic and expres- 
sive of college and fraternity life. Through the 
year there is joy and sorrow, success and failure; 
but most important there is the creation of the 
treasure of lingering and meaningful memories. 
Who can forget. . . . 

Being greeted by Jimmy and his peridexity at 
those evasive "(j.p.'s." . . . 

"Bear" Kamm spearheading the Mitzvah's upset 
of the Legal Eagles. . . . 

The new rushing system and seeing nothing of 
college life but freshmen for three weeks: how- 
ever our |)leasure at the results of our laboi ! . . . 

The aesthetic countenance of Marvin M. l)cing 
duly recognized as the ugliest man on campus. 

The steak, shrimp, and alunuii world! iuess at 
the Homecoming Dinner Dance. . . . 

The encouragement and kindness of our peren- 
nially young sweetheart, Miss T. 

The success of Rog and Hirsh in making mcd 
school and matrimony at the same time. . . . 

The co-operation and effort of all the Delta 
Upsilon brothers in perpetuating the precious 
tradition that "TEP's are tops." 

With everything from the very new Mambo to the old standby, the 
fox-trot, these brothers and their dotes enjoy their formal dance. 



THE MEMBERS OF TAU EPSILON PHI are, seated left to right, first row: Kamm, S., Sentlowltz, M., Levltin, J., Zimmerman, J., Cohen, J., Hettlc- 
mon, K., Vieth, R., Porges, G., Green, B., Lubmon, S., Glass, H.; second row: Markotf, A., Rosenfield, A., Rose, A., Roppoport, K., Taub, T., Becker, C, 
Wassermon, R., Marks, M., Moriber, I., Schimmel, D., Tichlenstein, E.; third row: Rotner, A., Cohen, A., Spero, B., Siegel, S., Gardner, J., Weil, M., 
Tynon, D., Block, H., Nolan, B.; not pictured: Horin, B., Tucker, B., Siegel, H., Fox, A., Solow, A., Hendelmon, J., Hirschfeld, B., and Suskind, S. 



MEMBERS OF THETA CHI FRATERNITY ore I. to r. front row: Honnoy.B., McArdle, S., McMullen, M., Johnson, R., Chilton, S., Mcriney, D., Voehl, 
R., Homilton, E., Houpt, J.; second row: Sanchez, J., Clontz, J., Nelson, D., Hug, D., Andrek, G., Yost, T., Mowcry, A,, O'Briont, J., 
Bornes, W.; third row: Snyder, D., Roberts, M., Mull, W., Kumpt, W., Hynson, B., Munii, T., Bruboker, J., Chitty, M, Wright, T., Mitchell, P. 


Sept. J6, 1951. Working the class detail diiI 
of the cionii. As I stepped out ol the iloor on that 
first morning of stliool I little realized the didi- 
eulties that faced me in the semester ahead, hut 
somehow I had a hunch. Oct. .'50, 19.54. I was 
walking through llie lohhy ol the Carolina Imi 
when sudilenly I found a strap of red and white 
paper. I was right again. They had had another 
party. On cheeking the records, I discovered it 
was the pledge dance. 

Jan. 22, 1955. 1 observed packages heing moved 
into the section. Spies repoi'ted they have re- 
decorated their chapter room. 

March 5, 1955. Mason-Dixon .Juhilee. Twelve 
Chapters from 2 states participating; under-cover 
plain-clothesmen reported an important strategy 
meeting as well as many open houses and a dance. 
National Pres. was there. May ], 19.55. The big- 
gest week-end of the year. Joe College is almost 
over. They're at it again; another cabin party at 
Crabtree. May 7, 1955. I'm closing in now. They 
had their big dance of the year. It was a formal — 
called the Dream Girl. 

June 2, 1955. No time to lose. If I don't get 
them today, they'll escape. I saw them coming out 
of the section from across the (|uad. I ran in and 
trapped them inside. No doubt about it. The guilty 
ones — Theta Chi. 

Before the wreckage, when hopes were high ond Hazel hadn't possed 
by, and Theta Chi's were putting the last touches on their disploy. 

Always room for one more! A rather feeble ottcmpt ot o human 
pyramid by the Theta Chi's os they enjoy their visit to the beach. 

Pledges bring olong their paddles as they converse with the broth- 
ers in the section, taking off o few minutes from study to relax. 


^ ^i«--'''*^°'^i^^^lH^H 

^^^^^B ^ ' ^& ^^^^^^^^^K ^H .^^^^^^^^^^^^^^1 

One of the famed ZBT porties, the Chop Suey Hop, and Larry Tais- 
hoff and his date seem to be enjoying it along with the rest of them. 

Fancy guitar accompaniment to some fancy dancing, and a really 
good time was hod by all at this riprooring Zeto Beta Tou shindig. 

Zeta Beta Tau. louiidetl al Diikr in 1935, occu- 
pies House T in tlie fiat court, with 55 brothers 
and pledges. 

President Maish Bukowitz rules with an iron 
hand and fears no man. Veep Earl Wiener keeps 
down nocturnal noises and orates in lueetings. 
Secretary Bert Lowi can't read his own minutes. 
Treasurer Marv Botnick lioiinds hite dii('-|)avers 
day and night. Social chairman Stan Israel s|)ends 
months on dances, then stags them himself. 

Nine graduating seniors this year. Harold 
Kadis, Wall Street Joiirruil in hand. autlioiilN on 
European morals, "Toulouse," soon to put the USN 
on a profit basis. Art Kaufman, hot rod driver. 
"The Creeper," expert make-up work on ZBT tuon- 
ster contestants. 

Larry TaisholT, only ihree-year pledge, natural 
for monster contest, defies Kinsey, Jules StilTel. so 
iashionable. siricllv Brooks Bros., Polo, friend of 
llic so|)honiorc class. Fa\ Schneider, "Batman." 
all-night stands in the chaplcr room. mccl> Joe 
(College dates. Earl Wienei', section Hylioy. 1 :()() 
a.m. migration ah(\ul\ henpecked. 

i,enny Burka, shyster lawyer. intcrpr('t> ha- 
tei'uity constitution in meetings, confuses all. Sclli 
Banner, Mambo expert lor the Na\\. Buck 
Bukowitz, engineering wizard, iron man picsi- 
denl. "^ iir fined." 

Zcto Beta Tou's finest — the fraternity orchestra -otters good 
music to listen to or sing with to the brothers and their dotes. 



THE MEMBERS OF THE ZETA BETA TAU FRATERNITY are, from left to right, kneeling; Dorkin, J., Lidz, E., Diamond, M., Jocoves, R., Roth- 
feder, H., Koufmon, H., and Goldstein, R.; the first row; Stiffel, J., Kadis, H., Burko, L., Botnick, M., Wiener, E., Buckowitz, M. Ipresi- 
denti, Israel, S., Lowi, B., Kaufman, A., Brenner, A., Faye, S., and Levy, M.; the second row: Rincberg, B., Goldstein, B., Boro, M., Fcmon, 
M., Rose, M., Toishoff, L., Rubel, M., Koiko, P., Brown, F., Abroms, S., and Shugor, G., the third row; Bessermon, R., Ginsburg, R., 
Schwartz, H., Bleechman, B., Rice, F., Schneider, E., Bendoyon, S., Alster, L, Tolmoch, D., Rodcnshy, A., Mogel, R., Book, A., and Jocobson, S. 




LL the world's a stage." Our four years 
of College life are an important production on that 
stage. The attitude of the people observing us is 
liolh sympathetic and ciitical. The critics are per- 
haps prospective employers. The tiianiier of our 
performance will determine their rating of our 
aiiilities. The audience also consists of our parents 
and friends, people who believe in us and are 
(•()n(i(lciitly expecting a hit show. These people 
have ])aid hard-earned money to secure Iront row 
seats on the (tpcning night, and we camiol hear to 
disappoint ihcni. 

We stand liclorc ihi' ghuiiig footlights ready to 
demonstrate what we have learned during our ap- 
|)rciiticc.shi|). We look lor rcasMiring laces in the 
wings liut at fust sec onl\ the tense laces ot fellow 
actors, waiting lor their cue and oMixioiis to all 
but iheir own leclings ol nervousness. I'lien our 
eyes light nii a latiiiliar. smiling coinitenance. 
It is tlic diicrtdi (il the <()iii|Km\. iiehind him 
stands tlic |)i()dnccr. llic linancia! ""anger" wlui has 
invested in what he believes In b<' a sui'c thing. 
Hut it is the director with whom ue are most con- 

A cliandclicr hongs down beside the impressive wrought-iron stoir- 
railing on the circular stairway in the Administration Building, 


Brilliant new walls reflect the lighting in the hallway ot the new 
Allen Building as students hurry back and forth between classes. 

cerned. Through his efforts and the efforts of the 
specialized coaches under him, we have perfected 
our role. 

The forthcoming production contains a variety 
of parts, and each actor has chosen his in keeping 
with a particular talent he possesses. He has 

tiaiiu'd under a ([ucililicd coach, vvlio dcniauded 
paiustakini; diill lo |mlisli llic pails ol \\\r loutilic. 
Each gesture, each phrase, has l)een studied and 
then co-ordinated into the whole. The director and 
tlie coaches liave not heen satisfied with less than 
perieclioii. ThcN are linked lo us liv more than 
])rofessional interest. All ol lliciii have at one time 
themselves painstakingly pre|)ared for their dehul 
on the stage of life. They know well the doubts 
and fears wliich now assail us. 

Standing in the wings, unobserved by us. is 
anollier imporlant member oi the (•om|)au\. the 
business manager. He has budgeted the funds al- 
lotted by the producer. Although his role has not 
aesthetically contiibutcd lo the creation of the 
production, he has a direct and personal interest 
in its success. 

After an initial nervousness, we plunge inlo our 
lines. They seem a little stiff and unnatural at 
first, but soon begin to flow. The intensive instruc- 
tion has its effect. When the applause after the 
curtain falls indicates that the performance has 
been a hit, it is to the men behind the scenes that 
we rush with gratitude — to those who have pro- 
vided the opportunity for oui' success. 

Students amble through the door and start the long trek up the sto'rs as classes are about ready to start tor another day in Allen Building. 



President Edens, in an uncommon moment ot pause from almost constant activity, poses for the cornero in his office In the new Allen Building. 


Two aitnics of stiideiils charged acioss tlie (|iia(l 
at one aiiotlicr llirowiiig snowballs. 'I'lif liiises, 
windows |)lastci('(l willi snow, stood still hcliind 
liMgc wliilr liaiiicadcs in tlic street. A large man. 
impressi\el\ atlired. ^Irolled down the walk. Iiend- 
iiig over, he gathered a fistini oi snow, packed it 
firmly and hurled it into the inidsl of the crowd. 
He was A. Mollis Kdens — one oi us. 

Dr. and Mrs. Edens treat members of the Glee Clubs to some warm 
food after the Christmas carol "serenade" in front of their house. 


Norman A. Cocke, Chairman of the Board of Trustees looks io Dr. 
A. Mollis Edens for odvice concerning the university's business. 


Moiitlis passed. 'I'lie steel coiislnietion beams 
imilliplied iiiilil llie skeleton of the new adniinis- 
Iralion liiiildiiii; look lorin. l>ast s|)rin<; classes 
were held lor the fiisl litiie in Allen. A^ain a 
reconnnendation from the Uoard of Trnslees as- 
sumed tangible shape. 

Under the chairmanship of Mr. Norman A. 
Cocke, the Board ol Trustees constitutes the legis- 
lative branch of university government. Just as 
ill national government, the legislative branch 
works in harmony with the executive. The Hoard 
of Trustees makes policies, but the execution of 
these policies is in the hands of the administration. 

The monetary appropriations voted by the Board 
receive the most publicity. The group's activities, 
however, are not restricted to the financial organi- 
zation of the university. It confirms appointments 
to the faculty and elects the university president. 

A member of the Board of Trustees is as proud 
of the achievement and honors of Duke as any of 
its students. In fact, his interest in Duke is of long 
standing. Duke can take just pride in the Board. 
Its farsighted guidance has been responsible tor 
paving the way of progress. 

Dr. Edens and members of the Board of Trustees meet to iron out problems ond determine important policies that Duke University will follow 


Charles E. Jordan, Secretary of the University 
Vice-President in the Division of Public Relations 


The appointment had heen made a week in ad- 
vance. He walked hurriedly through the door of 
the new Administration building. A look at his 
watch told him he was already five minutes late. 
Gosh, he thought, I sure hope the Dean's not angry. 
When he entered the ofhce, he was surprised to 
find two other men waiting. The secretary looked 
U|> li'oin lier typing and smiling iri(|uire(l. 
"Do voii have an apjiointment? " 
"Yes, at 4:30. I'm sorry if I'm late." 
"Oh, that's all right. Sit down, please. These 
two gentlemen are ahead of you." 

He took a scat and patiently wailed. He was 
glad that he hadn't heen late. The wait was just 

wlial he needed lor lutnposii re. He ne\cr eonld 
(|uite say what he wauled when he was willi the 
Dean: he seemed to choke up inside. Now he 
could carefully [)lan each sentence. The drone of 
the typewriter hroke when another man entered 
the office. 

"How aliout seeing the Dean a niiniile?" he in- 

The secretary smiled. "I'm sorrv. You nuisl 
have an appointment. Can you come back next 

The conversalion was bi'oken oil when ihe door 
ol ihc Dean's olliee o|)ene(l and a sludent walke<l 


"You're next," the secretary said to the man 
sitting on the right. 

He rose, straightened his tie, walked to the door, 
and knocked. 

A voice from within, stern and very tired sound- 
ing, said, "Come in." 

Again the room was quiet but for the typewriter. 
Now he could rehearse his problem. He began to 
go over each point, hoping that the Dean would 
ofl'er the expected arguments. He progressed to 
the point where the Dean's decision would be made. 
In his anxiety his mind began to wander. He was 
lost in the dreams of a coming ball game. It would 
surely be a great game, and the stadium would 
be packed. He wanted to see the preliminary game 
a 6:30. Six-thirty! What time was it now? He 
hadn't expected to wait this long. He'd be late for 
his date if he couldn't see the Dean soon. And he 
couldn't be lale lor ihal dale. 

Chorles B. Morkham, Treasurer of the University 

William H. Wannamaker, Vice-Chanccllor of Duke 


He sliifted in his chair, lie was no h)iiger pa- 
licnl. He luckctl ii|i a Inindiii of ihc University 
and hfgan to f^hince throuj;li it. liis mind was a 
million miles away. Willi each page that he turned, 
a pleasant memory from the past summer would 
gain his attention. He was at home, preparing to 
leave for a sununer joh in the West. What a day 
that had heen! He had said good-hye to all his 
friends, and had spent many hours assuring his 
parents that he would he careful. When he got 
behind the wheel of his car, he had noticed that 
he had a flat tire. His father had helped him huy 
a new set of tires for the trip. What a break! The 
next page he turned recalled chemistry. Last 
semester hadn't been such a good one for him. 
Why hadn't he studied harder? The Dean would 
surely ask him about it. His thoughts were jolted 
back to consciousness of his plight. What could 
he use for an excuse if the Dean asked him what 
his trouble was? He thought it might have been 
convenient to have brought along a book to carry 
with him into the Dean's office. It wouldn't be a 
bad idea to have a book to study right now. The 
semester was oidy two weeks old, and already he 
was behind in his studying. 

He shifted again, letting the bulletin fall to the 
floor. He stood up. 

"Excuse me." he said to the secretary. "Have 
you any idea how much longer I'll have to wait?" 

"It shouldn't be very long," she said. "The 
Dean goes home in thirty minutes." 

How long was long? He had already waited 
for what seemed like a lifetime. He heard voices 

A. S. Brower, Business Monogcr and Comptroller 

Poul M. Gross, Dean of tlie University 
Vice-President in the Division of Public Relations 

in the office. The Dean came to the door and 
showed the student out. 

The next nuin went in at the gesture from the 

"I won't be long," he laughed back as he closed 
the door. 

That guy seems happy enough. He wished he 
were going in with the same attitude. Anyway, 
mayljc this man would put the Dean in a good 
mood. He waited with more ease now. He thought 
to himself, all his life was a great wait. He had 
waited to be graduated from high school, and to 
come to college. He had waited to gel that sum- 
mer job. His wait in the Dean's office was short 
compared with the other waits, but at this moment 

Herbert J. Herring, Dean of Trinity College 
Vice-President of the University, Student Life Division 

E. B. Weatherspoon, Director ot Admissions 

it seemed llie longest. He tlioiii;lit into the i'utiire. 
He would soon he waiting for graduation. Then 
he would have to wait to he drafted. He would 
wait to get home again to the wife he hoped 
he would have already found. Yes, life was a 
great wait. 

He got up again and went into the hall for a 
drink of water. Coiiiiiii; hack into the looin he 

William C. Archie, Associate Deon ot Trinity College 

Alan K. Monchester, Dean ot Undergraduate Studies 

wandered to the secretary's desk and picked up 
an old copy of the AVjc Yorker. He never cared 
for this magazine, Ijut at that minute anything was 
a welcomed change. He thumhed through the 
i)ook with tlie same alertness he exercised on the 
Bulletin. He smiled at one cartoon and closed the 
hook. He started to go over his piohlem one last 

Margaret L. Coleman, Recorder for Trinity College 
Recorder tor College ot Engineering 

titiic. Before lie cdiild (iMi>li. the l;i>l ni;iit canic 
(illl of tilt' ollicc. Tlic smile llial he liad woiii in 
was not on his fair. 

"You may jio in now." 

He walked to the door and knocki'd. W itiiout 
waiting for llie ariswei'. lie went in. Tlie Dean sat 
i)eliind his desk and adjusted some papers on his 
right. He was greeted warmly, and innnediately 
began to explain his proiilem. When he had fin- 
ished, the Dean hegan to speak. He listened for 
a monicnl. and tlien wondered why he had been so 
nervous. The Dean was hiiniaii too. 

He heard the Dean sav. "rni sure we can work 

Lewis J. McNurlen, Assistant Deon of Freshmen 

Lanier W. Prott, Assistant Deon of Trinity College 

something out. Don't worry about it. We'll see 
how things progress. Come back and see me 

He thanked the Dean and walked back into the 
outer office. This time he was smiling. The secre- 
tary was preparing to leave. She asked, jokingly. 

"It wasn't as bad as pulling teeth, was it? It 
seldom is." 

When he walked out the door lie was still smil- 

Robert B Cox, Dean of Men 

R. L. Tuthill, University Registrar 



Shaking the raindrops liom her uiiiliiclla. a 
girl in a phiid raincoat enters East Duke Building. 
She pauses ;it the fountain for a drink. The water 
is lukewarm. Tlien she turns the eorner and walks 
down the iiall to the large office. A student is 
standing at the window filling out a form. In the 
hackground a typewriter is clicking anil a tele- 
phone is ringing. A woman carrying a manila 
folder walks into the room and disappears into 
a door, the click of her high heels echoing after 

Approaching the Dean's secretary, the girl 
recognizes her as the wife of a law student. The 
secretary smiles and explains that the Dean is in 
conference. There will be at least a fifteen minute 

The girl sheds her raincoat and props the um- 
brella against the wall. Then she sits on the bench 
to wait. She watches a student inquire where the 
key department is. Then she gets up and wanders 

out to liic bulletin board. 

She glances wistfully through the names which 
arc posted for Dean's List. She thinks of their 

Mary Grace Wilson, Deon of Undergraduote Women 






■ ^^^'"'O 


HI c 

Roberta Florence Brinkley, Dean of the Woman's College 

double-cuts but is consoled with llic ihoiight that 
next year she and her classmates will have un- 
limited cuts. Her eye lights upon an invitation to 
spend her junior year in France. There are pic- 
tures of the unixersity buildings and well known 
French tourist scenes. 

She strolls down the hall and glances into the 
president's room. She pauses to admire the picture 
above the mantle and remembers the time that she 
attended a rccc|)liou in the room. Across the hall 
is Dean Wilson's office. She looks in and sees a 
friend waiting at the table reading an lliirnni 

Ill the display case outside the Green Rooni 
lliei<' is a I'ecenl cullection ol \oilli ('aiiiliiia Icilk- 
lore. As she looks at llie bare hallway, she recalls 
llie ciduds which (illed il duiing registration. Out- 
side the afleiiioon >k\ i> prematurely dark and 

Ellen Huckabee, Dean of Undergroduate Instruction 

rain is still pelting the seated figure of Wash 
Duke. She hears the wheels of a ear sijueal on the 
wet pavement. She turns hack toward the office 
and looks at the clock ahove the door. There are 
five minutes left to wait. 

She pauses a moment at the fountain. The 
janitor is slowly sweeping the stairs. His hrooni 
makes a dull thud each time it hits the wall. He 
looks up and smiles. Then he resumes his work, 
the sweep of his hroom making a clean path on 
the dusty step. She notices that a dirty dust rag 
hangs on the railing. The janitor, halfway up the 

stairs, a|)i>arciitl\ rcnicinlici's llial lis there because 
he slops suddenly, leaning the large lndDin against 
the wall, and returns to get the rag. He gives a 
sigh and ruhs his hack hefore he again grasps the 

The outside door opens and Dr. |{lackbiini hur- 
ries in. drops ol rain lalling Iroin his coal. He 
nods and mounts the stairs to his second lloor ollice. 
It is |)robal)ly lime for his creative writing class 
to meet. 

Dean fliickabee is coming out of the large office 
as the girl enters. Miss Huckabee pauses and asks 
how she is getting along. Although she has another 
freshman class to take care of now, she never 

Susan Clay, Acting Associate Dean of Undergraduate Instruction 

Elizabeth A. Persons, Director of Admissions 

ceases to take an interest in her former ireshincii. 

The girl thinks of her weekly freshman as- 
semblies. They really seem so long ago. Vet it 
hasn't Ijeen long since she applied at Duke. 

How well she remembers the letter from Mrs. 
Persons asking her to come to Durham for an 
interview. When she and her parents drove down, 
they ate lunch at the East Campus Union before 
the interview. She hardly touched her food. When 
she first met Mrs. Persons she was nervous, but 
as the interview progressed, she began to feel at 
ease. After the interview, a Sandal had >lioun lier 
around the campus. 'I'licy looked at class build- 


iiigs, the aiHliloriuiii. the lil)iaiy, ami even in- 
spected a dormitory. 

"Miss Clay will see you now." She has seen 
Miss Clay's picture and talked to upperclassmen 
who have conferred with her ahoiit their majors. 
This, however, will lie the fn^l lime she's talked 
to Miss Clay, who oaiiic this year to take Miss 
Jenkins job. 

She has entered the oliiee and is introducing 
herself to a slender, brown-eyed lady. She ex- 
|)lains her jirohlem. It is (iiiickK solved hut the 
conversation continues. She discovers that Miss 
Clay once taught in her hometown. 

As she leaves the oflice. she remembers about 
her overcut. She stops to ask Dean Brinkley's 
secretary about it. She notices that the secretary 
is typing a reading list for Miss Brinkley's Milton 
class. The secretary explains that she must see Miss 
Seabolt. This afternoon, though, Miss Seabolt is 
in liei- office on West. 

Thanking the secretary, the girl puts on her rain- 
coat again and slips her hand into the pocket. 
There is a letter she forgot to mail. It looks as if 
she'll have to stop by the Dope Shop on her way 
to the dorm. 


The scene is the Engineering Building. A gigan- 
tic crowd is milling around thirty exhibits and 
demonstrations in mechanical, electrical and civil 

' Co] 

of the 

engineering. Three well-known figures in the Col- 

lege of Engineering are looking at a model 

Walter J. Scclcy, Dean of the College of Engineering 

Hoover Dam. They arc Charles R. Vail, cliairnian 
of the Department of Electrical Engineering: ,1. W. 
Williams, chairman of the Department ol ('.i\il 
Engineering; and Van L. Kenyon, chairman oi the 
Department of Mechanical Engineering. 

Across the room Walter J. Seeley, Dean ol the 
College, is conversing with the student operator 
of another exhibit. It is an electrical engineering 
feat, and being an electrical engineer himself, he 
takes pleasure in observing the activity. Lifting 
his eyes, he scans the room and smiles with pride 
in the success of the Show. 

J Wesley Williams, Civil Engineering 

Charles R. Vail, Electrical Engineering 

Von L. Kenyon, Mechanical Engineering 

"harles Dukes, Director of Alumni Associotion 

Staff of the Alumni Office 

Anne Gorrard, Asst. Director of Alumni Deport 


He steps out carefully alonji, tliose walkways 
which were once so very familiar. A return to 
college can be a strange experience and he is 
rapidly finding that out. He turns into Union 
hoping to find a recognizalde face. He asks for 
the Alumni Office, and following directions to the 
oft-moved department, he soon realizes that he has 

Alumni are welcomed bock, os they come to get another look at the 
olma mater, recognizing old landmarks and investigating new ones. 

not heen long-gone after all. Things had ihanged 
on the campus over the years of his absence, hut 
not really too much. Transplant a few of the old 
faces and he thought that he could step right back 
into the picture. 

The door to the office of Miss Anne Garrard, the 
Assistant Director of Alumni Affairs, is opened 
to him. He finds himself taking a seat in a Duke 
chair which is being sold as one of the Aliinmi 
Department projects this year. He hears that the 
chair is exactly the same as those in the dormi- 
tories, but he seems to remember that the chairs 
in his fraternity section were a little hit more un- 
comfortable than these. So they began to chat, 
and he mentions that the university has changed 
a bit since he was in Durham in '37. The conver- 
sation switches to an article in a recent edition 
of the Alumni Register and a reference to one of 
his fellow classmates who seemed to be bragging 
about his ever-growing family by having pictures 
of the young-un's in the publication. Then he asks 
about his former roommate and surprisingly 
enough. Miss Garrard had talked to that particular 
person just this past Homecoming. He makes a 
mental note to sit down and write a letter soon. 

The conversation shifts to the Loyalty Fund and 
the progress that is being made in procuring money 
for the university. Here Miss Garrard mentions 
the trouble that Mr. Charles A. Dukes has been 
having in that very area, and suddenly he feels an 
urge to pull out his checkbook. 



liitroiluctioiis are in order. Main ol the under- 
graduates at Duke are unfamiliar with the o|)era- 
tioiis and activities of the six graduate schools. 
The names of their respective deans are familiar 
onl\ as names once reail or heard and are not 
connected with the warm and living personalities. 
Knowing these men, however, entails more than 
reading a brief biographical sketch of each. The 
most accurate knowledge is derived irom seeing 
a picture of tiie schools they devote their time and 
energy to directing. 

Dean Wil]>uit ('. Davison has reigned over the 
Medical School since 1927. His subjects, the Med 
students, inhabit the Hospital and seldom venture 
forth except to celebrate at a famous Med School 
party. Attired in white coats, they are always 
rushing from corridor to corridor. Tiiey spend a 
great deal of lime working with their cadavers, 
whom they get to know so intimatel) that they 
christen them. 

Dean Ann M. Jacobansky's recent a]i]iointment 
to the position left vacant by the letirement of 
Dean Wilson was received with deliglit bv tlie 
School of Nursing. She supervises the nursing 
students, who have dedicated their lives to supple- 
menting the woi'k of the doctor. Nurses reside in 
Hanes House with all the modern conveniences, 
while East Campus coeds look with jealous eyes 
from their aging Georgian red brick. They also 
spend their time in the Hospital, where they wear 
stiff clean uniforms and pert caps. When not on 
duty in the Hospital, they attend a nudtitude of 

Dean Jose])h A. Mc(]lain should be |)re>enl('d 
in a black derbv. twirling a cane. The cane and 
derb) are the svmbols of his school, the Law 
School. He has been in charge of llie lawyers 
since 1951. 

The activities of the Law School are conducted 
in the building next to the West Campus l.ibiaix. 
The Law School is almost self-sullicient. It con- 
tains its own librarx. which is sometimes in\ ailed 
bv undergraduate students doing research loi 

Top picture: Dr. W. C Davison, Dean of the School ot Medicine. 
Middle picture: Ann M. Jocobonsky, Dcon ot the School ot Nursing. 
Bottom picture; J. A. McCloin, Jr., Dcon of the School of Low 


histoiN in' jKilitiral science teiin |)a|HMs. Between 
mock trials ami InieCnif; eases, law sliidciils fiiul 
time to relax at alteriidoii |)arties at the Sadcile 

Dean iVlareiis Hohlis ol the School ol Arts and 
Sciences replaced Dean (Iharles S. Sythior, who 
died in 1954. His sn|)cr\ ision is not as concen- 
trated as that of tlie other <;rad scliool deans. His 
school embraces a heterogeneous mixture of schol- 
ars. At the carrells in the Library basement many 
of these graduate students can be seen gathering 
material for their theses. Often these students ap- 
pear as proctors or teachers in undergraduate 
classrooms. Frequently they aid instructors in 
grading papers. 

At a university where the Chapel is an imposing 
structure — in fact, THE tourist landmark, it is not 
surprising that there should be an excellent Divin- 
ity School. This school is headed by Dean James 
Cannon, familiar to members of the Chapel congre- 
gation who have heard him preach. He supervises 
the Divinitv students, who are predominantly l)ut 
not entirely Methodist. The high standard of the 
Duke Divinity School attracts ministerial students 
from all Protestant denominations. 

These students can be observed daily congre- 
gating between classes on the steps outside the 
Divinity School. Several of them are also seen 
during the year at the Chapel service of Holy 
Communion where attired in black robes, they pass 
the elements to the communicants. 

A Divinity School picnic is an outstanding 
event on the social agenda. After a fast game of 
baseball, everyone settles down to eat. After the 
meal there is a round of good hymn singing. 

If the Divinity School chooses the Duke Forest 
as the scene of an outing sucii as this, it had better 
watch for stray forestry students. There is no bet- 
ter working ground for a serious forestry student 
than the 7,500 acre tract, but he must share his 
lab with Botany students and picnickers. The 
School of Forestry has been headed by Dr. Clar- 
ence F. Korstian since its founding in 19.38. Dr. 
Korstian, besides devoting time to scholastic pur- 
suits, plays an important role as a Durham citizen. 

Top picture: Marcus E. Hobbs, Dean of the School of Arts and 
Sciences. Middle picture: James Cannon Dean of the Divinity School. 
Bottom picture: C. F. Korstian, Dean of the School of Forestry. 


John H. Saylor, Chemistry 

Williom H. Cortwrighf, Education 


Col. R. J. Knight, Air Science 

nson R, Patrick, Aesthetics, Art ond Music 

Henry J Costing, Botany 


A figure ill a laii oMTcoat luiiiied down the 
steps of the West Campus Dope Shop. He con hi 
feel that the middle of each step was worn away; 
the hollow served as mute witness that hundreds 
of students hefore him had dashed down the very 
same steps. He had jii^t t\\ent\ ii)inult'> hctween 
classes and was anxious to check his mail. He 
hadn't received any for days. 

Having arrived at the post office, he stooped to 
look into his hox. There was a letter! Funihling 
with the I'omliinalion. he opened the liox and 
reached his arm inside. A streak of dust appeared 
on his overcoat sleeve. Brushing it off, he exam- 
ined tiie letter. The return address was Duke 
University. Feeling somewhat apprehensive, he 
scanned the enclosed sheet. It was from the head 
of the department of his major and concerned 
registration for the coming semester. It gave a list 
of office hours and suggested that he drop by for 
a conference concerning his proposed course of 

Accordingly, the first day suggested, he lined uj) 
with other students in the hallway outside the man's 
office. The students were thumliiiig through cata- 
logues and filling out temporary course cards. The 
few chairs along the wall had already been taken. 
People were sitting on the floor. 

When it came his turn, he entered the office. 
A pleasant looking man rose from behind a large 
wooden desk and shook hands with him. The stu- 
dent produced a list of the classes he proposed to 

Colvin B. Hoover, Economics 

lake. Tilt* scliedult' was licaxiU weif^lited lovvard 
his major. 

The (h"|)artmeiil head j^huieed at his list and 
then suggested that lie save some of these coinses 
for a later date. He went over the major r<'(|iiire- 
ments and showed that these eonrses coiiM i)e 
worked in loinlortaiilv. Then lie suggested several 
survey courses whii'h were indirectly related to 
the field. The hoy listened. He was interested in 
some of the courses the man suggested — hut some 
of lliem left liim cold. He wasn't going to let him- 
self get talked into taking those. To his surprise 
he encountered no resistance when he refused sev- 
eral of the suggestions. The man semed anxious 
to co-operate with him in arranging a pleasant 
schedule. When he left the office, he was already 
looking forward to the next semester. 

Perhaps the average student is not aware of the 
variety of departments at Duke. There are over 
twenty, hut this does not mean that there are 
majors in all of these. The Russian Department, 
for example, consists of one man. Dr. Winner. 

The University feels that it's important for stu- 
dents to hecome ac(juainted with the many depart- 
ment heads. This is a matter not easily arranged 
because their offices cover the entire range of the 
two campuses. On West they are from the Library 
tower to the Gym; on East from East Duke to 

In past years a program has been arranged for 
the freshman coeds to meet these people. An after- 
noon has been set aside for this purpose in East 
Duke Building. In the upstairs rooms there are 

Robert S. Rogers, Latin 

T. M. Aycock, Physical Education 

E. Willard Berry, Geology 

Jomes N. Truesdale, Greek 

Clement Vollmer, German 

Brady R. Jordan, Romance Languages 

Charles E. Ward, English 

E. Malcolm Carroll, History 


Copt. Joel C. Ford, Naval Science 

signs with the name of each department. Beneath 
the sign sits the department head or if he is unable 
to come, a representative from the department. 
The student wlio is interested in making inquiries 
into the various fields is provided with first-hand 
information. Dr. Cartwright. for example, can he 
seen talking to girls interested in teaching; or Dr. 
Vollmer can be seen explaining German require- 

But, unless he has |)arti(i|>ated in a program 
such as this, it is hard for the student to get to 
know these people. Proi)ably his contacts will 
center on one of them, ('bailees are that he will 
not meet ibein by taking introductory courses in 
their departments. Since to attain their |»(>siti()n 
they must be experts in tlie field, they Icacli only 
specialized classes. 

Yet there are opportunities to meet llic (Icpart- 
nicnt beads, 'riicrc arc many social liiiiclioiis. 
sonic cainpus-\\ i(l<' and some loi' |tai'litii lar groups. 

Glenn R. Negley, Philosophy 

Robert S. Rankin, Political Science 

Walter M. Ncilscn, Physics 

Hiram E. Myers, Undergraduate Religion 

Eliof H. Rodnick, Psychology 

John J. Gergen, Mathematics 

which they attend. For iiistaiire, tlie East Campus 
doniiitories often sponsor Student-Faculty coffees. 

The work of the department heads is continual. 
It is their responsibility to see that the activities 
in their department are co-ordinated. If the depart- 
ment is a large one, some of the duties are dele- 
gated to subordinates. For example, in depart- 
ments as large as the English Department various 
instructors are assigned a group of students to 
advise in the major program. Thus, instead of 
taking minor problems to the department head, a 
student confers with his faculty adviser. During 
the time advisers and their student advisees be- 
come so well acquainted that they sometimes have 
informal get-togethers at the professor's home. 

A department head must represent his depart- 
ment at University functions. Many act as spokes- 
men for their fields at panels, particularly during 
Religious Emphasis Week. Often they speak to 
the student body at college assemblies. They are 
quite anxious to know students personally. In this 
way they can establish a relationship of mutual 
understanding. Whenever an opportunity arises 
for a department head to meet students, he makes 
a sincere effort to fit it in to his time consuming 

Despite their concern for the smooth working of 
their departmental organization, none of these men 
and women is too busy to confer with an eager and 
enthusiastic student. 


G. Winner, Russian 




^^^ jt 






^_ 1 






, -.^ ' ■^^M 





~:i.' ,^.„ 


Howard E. Jensen, Sociology 

E. Gray, Zoology 


.K had gone through several weeks of class, 
and loiiiid himself already burdened with un- 
finished homework. He felt as if he hadn't even 
hegun to meet the multitude of upperclassmen he 
didn't know. He had met several |)eo])te in class, 
nioslly other freshmen. There were coeds in his 
English class, but all men in the others. He had 
been amazed to discover that the guy sitting next 
to him in religion had gone to elementary school 
with him. 

His profs were fine — ii they'd just gel down lo 
his level. Try as he would, he couldn't iniderstand 
how to dissect a frog without cutting away all tlie 
vital organs. Tlie best thing aljout that zoo lab, he 
reflected, was the ten minute break for coffee in the 
Dope Shop. There he and his classmates talked 
and griped about the courses as they drank. 

One day when he walked in for his nioiiiiiig 
cofl'ee, he saw a huge jjicturc ol one ol his iricnds 
tacked on the wall. Curious, he went over to see 
why Joe was getting all the |)ul)licity. Oh! lie was 
a candidate for class president. He had ihoiighl 
about running for an office, but everything slill 
seemed so new that he had just let it slip by. 

He didn't exactly understand the politiial parlies 
and red tape which came with college cleclions. 

His high school had been organized more like tiie 
S.G.A. on East Campus. 

On East the svsteni was entirely different. He 

Bells ring, students shuffle ocross campus, bells ring agoin, and 
the professor crams onother fifty minutes of knowledge into us. 


had \)vrn tdld llial llic vvoiticn had no |)arty poli- 
tics. Their caiidi(hites iioiiiiiiaU'd llicnisclves hy 
petition. As soon as their candidates ohtained the 
ie(|uired minilKT ol signatures, they took their 
petitions to Dean Wilson's office. There they 
dropped them into a small Mack wooden hox. 
I'resumahly. alter this some kind ol |)rocess was 
used to screen the candidates. 

During the next few weeks he found himself 
caught u|) in the excitement of the campaign on 
West. If this were merely a preview of the s|)ring 
electioneering, he imagined it must really he spec- 
tacular. He listened to candidates give speeches 
in class meeting. Listening to tlie orations, he 
could detect the experienced higli school |)oli- 
ticians. In fact, some speakers even referred to 
their successful records in high school. 

When the elections were over, the new president 
assumed his duties with an enthusiasm which in- 
spired the confidence of his class. There was no 
formal installation ceremony. The president sim- 
ply plunged into his duties. 

There was, however, an installation ceremony 

Madame Dow lectures during class, laboring to teoch students the 
correct way to read, write, and speak French, her native language. 

Regardless of how eorly one arises there is always the inevitoble line as these shivering boys found out while waiting tor their course cords. 


Junior Class Officers, I to r.: B. Aldridge, C. Bentz, M. French, 
L. Royce, B. Watson, R. Stallings, J. Warren, E. Reese, F. Downey. 

for the women. A coed from his hometown had 
l)een elected president of the class. She told him 
how slie liad waited in a winj; of the stage before 
she look the oath of office. It was administered 
by the senior class president. Everyone wore 
white — white semed to be the standard costume 
for special occasions on East. Her hanil had Irem- 

Mcd a liltic when >hr iilarcd it on the Hihie to take 
the oatli. IJut her voice was calm. When the oath 
had been fi,iven, she found herself alone l)efore 
tlie microphone. To look at the sea of fares in 
(he aiiiiience was rather startling. Ylwu in(li\idiial 
faces began to emerge from the mass. They were 
not hostile. On the contrary, they seemed to reflect 
trust in her capability. . . . 

He had wondered what class olliccrs did. In 
high school class elections had more or less luiiicd 
into popularity contests. He learned that this was 
not so at Duke. He served on several coiumittees 
and, iMider the guidance of the ollicers he had 
helped elect, plamied the organization which would 
bind his class for four years. 

He had never thought of himself as a politician. 
But his interest in his class was stinuilated. Per- 
haps in the spring he would run for an office. Hut. 
before he decided definitely, there were many 
questions he would like to have answered. How, 
for instance, is class loyalty retained when there 
are no longer required weekly meetings? 

That night he dropped in on his F.A.C. He 
found him with his feet propped ii|) on his desk, 
leaning back in his chair. He was snu)king a ciga- 
rette. Smoke curled above his head. The F.A.C. 
offered him a cigarette from a mashed p.u k of 
Luckies. lie took one, settled on ihe bunk bed. 
and began to ask the iq»|>erclassnuui questions. 

Freshman bows get a little wilted during those first few weeks ot 
school, but the girls weor them until the bitter end — Goon Day. 

Freshman Officers, I. to r., first row: G. Verhey, M. Guyer, W. Mew- 
borne, F. Page. Second row: H. Reed, J. Jordan, K. Stewart, D Pearl. 


Sophomore class officers, first row, left to right: Sue Whitener, 
sec'y.; Barbaro Bickhort, treas,; Sylvia Mothis, pres.; Cloire 
Marcom, v. -pres. Second row: Ed Preston, president; Michael 
Smiley, sec'y.; Buddy Bass, athletic rep.; Bob Sigmon, v. president. 

He mentioned that he iiiiglit run tor class officer. 

His F.A.C., when lie had finished, encouraged 
him to run. He said it was true that class spirit 
dwindled hut this need not he discouraging. There 
are always people wlio niaiiitainetl interest and 
would help carry througli on class projects. 

"What are the class projects?" the freshman 

He learned that sophomores were in charge of 
traditions. His F.A.C. went on to explain that this 
consisted mainly in keeping a watchful eye on the 
new freshmen. 

He knew only too well. It had heen the sopho- 
mores who threatened to stigmatize him with a 
yellow dink when he had been unable to sing the 
alma mater perfectly. He vowed that as a sopho- 
more he would be more understanding. 

"What do sophomore women do, are they 
responsible for Goon Day?" He reiuembered the 
afternoon he and his friends had watched fresh- 
man girls perform arduous tasks. He received 
seven proposals of marriage that afternoon. He 
watched many a forlorn "Goon" count tiie window- 
panes in the auditorium. 

His F.A.C. nodded. "The work of the classes on 
East and West parallels. The women have a little 
more organization than the men do, naturally — 
that's typical. East Campus is sliictly organized — 

The freshman asked al)out jiinioi' and senior 
class organizations. He learned that these oHicers 
have to be financial wizards. Both years the proj- 
ects are centered on raising money for the senior 
chiss gift. 

"Do you rcmcmlx'r this fall when the girls came 
over to wash cars?" 

"I sure do. They dented-in Joe's car." 

"Well, anyhow, washing cars was one of their 
money-raising projects. Men generally don't have 
to do anything (|uite as strenuous. Don't lorgel 
we get a lot of money from dues." 

The seniors have one project, he was lohl. This 
is the annual Homecoming Dance. East and West 
collaborate on this. The idea of working with the 
women appealed to him. Perhaps he'd better wait 
until his senior year before he decides to run for 
class office. 

He glanced at the clock on tlie bookcase. They 
had been talking for over an hour. He still had 
studying to do. He rose from the bed, overturning 
an ashtray. Cigarette butts and ashes spilled on 
the blanket. With an apology he brushed them off 
and made a hasty exit. 

Senior class officers, seated, left to right: Cathy Lestourgeon, 
treas.; Vicki Stedman, v. -pres.; Nancy Saunders, president; Alma 
Furlow, sec'y. Standing: Lonnie Meyers, sec'y,; Rudy Rudo, ». -presi- 
dent; Lisk Wycoff, president; and Pete DeCordova, athletic rep. 




First roic: 

ALLEN. Maiv L.: HANNERMAN. Janet P.: BLIM. Judith J.: BONE. Harriet E.: BOWERS. Alice J.: BRADEN- 
BERG. RritaM.: BliENNAN. Flora E.: CARPENTER. .Sandra E.: COEN, Marilvn R. 

Second row: 

DAVIS. Janet L.: DAVIS. Manev R.: DRAKE. Patricia R.: ELD. Ba.i.ara J.: FINN. Joan R.: i'REEMAN. Eli/.alx-th 
A.; GARDNER, Julia A.: HARTER. Rose M.: HENRY. Marylyn L. 

Third row: 

HILL. Sarah E.: HILLOW. Gail L.: KERR. Rachel J.: KORNEGAY. Margaret A.; LAMBERT, Barbara L; LAMBERT, 
Joan G.: LLOYD. Su.«an E.: LOGAN. Agnes W.: LOVE. Joyce A. 

Fourth roic: 

McCUE. Alice F.: McLAMB. Patsv P.: MANVEL. Patricia G.: MITCHELL. Kalherine L: NICHOLS. Mar\ R.: 
PAUL, Ellen J.; RAY, Derma A.: SCHOLDERER, Ann L.: SHELOR. Mary A. 

Fifth row: 

SHEPHERD. Kav L.: SMITH. Jeannette L.: SPEIGHT. Martha R.; SPRAGUE. Dale R.: TEMPLETON. Mary E.; 
THOMPSON, Betty F.: VANMETRE. Nancy L.; WILDER. Judy: WILSON, Jeddie M. 

Sixth row: 

WILSON. Roberts E.: YONTZ. Elizabeth W.: ARENA. Rosanne: BRAWLEY. Frances E.: BREWER. A. 
CHANDLER, Jane; CHURCHILL, Nellie Y.; COBB, Anna M.; CULVER, Sarah A. 

Seventh row: 

CURL. Mickey E.: CURRY. Marie A.; DIGON. Ramona M.: ENGLAND. Dorothy E.; GOETSCHIUS. Martha M.; 
HAGER, Donna V.: HOFFMAN, Barbara J.; HOWELL, Nancy L.; HUNT. Christia E. 

Eighth row: 

INGLE. Patricia A.: IVER. Sallie P.: JOYCE. Mary L.: McDANIEL. Martha J.; McLEMORE. Barbara J.: MEYES, 
Gloria E.: PARDUE. Mary A.: PARKER. Jean C; PHELPS. Betty L. 

Ninth row: 

PHILLIPS. Norma J.: QUINN. Edna B.: RUSH. Carolyn A.: SMITH. Frances M.: SPEAKER. Sharon L.: STEVEN.S. 
Frances B.: TAYLOR. Frances L.: THAIN. Alma M.: WORRALL, Joan. 

Tenth row: 

WHITLEY, Anne L.: TUCKER. Bett\ (;.: TILLETT, Tanya D. : THOMPSON. Loretta K. 



First row: 

liA^(;ll\^. J.. Ann. Princ'ss Aiiiic. McI.: RKDKLL. Phyllis. Wcslficlfl. New Jpispy: BLACK. Mania. Dania. Fla.; 
HK.l.l,. li..i.hie. AriingldM. Va.; BLINSON, Sybilc.u-, Weiuicll, i\. C: BRAUY, Carol, Takoma I'ark, Md.; BROWN, 
Jiiaiiii. |)uiiliar. \\'<'sl Va. 

Second row: 

BURGNER. Mary Anne. Welch. W. Va.; CARNES. Mary. Lancaster. S. C: CHANDLER. (;ayle, AsheviUe, N. C; 
CHAVIS. Jo Anne. Charlotte. N. C: COCHRAN, Sarah, Charlotte. N. C; CON ANT, Linda. Durham. N. C; CRAD- 
DOCK. Russelline. Greensboro. N. C. 

Third row: 

DEICHMANN. Grelchen. Durham. N. C: DEWEIN. Sue. Freehurg. ill.: EDENS. Mary Ann. Durham. N. C: FER- 
MAN. Dawn. Myrtle Beach. S. C: GALLIENNE. Nancy, Canton. N. C: GOLDSMITH, Marcella, Charleston. W. Va.; 
GREENWOOD, Sue, Charlotte. N. C. 

Fourth row: 

GREGORY. Mary. Little SiKer. N. J.: GRIER. Shirley, Matthews, N. C; HOPKINS, Beverley, Short Hills. N. J.: 
HORNE. Elizabeth. Warrenton. N. C: HOUGH, Patricia, Hartford, Conn.; INGALLS, Mary Jo. Rockingham, N. C; 
JESSUP, Virginia. Clinton, Tenn. 

Fijih row: 

JOHNSTON. Virginia. Lafayette. R. L: KELLER. Katherine. Staunton. Va.: LARUE. Patricia. Raleigh. N. C: 
LAWHON. Emma. Timmonsville. S. C: LIGHTSEY. Margaret. Varnyille, S. C; LINDGREN. Patricia, Sea Girt. N. J.; 
MACNARY. Sue, Garden City. N. Y. 

Sixth row: 

PECK. Clara. Madison. W. Va.: RAINEY. Erliene. Warwick. Va.: RAUGHT. Carol. Lewes. Del.: REECE. Beverly, 
Miami Beach. Fla.: REICH. Mary, Durham, N. C; SCHREINER, Margaret, Daytona Beach, Fla.; STARK, Mary 
Ann. Greenville. N. C. 

Seventh rotv: 

STEWART. Frances. Alexandria. Va.: TAYLOR. Frances. Beaufort, N. C; THOMAS. Kathleen. Salisbury. N. C; 
WAYT, Carol. Morganton. N. C: WILSON, Lucy, Chappaqua. N. Y.; WOOTEN, Lois, Worcester, Mass.; YOUNG, 
Mary Anne. Washington. D. C. 



First row: 

A.) AC. Donna M.. C.ral Cal.les. Fla.: ANDREWS. Sarah. Jacksonville. Fla.: BISCHOFF. Nancv A.. Hazelwood. N. C: 
BHADFIKLD. Joy C. Durham. N. C: BROWNING. Barbara M.. Durham. N. C: BILLIVANT. BeverU M.. Hlmvvood 
Park. 111.: CARR'. Celia A.. Rockv Point. N. C. : CLARKE, Carol. Stecton. N. J.: CLINE. Virginia .S.. Canton. N. C: 
DAVIS, Shirley, Columbia, S. C. 

Second row: 

FORBES. Wilhelmina A.. Camp Hill. Pa.: CERRINGER. Marv L.. lla/,cl«oofl. 1\. C: (il! All \\1. AudrcN J.. Vinrlarul. 
N. J.: GRIGGS. Gavia M.. Poplar Branch. N. C: HAMMET. PcggN E.. Durham. \. C: HARLAN. Patricia A., i'ilts- 
burgh, F^a.: HAYNES. Nancv J.. Albemarle. N. C: HAYME. Christene. Marshall. N. C: HEDGECOCK. Marv C. 
Martinsville. Va.: HUDSON, Judith. Fort Myers. Fla. 

Third row. 

liliNT. Elizabeth A.. Pleasant Garden. N. C: JAMES. Katherine R.. Asheville. N. C. : JESTER. Sue D.. Greenville. S. C: 
McLEAN. Nancv C. Shelby. N. C: MINRO. jean. Mount Vernon. N. Y.: OLIVER. Elizabeth L.. HamplouN illc. N. C: 
PATELIDAS. Katherine L.. Asheville. N. C. : PAJ'RICK. Annette M,. Raleigh. N. C: PIERCE. S\Kia 1.. lat k^.m ill<'. 
Fla.: RENICK. O. Jean. Williamsburg. Va. 

I' (Until row: 

HIDEOUT. MaHene R.. Madison. III.: SHANKLS.\n W .. Miami. Fla.: SILLMON. Marv \.. Greensboro. N. C. : 
SMALL. Sarah B.. Raleigh. N. C: SMITH. Joatm E.. Winston-Salem. N. C.: STILES. Marjorie I.. Sununit. N. J.: T \'IE. 
Virginia A.. Liberty. N. C: TEAGUE. Ann E.. i'rentiss. N. C: THOMAS. J.'anine /,.. Pineville. W. Va.: W ATKINS. 
Melba L.. Pot.sdam.' N. Y. 



Foui' classes, interwoven liv means of class 
oHicers. form one school just as a variety of colors 
are woven to make a design. 

Each year situation.-. ari>(' which rc(|iiii'c each 
class to work as a groiip. 'I'lic freshman class nnisl 
work to gain nnit\ ol |inr|)()sc in the new lile they 
are entering. Ujion them fall the jjurden of orien- 
tation, rules, classes, elections, and funds. Tlien. 
when all seems accomplished, the freshman social 
chairman announces: "\^'e wani all of you to come 
Monday night for a refreshment party. Just a lit- 
tle something for the in\alualile help you all have 
given us." 

The sophomores and juniors share in the re- 
sponsihility of class and ward projects, dances, 
and a myriad of other things that pop up con- 

The seniors at last rounding up their formal 
training must make plans for working, living, and 
adjusting to the world of workers. But much has 
to he done before that dreamed-of day arrives! 

No small degree of credit is due those girls, the 
chosen heads of each class, who have led and 
directed the students toward their respective goals. 
Thev are recognized and will undertake their jolis 
with pride. 

Nurses' Junior Closs Officers I. to r.: Nancy McLean 'SecJ, Nancy 
Bischoff ( Vice-Pres.i, Judy Hudson (PresJ, Ann Teague (Treas.l. 

Nurses' Sophomore Officers I. fo r. : Frances Stewart I PresJ, Frances 
Brawley ( Vice-PresJ, Down Fermon (Treos.i, Mary Jo Ingolls (Sec. I. 

I^urses' Senior Class Officers I to r. : Betsy Lcrdo (Treos.l, Betty 
Baker ( Vice-Pres.i, Claire Endictor iSec.l, Evelyn Parker (PresJ. 

Nurses' Freshman Class Officers, I. to r.: Joon Finn iPresJ, Joy 
Love (TreasJ, Koy Shepherd iSec'yJ, Dale Sprague (Vice-PresJ. 



First row: 

AGNER. JULIA. Vinton. Va.: ANDERSON. ALENA. Wilmington. N. C: ARENA. MARY JO. Durham. N. C: BAKER, 
F^KTTY. Viilmington. N. C: FIO^D. RFTTY. Kingsport, Tenn.: RILLOCK. DORIS. Oxford. N. C. 

Second row: 

ENDICTOR. CLAIRE. Charleston. S. C: GREEAR. BETSY; Washington. I). C: GROBY. SALLY. Wilmingt.,n. Ohio: 
HANDLEY. JUNE, Goldshoro. N. C; HAYWORTH, GLADYS, Durham, N. C: HICKS. MARJORIE. Andrews. N. C. 

Third row: 

Randleman. N. C: LERDA. ELIZABETH. Cranford. N. J; LeFEBVRE. HARRIET. Charleston. W. Va.: McKAY, 
SHERRY. FavetteviUe. N. C. 

Four til row: 

ory, N. C: MOORE, EDITH, Murfreesboro, Tenn.; NIELSEN, GRACE, EdneyviUe, N. C; PARKER, EVELYN. Mill 
Spring, N. C. 

Fijth row: 

PARKER. SECINDA. Raleigh. N. C; PASCHALL. EMMA. Hendersonville. N. C; RA^. I'HOEBE. Tan,\i„un. Md.: 
WHITE. RUTHANNA. FaNcttcville. N. C: Nursing Eduialion: CAMPBELL, EMILY. Vcninor. N. J.: EMMONS, 
LDNA. Clcarwaier. S. C. 

Sixth row: 

HOGAN. KATHERINF. l.ouill. Mass.; MASON. MILDRED, Norfolk, Va. 



From llie beginning of time, lionor lias been 
a cliciished possession. I'lic Honor (louncil en- 
courages eaeli student to value this i|ualit\ and 
to live accordingly. Though the influence of 
Honor Council tests are not ]iroctored, students 
judge their own offenses, and they accept the 
responsibility of caring for llieir patients. A stu- 
dent nurse's position on the therajieutic team is 
merited because she is a student nurse to whom 
honor has always been a leading factor in every 
phase of life. 

When working with human life, a nurse realizes 
the drastic importance of accuracy. The result of 
a little slip in procedure can be untold grief. A 
prospective luirse must feel honor-bound to her 
duty, expressed in the pledge she takes "to main- 
tain and elevate the standards of her profession, 
and devote herself to the welfare of those com- 
mitted to her care." 

Directing the student activities of the School of 

Nurses Honor Council, seated on floor, from the left to right: 
Betsy Allen, Margaret Ann Jackson. Seated on sofa; Kay Mitchell, 
Edith Moore, Ruthonno White, Grace Nielsen, Carol Clarke. Stand- 
ing: Miss Thelma Ingos, M. Speight, Beth Paschel, Goylo Griggs, Jane 
Gardner, Mary Ann Edens, Cynthia Rought, Miss Helena Zuchowski. 

i^^ ^> -.r*- 

Nurses Executive Council, first row, I. to r.; Sherry McKay, Mor- 
goret Ann Jockson, B. J. Boyd, Carol Clarke. Second row: Ann 
Ray, Ron White, Ginny Johnston, Christine Haynie. Third row: Libby 
Hunt, June Handley, Marleo Stiles, Jean Rennick, Frances Jones. 

Nursing, these girls in white gather aionnd the 
shiny conference lablc twice a month. The plan- 
ning of religious, aesthetic, recrealional. and 
social functions, the production of publicalions, 
and ihc speiufing of money are discussed li\ the 
group. During the meeting the treasurer is likely 
to plead, ""(lairi we spend a little less money on 
this projeclV"' 

At a S.G.A. meeting each month, all sliulents 
are given an opportunity to present their views on 
prolilenis thai ari.-.e and oiler suggestions to ini- 
proNc the >iliialioMs. During the roinid ol reports, 
this (pieslion arises: "W by caift we have an extra 
one o'clock |)ermission each week for something 

from a iar comer a >l('('p\ xoice heg.s. ■■|'lea>e 
it'iucnilier the night niir>('s and lie i(niet."" The 
Hireling continues. .\nnoniir('iii('iU>. (|ii('>tion> and 
if<|iie--ls III! the ail' a> knitting needles keep n|i a 
sleaih rli\thniic click in the background. 

lu'liiiid llir closed coiilcri'iicc room door, anollicr 
stiideiit takes licr case lieloic judicial Hoard. Oiil- 
side. ill llie liall. ollieis wail expeclaiiliy — a weekly 

Il is the role ol .Judicial lioaid to see tliat the 
j^irls aliide li\ llic rules and cusloins ol tlie school 
— regulations selected li\ the students themselves. 
If infractions occur, the l)oai(l finds out why. Each 
case is handled iiulividuallv. There are two girls 
wailing oulside llie closed door who were both 
late relurning lo llie dorm one night: one because 
of a slow watch; the other, a Hat lire. Here are 
two individual and seemingly unavoidable situa- 
tions that violate social rules. Eaih case is con- 
sidered and. if necessary, a penalty is given. 

Of course, there is an occasional resounding 
echo down the halls from students who just can't 
see why everyone doesn't want to take a study 
break. It is up to Judicial Board to weigh the 
advantages of wearing ear nuiffs or (juieting the 

All this is typical of college life everywhere; 
nursing school is no exception. 

Nurses Judicial Board, from the left to right: Jone Lambert, Mary 
Ann Starl<, Carol Clarke, Nancy Bischoff, Betty Jo Boyd, Jane 
Agnor, Ruthanna White, Fran Brawley, Betty Baker, and Dale Sprague. 

Nurses Beauty Court, from the left to right: Sandy Walker, Liz Home, Janet Davis, Betsy Lerdo, Lucy Wilson, Borboro Eld, and Peggy Hommet. 


Sherry McGay (right I queen of the 1955 Nursing School Christmas 
Dance poses with Morgaret Ann Jackson, o Duke Homecoming finalist. 


Books, lal)oiatories, lectures, papers — quite a 
l)it of each coufronls the student iu every course. 
The student nurse must aljsorh anatomy. i)liysi- 
ology, microhiology, chemistry, nutrition, and 
manv other "ologies." She doesn't realize how 
many things contrihule to the mental and physical 
wcll-lieing ol a person until tiic\ hccome a i)art ot 
her curriculum. 

'I'lie siiai'p tinge ot lornuildclisdc hits her nose 
and tears creep from her eyes as she I rods up lour 
flights to the anatomy lah. She watches as the 
professor ])oints out the nniseles ol the leg. In the 
next class, she concentrates on pharmacology. 
She just cant help wondering why somehody 
doesn't invent one miracle drug ihal will cure all 
ills. That night, lying in lied, hei- weary mind 
counts lesl luhes. not sheep, as she drills oil to 

When the alaiui clock viciouslv rouses the stu- 

dent niiisc I rom her warm hed at ():()() a.m. she 
wonders wh\ she c\cr chose this piolession — this 
life id odd hours, hard work, and trying situa- 
tions. Why? — i)ecause it's nursing and she loves 
it! On the ward she is greeted hy the sleepy smiles 
of her co-workers. And so liegins another day oi 
caring for her patients. Clean linen takes its place 
on the heds and does its part in making the patient 
more comfortable. 

The nurse with tlii' medicine hears; 

"Here comes the pill roller. Those things are 
as hig as golt halls." 

And from the othei' side eehos; 

"Another shot tor me? I'm l)egimdng to leel 
like a pincushion!" 

Blessed he the thought to this nurse that the 
pills and needles really do help send these patients 

The freshman nurse comes wide-eyed down the 
hall calling for help: 

"That patient wants a nurse. What'll I do?" 
A look of amazement passes over her face as she 

Nurses leorn thot skilled hands ore needed to perform the diffi- 
cult task of assisting a doctor during the course of on operation. 


First-hand observance of the structure of tfie body. A student com- 
pares her own hand with the slightly thinner one of the skeleton. 

realizes that she can answer the call — she's a nurse. 

Ah, the special services of those last two years 
— psychiatry, obstetrics, operating room, and 
pediatrics. Pediatrics, the service mixed with the 
cooing and crying of little children. That wail — 
what does it mean? Is it pain, hunger, or — ? The 
nurse sees a tiny, frightened, pale-faced child 
come into the ward clinging to his mother. The 
mother looks to the nurse for the relief her child 
needs. She accepts the cliild with ([uite confidence, 
that she, as part of the hospital team, can help 
this little child. Ten days later the nurse is holding 
the hand of a lively, rosy-cheeked child as a smil- 
ing mother approaches her with a sense of grati- 
tude in her manner. Those ten days of concentrated 
treatment had meant work for everyone, hut how 
minor it all seems now as the mother and child 
walk happily from the ward. 

Propped up on one elhow. the nigiit duty nurse 
peers out her window as gleeful voices drift up to 
greet her. So that's it — a badminton game in 
progress. "Oh. well, I've slept enough anyway," 

she tells herself as she rolls out of bed. slides into 
her shoes, and ambles off (jown llic lialL 

All work and no |)lay would make lo|)-siiled 
peo])le, and the nurses don't intend to join this 
group. Their dormitory oilers a game room with 
sbudleboard. ping-pong. ])ianos, television, record 
player and dllici games to |)ass away their free 
time. The social program includes formal dances, 
picnics, basketball, softball, swimming and mid- 
night feasts in the rooms. Nurses even (ind lime 
for dating. A kitchen on the fust (Inm |)r()vides 
a place for dinners, cookies, and other home-nuide 
delights. The Men's Graduate Center across the 
street has a coffee lounge with soft musii- |)r(>\ iding 
an enjoyable background for study breaks. If tiiese 
social benefits cannot cheer a tired and overworked 
nurse, there is a medicine which never fails. It is 
the magic of a patient's smile accomjianied by a 
look of unhesitating trust. 

Everyone agrees that this training lor the mus- 
ing profession is wonderful! 

Diversion of an active little boy. Pictures on the walls in the chil- 
dren's ward at the hospital keep them occupied and entertained 

1955 Freshmen 

First row: ABER. Mary L).: ABREFJ.. John W.: ADAMS. Jonnie. V.: ADLER. Mary Lee: \(,\i;i,L(). Joseph A.: 
AGNEW. Harnian W.. II: ALDERISO. Riehard J.: ALEXANDER. Aliee H.: ALEXANDER. )nl,n \1.: \LE\ANDER. 
Richard B.: ALEXANDER. .Sally M. 

Second row: ALLEN. Burwell A.. Jr.: ALLEN. Polly W.; ALSTER. Lawrence J.: ALSTON. Grace J.: ALTVATER. 
Kathleen B.: AMAN. John R.; AMEND. Elizabeth C; AMOROSO. Arnold D.: AMOROSO. Lawrence J.: ANDER- 
SEN, Robert L.; ANDERSON. Robert W. 

Third row: ANNIS, Jere W.; APPLEBEE. Margie Ann: APPLEWHITE. James W.: ARCAND. Arlhui J.: ARISTE- 
QUIETA. Maurice J.: ARMENTROUT. Jean B.: ARN. Shirlev Jo: ASHWORTH. Ereeman L. : A'lKINS. R.,bert B.. 
Jr.: ALTRV. George B.: AVERA. Patricia Ann. 

Fourlh row: RAER. Judith E.: BAIIIN. Frank L.: BAILEY. Judith A.; BAILEY. Thomas L.: BAKER. George E.; 
BAKER. William A.: BALLARD. John E.: BANKERT. Jon Calvin. Jr.; BANSLEY. Marv G.: BANTON. Thomas J.; 
BARTON, Ale.xander C. 

Fijih row: BARKER. Barbara J.: BARKER. James 1).. Jr.: BARKSDALE. Barbara Ann: BARNES. Luther M.: 
BARNES. Ralj)h W.. Jr.: BARNHART. William C.: BARRY. James R.; BARTAL. James E.; BARTLETT. Phyllis M.: 
BAVER. Eric (;.: BAUGH. Jill Ann. 

Sixth row: BAY. Julia M.; BAYLIS. Thomas, A.: BEANE. Robert D.; BEATTY. James H.: BELL. Robert B.: BEN- 
DA YAN. Saul: BENNETT, Rubert N.: BENNETT. Stuart N.: BENSON. Polly: BERGER. Edward P.: BERMAN, 
Howard H. 

Seventh row: BERNHARD. Bruce M.: BESSERMAN. Richard: BEVANS. Sue M.: BICKETT. Caroline P.: BINNEY, 
George A.: BISHOP. Betty G.: BISHOP, Ke.meth, E.: BISWELL, Charles D.; BLACK, Cynthia: BLACK, Karen L.; 
BLACK, Leonard C. 

Eidilh row: BLACKBURN. Harry L.. Jr.; BLACKLSTONE. Dayid L.: BLECHMAN. Barry K.: BLEVINS. James L.: 
BLOCH. Howard R.: BOAZ. Katharine S.: BOGGS. William W.; BOHNE. Stuart. J.: BOLINGER. Donald S.: BOLL- 
MAN. Paul W.. Jr.: BONCZEK. L.m F. 

Ninth row: BOOZER. Frank V.: BORDEAUX. Elizabeth Ann: BORO. Ira M.: BORSUK. Gregory M.: BOSLEY. Nor- 
man K.: BOSWORTH. Anthony: BOTTOMS. Alton B.: BOWDEN. Marx F.: BOWEN. Marjoric Ami: BOW EliS. 
Alfred G.: BOWERSOX. Caroljn J. 

T,'nili row: liONIIAM. Arthur E. : BOWLES. Charles P.. Jr.: BOZLER. Ruth E.: BRACEY. Frances L. : BRXDKORD. 
Alan T.: BRADLE'l. Ellen: BI{ADLE\. Josephine S.; BRANDON. Craig A.: BRAUN, Haryey II.: BRECkEXKI IKiE. 
John C: BRE(;OFF. Matthew S. 

Eleventh row: P.REWER. Philip L.:BRH)ENBAUGII. Charles .S.. |||: BRIDGE.S. Benjamin. |r.: BlilMLEY. CaroUn 
M.: BKINGIHiR.ST. Elizabeth: BROCKELBANK. John E.: BROCKWELL. Arlick L.: BRODHEAD. Robert E.: 
BROOKS. CaroKn: P.ROOKS. Margaret E. : BROOKSHIRE. CaroKn M. 

7'/rc////, row: l!R( )IIIERTON. Dave L.: BROWN. Ami K.: BROWN, (iarx II.: BROW \. jncl W.: BROWNE. Russell 
C: BROWAKLL. R.ibcri B.: BRUEGGEHANN. Margaret!..: BRUGII. judilh E.: BRUNNER. Susan G.: BRUTON. 
Alice li.: BRVSON, Edwin C. 

Thirleenlh row: P.l IIOWSKY. AnthouN W.: Bl I.KLEV. Edward E. : BULLARD. Lawrence D. : BULLOCK. John A.. 
Jr.: BUNX. Spruill G.: Bl RDICK. Donald S.: lURtiER. Joseph C. Jr.: BURNS. Patricia L. : BURNS. Robert (;.: 
BURTON. Nanc\: BURTON. Richard G. 

Fourteenth row: BUSS. David F.: BU.SSEY. Wayne II.: CALDWELL. Ilcrs.hel A.. Jr.: CM.LACIIXN. Nan: CALL- 
COTT. Thomas A.: CALVERT. John F.: CAMp; Tho.nas F.. Jr.: CAMPBELL. C. Jack. Jr.: CAMPBELL. Sheila P.: 
CAMPBELL. Vera B.: C\I!I.E. Carol M. 


1955 Freshmen 

First row: CARLISLE. James M.: CMiLYLE. Mary L: CAHI'KN I'LH. Mary T.: CARPENTER. Ronald (FA.: CAR- 
RAWAY. Emily L.: CARROLL. (;.ii<l<.ri S.: CARTER. Alan 15.: CAR lER. .Stpphm C: CAVINESS. Elizal.ilh K.: 
CEDARSTRAND. ThecKloic C: C11AM15ERS. .Sally A. 

Second row: CH WDI.ER. James P.: CIIAI'PELL. Fred N.: CHAi'PELL. Ja, k L. : CHASE. Jo A.: CUEDESTER. 
Nancy L.; CHinT M. Ciliarles H.: CHRISTMAS. Lawrence H.: CLARK. Aiilli..ii\ W.; CLARK. ll(,ward L, Jr.; 
CL\RK. Nancy S. 

77n/,/ rote: CLARK. .Neuloii 1'.. Jr.: CLARK. Rolicrl L.: CLAYTON, Jerry M.: CLAYTON. Joseph C.Jr.: CLA'lTON, 
Robert P.: CLAYTON. Thomas W.: CLEAVELAND. Clifton R.: CLEMENT. l).,nal(l II.. Jr.: CLEVELAND. Lee C; 
COBB. Curtis E.: COHEN. Alan B. 

Fourth row: COH.. Gary P.: COLE. John O.: COLLINS, Jeanne G.; COLLINS, Richard H.; COLWELL. Samuel C, 
HI: CONANT. Marcu.s'A.: CONE. Julia A.: COOPER. Carol A.: COOPER. Tamra I.; COPELANI). Darryl W.: 
CORNEY. Elizabeth B. 

Fifth row: CORWIN. William R.: COUCH. Jon W.: COUCHMAN. Patricia K.: COUNCH.. John C. Jr.: COUNCIL. 
Waldo L.: COWIE. James D.: COX, Charles W.. Jr.: COZART. William 11.. Jr.: CRACKNELL, Terry A.: CRAFT, 
James W.. Jr.: GRAIN. Barbara J. 

Sixth row: CRAVEN. Garlyle C: CRAVEN. Faith: CRAVEN. Jesse C: CRAWFORD. Robert C: CRAWFORD, Roger 
W.; CREWS. Robert J.; CREASY. Albert H.: CRENSHAW. Richard W.; CRIHFIELD, Glenn S.: CRINKLEY, Mil- 
dred S.: CROOKE. Richard R. 

Seventh row: GULP. James S.: CULTON. Gladys G.; CURRAN. Rollin T.: GURRENCE. Nancy W.; CURTIS. John J.: 
ClfSHING. Wayne B.: CUSHMAN. Nancy R.: CUTLER. Ri.hard E.; CUTTING. Sarah H.: GUYAR. Rob,. I A.; 
D'ANGELO. Joiin M. 

Fiiihth row: DALE. Thomas N.: DALE. William J.: DALLY. Carolyn A.: DARBY. Robert M. : DAVIS. Elizabeth B.: 
DAVIS, Elizabeth J.: DAVIS. Jack R.; DAVIS, Jimmy P.; DAVIS, John C.; DAVIS, Keith E.; DAVLS, William S. 

Ninth row: DeBRl^HL. A. Marshall: DeHART. Jane S.: DELLINGER. Clyde J.: DeMONTERICE. Bruce D.: DENKER. 
Peter J.: DENSLOW. James A.: DEPUY. Robert W.: D'HUY. Gerard J.: DIAMOND. Michael K.: DICKINSON. 
Jean; DIETRICH. Carl P. 

Tenth row: DH.LARD. Guv J.. Jr.: DILWORTH. Richard L: DINGWALL. Robert W.: DOAN. Ellen V.: DOANE. 
Sara E.: DODD. William F. G.: DOMHOFF. George W.. Jr.; DOWLEY, James D.; DONOVAN. Gerald P.; DORKIN. 
John J.: DORSCH. George T. 

Eleventh row: DOUGHTIE. Edward 0.: DOUGHTON. Jo C.: DOWD. Berkeley R.: DRAKE, David A.: DRAPER. 
James B.; DUDLEY. Alden W.. Jr.; DUNN, Edwin C: DUPLER. Phil J.: DUSEK. Lowell M.: DUVALL. Jami-s E.; 
DWIGGINS, Lattie R.. Jr. 

Twelfth row: EARY. Aubrey G.: EASON. Patricia B.; EBERLEIN. William P.; EBSARY. Patricia L.: EDMUNDSON. 
Ronald G.: EDWARDS. ChaHie A.: EDWARDS. George W.: EDWARDS. John W.: EDWARDS. Robert C.: ED- 
WARDS. Sidney E.; EGERTON, Frank N. 

Thirteenth row: EGGLESTON. Joseph G.: EISENHUTH. James W.: ELLIOTT. Diane S.: ELLIS. Martha L.: EMBLEY. 
Roger L.; ESTEPPE, Jerry F.; EURE, HiUiard M., HI; EVANS, David T.; EVANS, Geoffrey: EVERETT. Ronald W.: 
FABER. Rod M. 

Fourleen/h row: FAGGART. Jimmy R.: PAILE. John B.: FAIRGRIEVE. Nancy J.: FALLAW. Wallace C.: FARRIS. 
Robert L.: FARRISS. James J.. IH: FAULKNER. Frances J.; FENNELL. Susan E.: FERNANDO. Marion B.: FER- 
RALL. Thomas R.: FIDLER. Paul P. 


1955 Freshmen 

First row: FIELDS. Charles L. : FIELDS. Ronald W.: FINNEGAN. DomlliN A.: FIRTH. Gordon N.: FISHER. Harrv 
J.: FLANAGAN. Latham. Jr.: FLANNERY. FILmi F.: FLFMIXG. William !,.. jr.: FLFTCHFR. Tu, kn M.: lOIih. 
Robert C.: FORD. Thomas H. 

Second row: FORREST. Jerrv R. : FORRESTER. Sherri R.: FORT. Lvnn: FORTESCUE. William N.. Jr.: FORTSON. 
Edward N.: FORWOOD. William C.: FOSTER. Julis A.; FOX. John 1).: FOX, Nancy C.: FRANK. Miehael 0.: 
FRENCH, Anna M. 

Third row: FRELM). Peter A.: FRIEDEL. Robert 0.: FRIEND. Albert W.. Jr.: FIJRMAN. Sherwood M.: GARRARD. 
Janice C: GARRISON. William C. Ill: GARVIN. Jay E.: GATRELL. James H.. IV; GAULD. Edwin S.: GAVLAK. 
Albert J.. Jr.: (JEILICH. Peter N. 

/■oiuih row: GENTRY. Paul C: GEORGE. Terence D.: GERARD. Jean: (WBBONS. Elizabeth L.: GIB.SON. Alice D.: 
(;IB.S()N. Jeanne C: GILL. J.iaiine W. : GILL. Nancy C: GILMER. William W.: (HVENS. Harrison C. : GLOVFR. 

Fifih row: GODT. Michael H. : GOEREL. Marjorie L: GOING. Ann: GOLDSTEIN. Bernard: GOLDSTEIN. Richard 
L: GOLDSTEIN. Suzanne B.: GONZALEZ. Antonio C: GONZALES. Serge: GORDON, Richard B.; GOTT. Elizabeth 
C; GOTTHARDT, Forrest E., Jr. 

.S7.v//( row: GOW'. Alexander. Ill; GOWIN. Donald R.: GRAHAM. Lawrence S.: GRANDT. Marilyn A.: GRANT, 
(k-orge R.. Jr.: GRANT. Thomas W.; GRAY, Elizabeth D.: GRAY. Helen L.: GRAYBEAL. William J.: (JREEN. Oscar 
P.: GREENE. Robert H. 

Scimih row: GREENHILL. James M.: GREGERSEN. Norman C: GREGG. John R.. Jr.: GRESHAM. Ed R.: GRIF- 
FIN. Gary A.; GRIFFIN. Jimnn W.: GRIFFIN. John T.: GRIGG. Claud M.: GliOTII. KaroKn J.: (iROUT. John L.: 

GUNN, Ann N. 

Eiahih row: GUY. Melwood N.; GUYER. Mary E.: HALE. Clara K.: HALL. Grail A.: HAIRE. Robert P.: IIWIIL- 
TON. Howard S.; HANES. Elizabeth; HANFORD. Mary E.; HANKINS, Robert W.; HANSON, Wesley T.: HARDIN. 
Edward R. 

Ninth row: HARRELL. Haywood H.: HARRIS. Bobby J.: HARRIS. Jacqueline A.: HARRIS. Jimmy W. : HARRl.SON. 
James Y.: HARSTINE. Willard R.: HART. Elizabeth F.: HASKETT. Jane A.; HASSLER. Thomas A.: HAWK. Wil- 
liam M.. Jr.: HAWKIN.S. Howard B. 

Trnth row: HEATH. Paul E.. Jr.: IIFNION. Alan M. : HENSLEY. George L.. J r. : HEMINGWAY. John A.: HERB. 
Barbara A.: HERNDON. Alice C. : IIFS.S. Carol M.: HESTER. Bett\ L.: HESTER. Martha E.: HESTER. Stephen L.: 
IIFWARI). Henry W. 

FAovcnih row: HICKS. Margaret A.: HIGGINBOTHAM. Mary : HIGGINS. Audre\ : HILDnFTH. Andrcu R.: HILL. 
BilK W'.: HILL. C.n.slance J.: HILL. John 1).: HILL. R. Susan: HINKFL. J:u E.: llOBI'.S. Join. E.: IIOCII. William K. 

Tweljth ,nw: IIOFFER. Donald K.: HOLCOMI!. Alfn-d S. : HOLLIFIELD. ilenrx C. : HOLDINGER. CaroKn R.: 
HOLT. I'.cn v.: HOLT. Jemiic L.: HOLTGREX. P.arbaraM.: HONFYCITT. Robert G.: HOOD. Donald W.: HOOD. 
Elizabeth: HOOKER. Jo-seph S. 

Thirteenth row: IIORD. Robert F. : IIORIN. Robert G.: HOTELLING. William E.: HOUSE. Ririuud F.: HOUSE. 
Th.mias 1).: HOW ER. 'L.m R.: Ill FF. Pl.ilii. A.: IHKiGIN. Elizabeth A.: Ill NT. Ruskin IL. Jr.: 1H:NTLE\. Charles 
P..: Ill SS. j.,lin I). 

Fourteenth row: HLTCHINS. Ronald S. : HYNES. Rose C. : FANSON. Lawrence W.. Jr.: INGLING. Carl R.. Jr.: IN- 
GRAM. L.ns K.: IXMAN. Peter (;.: IRl IXE. Linda P.: JACK.SOX. James: JACOBSON. Louise: JAFFE. Ilelene; 
JARVIS. Thomas A. 



f P 9 



STf § 


# * It 


1955 Freshmen 

/'/>.v/ roir: JENKliNS. John K.. Jr.: JKNNKTTE. I)a\i<l L; JOHNSON. Kduard C: JOllN.SON. Kli/.alx-lli 1'.: J()ll,\. 
SON. Frederick E.: JOHNSON, llerl) M.: JOHNSON, James E.; JOIIN.SON. M. Janet; JOHNSON. U<)l)ert E.. Jr.; 
JOHNSON. Robert T.. Jr.: JOHNSON. Sarah C. 

Secorul rou: Johnson. W ah.r T. : JOHNSON. Wilbur E.. Jr.: JOHNSTON. William E.: JONES. Anne H.: lONES, 
Danns 15.: JONES. Judilh 11.: JONES. Eeonidas J.: JORDAN. Elizabeth E.: JORDAN. John M.: JORDW. Mi.har.l 
K.: JOYCE. James B. 

Third row: JUSTICE. Marion; KACHADOORIN. Richard: KAEE. William A.. Jr.: KAMENY. Doris: KAUFMAN 
Herbert M.: KAY. Robert F.: KEARNS. Amos R., Jr.; KEEFER. David li.: KEH'ER, Robert 15.. Jr.; KEIFFER, 
James E.: KEISTER. Virginia D. 

rourih row: KELLY. Sarah L.: KEMP. David E.: KENNERKNECHT. Ralph E.; KENYON. Van L.. Ill: KEIiN. |a.k 
A.: KERSEY. John N.: KETNER. Janet S.; KIM, James K. S.: KIMBLE. Clayton E.: KIMMICH. Walter C; 
KIMZEY, Patricia Ann. 

Fiflh row: KING. Joseph W.: KINSER. Patricia L.: KIRKPATRICK. James E.. Jr.: KIRSCHBAUM. Richard J.; 
KRAMER. Richard S.: KRAMER. Richard V.: KRAUS, Sally A.: KREPS. Donald A.; KliCEK. John H.: KUEBLER, 
Katherine W.: KURDSJOK. Anatol. 

Si.xih row: LAMMERT. John H.: LAMOTTE. Arthur H.. Jr.: LANG. Gordon R.: LARESE. Ricci J.: LASSITER. 
Kenneth R.: LATTLMORE. Rudolph B.: LEAGUE. Elizabeth A.; LECLERE. William E.: LEDUC. Albert L.; LEE 
Mar\ F.: LEIBOWITZ. RosKn L. 

Seienlh row: LENHOLT. Robert D.: LEVENSON. Sandra J.: LEVINE. Michael V.: LEWIS, Charles V.- LEWIS 
David P.: LEWIS. Sara H.; LIBBY, Bruce J.: LIBBY, Roberta L: LIDZ. Edward: LINEBACK. Jimmy N.: LINE- 
BERRY, Lucas R. 

Ei^hili row: LINNEMANN. Adelia P.: LINTZENICH. Joe W.: LIVENGOOD. Margaret A.: LOCKE. Margaret J • 
LOCKWOOD. Wavne H.: LONG. George T.; LONG. William M.; LONGARZO. William L: LONGSWORTH. Robert 
M.; LOOPER. Shelbia J.: LOSASSO, Alvin. 

Mnlh row: LOSEE. Wilmot H.. Jr.: LUECHANER. Daniel P.: LUNDMARK. Karen F.: Ll'SHIS. Donald V.: LYMAN, 
David: LYNCH. Eugene F.: LYON, Marilyn J.; McANALLY, Wanna M.: McCALL. Dorothy R.: McCAMEY, Meade; 
McCONNELL. Amanda L. 

Tenlh row: McCORMACK. John N.: McCORMACK. James M.. Ill: McCUTCHEON. William R.: McDAVITT. P.arbara 
F.: McDERMOTT. Thomas J.: McDORMAN. Clarence L.: McDOUGAL. Charlotte A.: McFADDEN. Don C. Jr • 
McFEE, Charles B., Ill; McGILL, John E.: McGRANAHAN. Julia E. 

Eleventh row: McILWAIN. Bruce D.: McINTYRE. Susan M.: McKEE, Alice: McLAWHORN. JoAnne: McNALLY, 
Michael: McREE. James D.: MacPHERSON, Douglas H.: MALMAR. Constance M.; MANGUM. Bernard T. • MANN 
Beverly D.: MARSH. Robert L.. Jr. 

Tweljlh row: MARSHALL. Ann: MARTIN. Miles H.. Jr.: MARTIN. Robert D.: MARVIN Helen R ■ MASON Ann 
E.: MASON. William H.: MASSEY. William J., Jr.; MATLOCK. Frank M.: MATTHEWS. James E.; MATTINGLY 
Richard v.: MAWHINNEY. Cynthia. 

Thirleenlh row: MAY. Jeannette C: MAY'. Julia M.: MAYNARD. Sidney C: MEASOWS. Charlotte F. ■ MEASE 
Richard H.: MEEKER. Car,.l S.: MEFFERT. William G.: MENEFEE. Samuel W.. IH: MERHELBACH. Donald W.: 
MERRELL. Patricia A.; MERRITT. James S. 

Fourleenlh row: MERRITT. William E.: MEWBORNE. William B.. Jr.: MEYER. Herbert F.: MICHAEL Alan S- 
MILES. Margaret R.: MILLER. Marilvn J.: MILLER. Thomas 0.: MILLER. Vega B.: MOLLER. Elaine L.- MON \- 
HAN. Elizabeth N.: MONEYMAKER. Thomas A.. Jr. 


1955 Freshmen 

First row: MONTGOMEI'.Y. David 1'.. Jr.: MOOI)\. Tlionias W.: MOOHK. Mtcn V.: MOOitL. Calvin 1.: M0()1{E. 
James E.: MOORE, .lolm \\: MOORE. Kalliaiine C: MORCK. Gretchen D.: MOREAU. Brice J.: MOR(;.AN. Eugene 
B.. Jr.: MOROA.\. Rid.anI L. 

Second row: MORGAN. Richard W.: MORRIS. John E.. Jr.: M0RR1.>^. William C. Jr.: MOTT. Carlese G.: MOTT. 
George E.: MOTTERSHEAD. Gheslon V.. Jr.: Ml.MMA. Gwen E.: MLIIPHV. Samuel G.: MURPIH. T>;\ ]).: 
NACHMAN. Charlene J.: NEAL, Jerry W. 

Third row: NEAL. Ro.Imcn L).: NEAL^. David L.: NELSON, liarhara L.: NESIUTT. Thomas R.. Jr.: NEU. Mary L.: 
NEIBIRC;. Carl A.: NEWCOMBE. Barbara S.: NEWCOMBE. Ellioit 11.. Jr.: NEWCOME. James H.: NEWELL. 
Sylvia J.: NICHOLSON. Anne K. 

Fourih row: NICKEL. Laura F.; NOBLE. Mary V.: NOBLE. Robert E.: NOLAN. Patricia: NOLAN. Robert B.: 
NORDLIE. Robert S.: NORMAN. William H.: NORRIS. June K.: NORVILLE. John A.: OBERHOFER. Andrew O.. 
Jr.: O'BRIANT. John C. 

Fifth row: OEXLE. Nancv E.: O'KONSKI. Theodore R.: OLINGER. R. Joseph: OOSTING. Jan K. : O'OITNN. Wil- 
liam v.; OWEN. Robert E.: OWENS. Carohn P.: PACE, Emmett H.. Jr.: PADGETT. Douglas M.: PAGE. Celeste 
B. : PAGE. Frances L. 

Si.Mh row: PARKER. Nancv M.: PARSONS. William E.. Jr.: PATRICK. Marv Ann: P ARTLOW. Virginia A.: I'ART- 
RID(;E. Kay B.: PATTERSON. Robert A.: PATTON. Matthew H.. Jr.: PEARL. David W.: PENFIELD. Laura L.: 

Seventh row: PERRY. Jerry M.: PERRY. Robert M.: PETERS. Carolyn: PETERSEN. Lois L.: PETERSON. Nor- 
man D.: PETTITT. Peggy L: PETTITT. Itobert D.. Jr.: PHELPS. Edward C.: PHILLIPS. Dick C: PHILLIPS, jnhn 
P.: PHILLIPS. Robert W.. Jr. 

Fi^lilh row: PICKENS. James E.: PICKETT. James D.: PITCOCK. John N.: POLLOCK. Linda L.: POPE. Richard 
J.: PRATT. Charles 0.: PREISSEL. Frank P.; PRIZZL. Anthony R.: QIATTLEBAUM. David A.: RAASCH. Henr) 
I).: RANDOLPH. John J. 

Ninth row: RA.ST. James B.: RATCHIFF. Sandra: RATCLIFFE. George J.: RATTS. Nancv S.: RAL . Lillian J.: RAY- 
NOR. Betty (..: REANEY. Lel Andernest. Jr.: RECHHLOTZ. Robert A.; RECINELLA. William E.; REED. Henrietta 
IL: REED. James W. 

Tenth row: REDDING. Marshall S.: REDMOND. James W.. Jr.: REESE. Si.lncx W.: REGENALD. Fred A.. Jr.: 
RE(;i.STER. Margaret R.: REID. Robert J.: RHODES. Helen K.: RHODY. J.: RIBLET. Phillis A.: RICE. 
Frederick L. : RICHARDSON. James W. 

Rlrvvnih row: RILEY. Pcnclop.': RISIEN. Diana L. : RISLEY. Richard: ROBBINS. Alan C.: ROBERTS. Mi, had J.: 
ROBERTSON. Battle M.: ROBERTSON. Thomas L. ; ROBERTSON. Virginius 0.: ROBINS. Ilcrbcrl T.: R()l!!\SON. 
Wayne B.: ROD WELL. Roy O. 

Twrljih row: ROLLINSON. Mark: ROMBERi;. Amir: ROMHILT. Donald W.: ROOKEIJ. Eduina: ROSPOM). I Vliv 
J.: ROSSER. (;ord<m II.. Jr.: ROYAL. Ronald I).: RIDE. Edward T.: RUDY. Oliver 1).: RUSSELL. Thomas E.: 
RUSHTON. Eduard W. 

Thirlrrnlh row: RU.STX. Douglas W. : SADLER. Clint I).: SANDERS. Charles I!.. Jr.: SANDERS. Nancy V.: SAUER. 
Robert C: SAIM)ERS. Calhcrinc L.: SCAIFE. William ().. Jr.: .SCIILAG. Nancv C: SCHMIDT. Francis P.: 
SCHMITT, Thehna S.: SCHNEIDER. Ellie J. 

Fomicnih ,<»,; SCHROEDER. \anc\ A.: SCI I F BERT. Yin, ,iii I).: SCUDIERI. Philip F.: SCHULMAN. Abln.ii J.: 
SCHWARTZ, llouard K.: SECHIMAN. Eduard R.: SEGAL. Arlene E.: SEI.BV Janus E. : SENFF. Diana (..; 
SEWARD. Charles II.: SEWELL. Slcv.' II. 






f If % 

w* #r;^ 

1955 Freshmen 

Firsl row: SEYFARTH. Li-..nar.l \.: SIIANAHAN. Carroll H.: SlI \NNON. Tliornas II.: SIIAKI'. Daxid J.- SHAVER 
llalph \.. Jr.: .^IIKAREH. Jeanne ,^. : .sllKIIEEN. Fred 1!.: SI IKI'l IKRD. Nam \ J.: SHERMAN, Jo Ann: SHERMAN^ 

Second row: SIllliKEY. Jol.n A.: SHOE. Janet A.: SHOEMAKER. William H.: SHRAWDEli. Joseph E.: SIEBENLEST, 
Norman M.: SIE(;EE. Harold j.; SIEGEL, Sidney: SIME. Uavid \V.: SIMMS, Edward J.; SIMPSON. John N •' 

Thircl row: SIMPSON. William II.. Jr.: Sli;A(^)LSA. Augustus J.: SKILEIN. Carol J.: SKIPPER. David N.; SHORE, 
Clement W.: SEl SSER. Frank E.: SMALLWOOD. Horace R.; SMATHERS, Robert H.: SMITH. Arthur 0.; SMITH 
Cary: SMITH. Delia J. 

Foiirih row: SMITH. Donald E.: SMITH. Gary L.: SMITH. Peter C; SMITH, Robert E.; SMITH, Sidney H.; SMITH 
William C: SMITH. William J.: SMITH. William P.: SNOW. Joanne 13.: SNYDER. John N.. Jr.: SOMERVELL 
Bett> J. ' 

Fifth row: SPAIN. Lois J.: SPARKES. Beverley L.: SPARROW. Robert W. : SPEAR. Frances C: SPELLER, Robert 
E.. Jr.: SPENCE. Winthrop J.. Jr.: SPENCER. Michael G.: SPENCER. William J.; SPERO. Barry M.: SPRINGSTON 
Wendell L.: SPROTTE, Robert M. ' 

Sixth row: SPRUILL. Frank C. Jr.: STAATS. Ann E.: STAHLEKER. Carl: STANBACK. Nan. \ J.: STAPLEFORD 
Thomas C: STAPLES. John E.: STARR. Richard A.: STATHERS. Birk S.. Jr.; STAUDE. John K. ■ STEWART 
Carl J.. Jr.: STEWART. Henry L. 

Seventh row: STEWART. Kay; STEWART. Wilber C: STINESPRING. John A.; STITELY. Dennis B- STONE 
Donald W.: STONE. Sarah E.: STOUT. Merrell L.. Jr.: STOWE. Dervl G.: STRAUS. Benjamin G.: .STREEPEY, 
Sandra: STRICKLAND. Mary Frances. 

Eighth row: .STRITEHOFF. Donald A.. Jr.; STUART. Svdnev: STUBBS. Peggy A.: SUITER. William O.. Jr • SUT- 
TON. Geoffrey R.: SWAIN. Nancy E.; SWARTLEY. Marian C.: SWEAT. Robert E.; SWEET. Richard W.; SZEKELY 
Ruth E.: TAFT. William H.. Jr. 

Mnth row: TAGGART. Peter B.: TARLOW. Alhn S.: TAYLOR. George A.; TAYLOR. James A.; TAYLOR Joseph 
M.: TAYLOR. Mary V.; TAYLOR. Thomas R.: TEER, Sondra C; TEMKO. Michael H.; TENNANT, James J., Jr • 
THOMAS. Anne T. 

Tenth row: THOMPSON. Alma L.: THOMPSON. Dan S.: THOMPSON. Harold W.: THOMPSON. James C Jr ■ 
THORNHILL. Edward: THUSS. Robert W.: TIERNEY, David T.: TIPTON. Donald C: TITUS. Barrv J.- TRAN- 
THAM, Harry E.: TIUPP, Dale B. 

Eleventh row: TUCKER. Robert J.: TURNBULL. Nancy M.: TURNER. Dale D.: TURNER. Henry B ■ TYNDALL 
Albert F.. Jr.: TYSON. Bruce C. Jr.: UNDERWOOD, E. Tyson; VALENTINE, Heath E.; VALENTINE. Patricia A •' 
VAN CUREN, Gene L.: VANDEVER. Charles R. 

Tweljth row: VAN EVERY. Marv L.; VANNERSON. Fritz E.: VAN WYCK. Paul R. :VARI)AKIS. Anast C • VAR- 
NER. Roy v.: VARNEY. Judith A.; VAUGHAN, Charles G., Jr.: VERHEY, Neil G.; VINSON. Virginia K.- WADE 
Mary I.: WADSWORTH. Grace A. 

Thirteenth row: WAGNER, Betty L: WALKER. Curtis A.: WALKER. Myers B.: WALKLEY. Thomas M ■ WALL 
Frank P.: WALLER. Robert R.: WALTON. Benton H.; WANCLEE, Vorauee: WARD. Susan L: WARE Nancy R ■' 
WARREN. (;icnn L. 

Fourteenth row: Vi'ASSON. Don G.: WATSON. Herb E.: WEAVER. Ann A.: WEAVER. Robert E.: WEEMS. Xi'aAe 
S.: WEIR, Anthony; WELLS, Henry A.. Jr.; WELLS, Joan C; WELLS, Joseph A.; WELT. Deborah: WENDORF, 
Charles J. 


1955 Freshmen 

f//-.5/ roH'.- WHEELER. Helen L.: WHEELER. Sallv C: WHICHER. John C. Jr.: WHITE. Reba J.: WHITE. Robert 
L.: WHITEHEAD. Kenneth L.: WHITEHURST. Carol: WHITENER. John W.; WHITNEY, Kenneth L, Jr.; WHYTE, 
George K.. Jr.: WHYTE. L. Nan. 

Scran,/ row: WILKIN.SON. Thomas C: WILLIAMS. JackC: WILLIAMS. L. Neil. Jr.: WILSON. BeverK W.: WIL- 
SON. Janet F. : WILSON. Nancy L.; WILSON. Peter F. : WILSON. William M. : WINECOFF. Herbert L.: W'INSOR. 
Coville: WOOD. Patricia L. 

rhlrd miv: WOOD, Peggy A.: WOODALL. James M.: WOODALL. Joan E.: WOOLSEY. Bertram F.: WOOTEN. John 
C: WRIGHT, (iarv C: WHI(;HT. Shirlev F.: WRIGHT. Thomas T.: WUEN.SGH. Kiehard D.: WYRICK. Davi.l 11.: 
YARIN(;T0N. Davi.l J. 

Fourlh row: YO \RS. Peter W.: YOll. Ilarol.l L.. Jr.: ^()KK. Kiehard E. : ^ 01 \(;. Stephen G.: ZAFFIRO. William 
R.: ZELLEKS. Ronald A.: ZENDA. William (;.: ZIOLKOWSKI. John E.: ZOLLER, Bernard U.. Jr. 


X^it0^ ■ 

■^- ^M- / •;:^ 

L..<v'f^ -> 1 ; 


1955 Sophomores 

Fit si Idle: 

Ai;i;\MS. Slanlev Lc.manl: ACTON. A.ulnu J.: ADAMS. Elizalictli I,.: ALHERTSON. H..nal<l C: AI.HIJKCHT. Ken- 
lutli E(«is; ALLliN, Janol Louise; ALLISO.N, VVeldon Dean; ALSTON, Nora Graiil; ANDERSON, I'lieljo Lucille. 

Second row: 

ARANT, Williams Edward. Jr.: AVIZONIS, Petras Vytautas; ARMSTRONG, Jerry Quentin: ARNOLD, Erederick 
Charles: ATKINSON. George Branham. Jr.: ATKINSON. Virginia Slorr: AYSCUE. Nancy Eiizaheth; BADER. Wil- 
liam Andrew; BAGGS, Beverh Eugenia. 

Third row: 

BAHLER. Eleanor Ann; BAKER. Diana Lee; BAKER. Eugene Johnson; RAKER. Philip Benton: BAKER. Stephen 
Denio: BARHAM. Harriette Ann; BARKER, Robert Barry; BATCHELOR, Linda Ann; BAUMER, Erwin Henry. 

Fourth row: 

BEACHAM. George Clinton. Jr.: BEALE. Lloyd Linwood: BEASLEY, Fredrick Jerome; BEATY, William Di.k: 
BEDELL. Joan Elizabeth: BEESON, Willard Hugh; BEIDLER. Charles Frederick; BELL, Barbara; BEST. Virginia 

Fijlh roiv: 

BETTS. Richard Louis: BeVILLE, Leon D.. Jr.: BICKHART, Barbara Jane; BISHOP. Jan R.: BLOUNT. Adaline 
Woodard; BOOK. Alan Louis: BOOKER. Thomas Johnson; BOOTH, Tricia Ann: BOWMAN, Duane Fredrick. 

Sixth row: 

BOWMAN. James Tahon. Jr.: BOYER. William Mercer; BRAMBERG. R. William. Jr.: BREWER. Virginia Lee; 
BRIDGWATER. Susan Lou: RRIGHAM, Susan Wood: BROWER. Marilyn Nancy; BROWN, Kermit English; 
BROWN. Tallulah Ann. 

Seventh row: 

BROWNE. Norwell Bruce: BROWNING. Robert Ross: BRUBAKER. John Robert: BRUEGGEMANN. Ann B.; 
BRUTON. Emma Evelyn: BRYAN, Betty Ruth; BRYANT, Jo Ann: BRYANT, William Gray. Jr.; BUCHANAN, 
John West. 

Eii^hth row: 

BYRD. Carol; BYRNE, E. Blake: CAREY. Edward Jay: CARPENTER. Robert Rhjne; CARR, Charles Harper; 
CARRICK. Margelyn Patricia; CARROLL. Noel; CARROLL. William R.; CARTER, Mary Elizabeth. 

Ninth row: 

CARTER. Samuel King: CARTVi'RIGHT. Tom L.: GARY. Jane: CASON. Lucinda: CASTERLIN. H. Richard; 
CATHEY. Margaret Anne: CHALLENGER. John Hynson: CHAPMAN. Edwin Tom: CHERRY. William Ilix. Jr. 

Tenth row: 

CHESSON. Marion Requa: CHEWNING. Oscar Charlie: CHOATE. Jane Dickey; CLARK. Kathr\n Elizabeth: CLIF- 
TON. Robert Charles: CLONINGER. Carroll Alexander: COBB. Dorothv Elizabeth: COBBLE. Herbert Dean: COCK- 
RELL. Phillip Andrew. 


1955 Sophomores 

First row: 

COFEK. Marv Louise: COKER. Betsy W.: COLMEY. Thomas Grosveiior: COLMLLE. Elizahelh Ann; C0\\()1!. 
William Craig: COOK, Carol: CORPENING. Anne Hodges; COSTIN. Kathleen A.: COL KTNEY, Coni.-lius l!\i,l. Ji. 

Second row: 

COWLES. Alice LaRue: COX. Daniel Baker: CRADDOCK. Arthur Bruce: CREWS. Don Wavne: CROCKETT. Wil- 
liam Guild; CRYMES. James E.. Ill: CLMMING. Llewellyn: DAM EL. .Sanmel Wright: DARLING. Jerome Wehster. 

Third row: 

DAUM. John Ernest: DAVID. Don: DAVIDIAN. Vartan Amber: DAVIS. Robert Victor. Jr.: DAVIS, Ruih: I) WIS, 
Shirley Anne: DAWSON. Robert Grady. Jr.: DEAN. Janet Marion: DeLOATCH. IMahlon. 

Fourth rote: 

DENBO. Frances Wayne: DICKENS. Charles Henderson: DILLIE. Charles W.. Jr.: DIXON. Anne: DOUGLAS. 
Addie Jane: DOWLING. Mary Ann: DUDLEY. Carolyn Sue: DUFFEY, Donald Dwight: EDGERTON. Shirley Sue. 

Fillli row: 

EDGERTON. Pattie Plummer: EGGLESTUN. Joseph Carl. Jr.: ELDER. Jean Wyatt: ELLIOTT. Donald Lee: EL- 
MORE. George Roy; ERWIN, Susan Ann; FALK, James Garnet Bayne; FATZINGER, Harleigh Franklin; FELSON, 
l)ort)thy Ann. 

.S'/.v//( row: 

FINOL. Hugo Jose: FISCHER. Alfred Friedrich Alexander: FISHER. Edgar Beauregarde: FISHER. Leon Henry: 
F1TZ(;ERALD. Stephen Edgar. Jr.: FOARD. Barbara Ramseur: FORE. William WhateK : FOSTER. William Thomas: 
FRENCH. Mary Ann. 

Seventh row: 

FRIEDMAN. Joel Li(mel: FRIZZELL. Ben Milton. Jr.: FURGASON. Nell F:iizabelh: (;AINES. Kathleen Elizabeth: 
(iARDNER. Leoyard Dickinson. Jr.; GARDNER. Stephen C: GAY. Marjorie Anderson: GEBEL. Emile Louis: GER- 
MAN. Ri.hard travers. 

F.iiihih row: 

(;1BS0N. J'Nelle Smoak: (;1BS0N. Margaret Baxter: GILBERT. James llarman. Jr.: (IILBEKT. V\ illiam Dudle\ : 
GODDARD. Eugene E.: GONZALEZ. Alfred George; GOODALL. John. Jr.: (^,ORDON. Patricia Orr: GOl DV Koberl 


Minlh row: 

V,\\\\)\. AniK' J.,Mi.r: GI!\M'. Salh Lou: (iKM'KK. Robert M.: GREEN. MariKn llu\lc\: GREENE. Judilli: 
GREENE. Sand.a \ini: GIHFFIN. Sandra; GRILLS. Joe: CRIMSON. Kciih. 

Trriih row: 

GlIISSEIT. Priscilla Aim: GUNSTEN. Roger Kenneth: GUY. Mae Lxnelle: HADLEY. Ann: HALL. Eleanor Hoag: 
IIWIMILL. Terry Lingle: HAMMOND. William Edward: 1 1 AIUMIAVE. E\a lla.kne\: IIAKKI.S. Eugene Starke. 


1955 Sophomores 

First row: 

HARRIS. IVIarlha liac: 11 VRKIS. William Kdwin: HATCIIELL. Ralph Eugcno. Jr.: HAWKINS. Alix Madg.': ilAZEN, 

SalK: HAY. l)a\i.l iMcKrclini.': IIEARN. Fmlcrick William; IlKIL. Alan Linvis. Jr.; HKIM, Donald II. 

Second row: 

HEINE. Walter Fmlciick. H: HEIZER. Sidney Isal.el: HENDRY. R„1mi1; HERR. Ursula Sieger; HICKS, 
James Manson ; HILDRETH. MariKn Jane; HOCK. August William; HOUCES, Sally; HOFFMAN, BarNara Ann. 

Third row: 

HOHNER. R..l.ert Arlliur; HOLLIS. Marv Patricia; HOUSTON. John Theodore: HOWLETT, Margaret Ann; HUB- 
BARD. Jerry Garland; HUEY. Marion Virginia; HUFFMAN, David lolas; HUNSLEY, Lloyd Arlhiir: HUNTER, 

Fourlli row: 

HUNTLEY. Reid DeBerrv; HURST. Lillian LeDare; HUTCHINSON, T. Quinton; HYLDAHL. Bruce Clayton; 
IKENBERRY. Lvnn Dayid; IVEY. Thomas Neal; JACKSON, Michael Hodges; JACOBSON, Samuel S.; JAECiER, 
Bol Jon. 

Fifth row: 

JARMON. Charles Allen; JARRELL. Ronald Ernest; JENSEN, Karen; JESSE, Audrey Dale: JOHNSON. Alice Gale: 
JOHNSON. Carolyn; JOHNSON. Charles Richardson; JOHNSON. Dorothy Jean: JOHNSON. Walter Ro\le. Jr. 

Sixth row: 

JOHNSTON. Anne Levesque: JOHNSTON. Christopher. VI; JONES, James Earl: JORDAN, Henry Harrison. 11; 
JORDAN, Lyndon Kirkman, Jr.: JORDAN. William Ellis; JOYE, N. Mason, Jr.; JOYNER, Frank Belton, Jr.; KAMS- 
LER. Leonard Macon. 

Seventh row: 

KEEFER. William Walston; KEENAN. Evelyn Louise; KEIM, Walter Herman: KEITHLEY. George Frederi.k: 
KELLER. Ann Beeson; KEMPLER, Donald:' KENASTON. James Hampton: KESSLER. H. Richard: KETCHAM, 
David Elliott. 

Eighth row: 

KETNER. Carolyn Deane: KEYTS. Jerome W.. Jr.: KIENLE. Richard William; KING. Arthur Ward; KIRBY\ Milton 
Ray: KNIGHT. Rohert Hill: KNUTSON. Karen Ann: KREDICH. Nicholas Michael: LaBOON. Sarah Langley. 

Ninth row: 

LAMBERT. Elizabeth Ann: LAMPROS. Chris; LANE. William Cohb. Jr.: LANFORD. Charles Harold; l.ARESE. 
Eddie John: LaRUE. Jan Ann; LASSITER, Gail; LATHAM. Suzanne; LEE, Joyce Daisy. 

Tenth row: 

LEE. William Swain; LERRO. Margaret Anne: LEVINE. Gisha Rella: LEWIS. Claude Frenius: LINDQUIST. .Shirley 
Joyce: LINEKER. Sidney George. Jr.: LOCKE. Ronald James; LOFQUI.ST. Judilli: LONG. Johnny Lee. 


1955 Sophomores 

First row: 

\AWK. Thomas Francis: McAKDLF.. Sliaun: MiC.WN. Robert Boone: MeCLEMENT. Lee: McCORD. Virginia Lvnn: 
AKCORMICk. Mary Louisa: McDONALl). Tlieodore Crane: J^kDOWELL. Hernia Lucretia: McELHANEV. Harold 

Second row: 

McEARLAND. Mar\ Bo\kin: McGAUGHEY. Robert Truseil: McILHENNY. John Bovd: McKEITHAN. Jad: Me- 
LAIN. Lee WiUianu Jr.:' McLEOD. Dan Evans: McMAN. William I).: McTAMMANY. John Robert: MAHANES, 
Marlha Ann. 

Third row: 

MAINSEL. Diana Rae: MALONE. Robert .Stephen: MANNING. Donald Franklin: MANTEY, Nancy Joan: MAR- 
SHALL. Harris Andrew. Jr.: MARTIN. Carolxn Choale: MARTIN. Grace Jean: MARTIN. William Marion: MASON. 
Edna Carson. 

Foiirlh row: 

MASON. Richard Finley: MATHIS. Svlvia Dawn: MATSUSHITA. Fumiaki: MAXWELL. Sherrv Strome: MAYER. 
Arthur. Jr.; MAYERS, Joel William: MEAD. Allen: MEADOR. James Carr. Jr.: MEREDITH. Howard 1'.. Jr. 

/■'////( ;■()/('.• 

MERRILL. Martha Anne: MERRITT. Repton Hall; MEWBORN. A. Helene: MEWBORNE. Jonzennie: MILLER. Carl 
Anth.MU. Jr.: MILSAP, James H., Jr.; MISENHEIMER. Clinton Brown; MITCHELL, M. Amanda; MITCHELL, Mary 

.S7.Y//! rotv: 

MOFFETT. Daniel Bruce: MONTGOMERY. Marilyn Dee: MOORE. Joan Shirle\ : MORENO. Alirio Jose: MORRIS. 
Mary Rose; MORTON, Glenn Wesley; MOSRIE. Azett Jimmie; MOSTELLAR, John Boone; MOULTON. Wilbur 
Wright. Jr. 

Scvenlli roir: 

MOY. I)a\id: MUESER. Gayle Evelyn: MULL. Laura Isabelle: Ml'LL. William Harrv: MULLINS, Jcrrx Kent: 
MUNCH. Charles H.; NALL. Martin Franklin. Jr.: NEELY. Robert 1'.: NELOWET. Donald Barry. 

Eiu.iilh row: 

NICHOLSON. Anne Rhodes; N ITSBEIU;. Michael Harrv: NYLAND. Shirlcs J,>vcc: (rCALLAGHAN. Robert Anlhoiis: 
O'KEEFE. Sheila Kli/abclh: OUTERSON, Michael St'. J.: OWEN. Mar\ j.'aii; I'AAH. John Arllmr: I ' \ I )( ; KTTE, 
Martha Joe. 

Niiilii row: 

PAGE, Patricia Carver: PAHLBER. Bettv Jo: PARKERSON. Walter T.; PARKS. Haul HIair: PATE. DcVanglm 
LaDicn: PAIL. Peggy S|)cn(e: PAULET. ^ vomie Madelicnr: PEW^I . Wade llaniplon. Jr.: PKKKIN. Palil.ia 

Tcniii low: 

PETER, \\u\n-v\ llallon: PETERSON. Thoma-^ Chalmers: PEYTON. John David: PFEIFFER. Frances \nn: nilL- 
LII'S. lIciuN Frank: PI 1 1 1 ,1 ,1 I'S. Jane Louis,'; PIEHCI',. \ raminia I'm vtov ; PI M )i:i , I ,. Hichard Spencer : IM .1 ( d NSK I. 
Slari Joseph. 


1955 Sophomores 

Firs/ roiv: 

l*OI.M)E\TKK. Ann l.arM POOL. I!.,\ Kaiisom; I'Oi'E. llcnix Davis: PRESTON, Eduiii Tlionilon: FULVEU, Carol 
Joan: (^)LBEIN. Euad Raji: li\lEE\, Margaret Avent: KAU. Hoiuil.l CIkuIps; HAUCH, Gary Charles. 

Second ion: 

R AV. Ritz Chde. Jr.: REECE. Jane Steele: RICH. Mar\ Janet: RICHARDS. Robert Eox: RICHARDSON. William E.; 
RIDER. Robert E.; RIDLEY, Jack A.: R1(;C1NS. Riehard Stafford: RISIIER, Paul David. 

Third row: 

ROAKES. Wavne Lewis: ROBERTS. Sally Louise: ROBERTSON, Anne Shearer; RODGERS. Edward Clarence; 
ROGERS. Russell Junius. Jr.: ROHLF, Henry Charles: ROHRBACH, Irwin Orlando; RONKANEN. George Aarne; 
ROSE. Allen Jay. 

Fourth roic: 

ROSENEELD. Arthur Henrv: ROTHERMEL. Robert David: ROTHFEDER. Howard Leonard: ROTNER. Arnold 
Herbert: RUDDLE. Helen Ann; RUDOLPH, Nancy Elizabeth; RUSSELL, Parvin Masters, Jr.; SADLER, John H.; 
SALTZ, James Edwin. Jr. 

Fillli row: 

SAMMONS. Jack Chester. Jr.: SAMOJE. Fred Luis: SAMPEDRO. Dolores Victoria: SAMPLE. James Preston: SAT- 
TERFIELD. Marv Emily; SAUNDERS, John Turner; SCHARPS, Andrew, Jr.; SCHMIDT, Arline Rose Marie; SCHU- 
MACHER, Sally Ann. 

Sixth row: 

SCHWARZ. Louis Anthonv: SEDLACK. Donald Charles: SEIDEL. Richard Paul; SEIFRED. Ronald Henrv: SENT- 
LOWITZ, Michael: SETO. Russell Lei; SEVERSON, Peter Putnam: SGROSSO, Vincent Louis; SHARPE, William 

Seventh roic: 

SHAVER. Robert Vickers: SHEA. Ralph Chester. Jr.: SHEPPARD. Frederick Gavle: SHREVE. Shirley Ann: SHRIVER, 
Sandra Lou; SHUGAR, Gerald Rivers; SIGMON, Robert Lee: SIMMONS. Helen Varina: SIMMONS, Lee Howard. 

Eighth rote: 

SINK. Margaret Moyer; SLUSSER. Anne; SMILEY. William McKinley, Jr.; SMITH, Ellwood Kelley: SMITH. Frances 
Elizabeth; SMITH. Mary Barbara: SMITH, Sandy Jean: SMITH. Skottowe Wannaniaker: SMITH.' William Andrew. 

Ninth roic: 

SMITH. William James: SMITH. William Richard: SPANAGEL. John David: SPEAKMAN. William Frederick jr • 
SPENCE. Jill Barron; SPRINGSTON. Elizabeth; STEIN. Joyce: STEPHENSON. Ruth E.: STEVENS, David Woods. 

Tenth rotv: 

STEVES. Joan Louise: STEWART. Robert P.: STOKES. Martha Sharon: STOUT. Ivan Lawrence: STOVER. Donald 
H.; STUCKEY. Henry Jefferson: STUTZ. Carolyn Fev: SUITS. Bett\ Jane: SYLVESTER, llenrian. 


1955 Sophomores 

til. si ion: 

TA(;t;AI{T. John Clinger. Jr.: TALMAN. Wesley Fleming. Jr.: TARLTON. James Warren: TATEM. Roger William: 
TAYLOR. Claudettc Stacx : TAYLOR. .Sarah Lliznl.eth: THOMAS. George Terrv: THOMPSON. John Charles: 
Tin ElMMEL. Rol.ert William. Jr. 

Second row: 

TIPTON. Kav: TOUD. Katherine Lee: TOTll. Daniel: TOWNSEND. Kohert Scott: TRABER. Lawrence James: 
TRACY, Frank William: TRICE. Thomas Wheeler, Jr.: TROY, Ballard Earnhardt. Jr.: TURLINGTON. James Everett. 

Third row: 

TURTLE. James William: TUTTLE. Betty Jane: TYREE. Sallie Virginia: ULRICH. Richard Guy: UNDERWOOD. 
Elizal.clh Churchill: VANN DYKE. Florence Theodora: VAUGHAN. James Willard. Jr.: VIRDEN, Cx nthia: VIRGIN, 
Herbert Whiting, IIL 

Fmirlh roic: 

VIVONA. Philiji Anthony; WAGNER. Barbara Anne: WAGNER. Philip Michael, III: WALKER. William Conway; 
WARE. Donald McEwen; WARREN, Virginia Lee; WARWICK, William Schooley; WASER, Robert Hamlin; WAY, 
John Elwood, Jr. 

t'ijih row: 

WEBB. Betsy Ann; WEBB. Fred. Jr.: WEBBER. Robert Reed: WEITZMAN. Robert Warren. Jr.: WELLS. Mary E.; 
WELSH, Patricia Draper; WESCOTT. Ann Lenore: WEYHMANN. Walter Victor: WHANGER, Nanc> Jean. 

Sixlli row: 

WHEELER. Thaddeus AKin. Jr.: WHITACRE. Robert Edward: WHITE. Eli E,l: W HITENER. Susan Anne: WIL- 
LIAMS. Carolyn Leary: WILLIAMS. William Alfred: WILLIS. Cabin Johnson: WILLIS. Robert WaMic: WILSON. 
Constance Dinkier. 

Seventh row: 

WILSON. Douglas Nash: WILSON. Fred Simaika: W^NGFIELD. J. Dunslon. Jr.: WOOTEN. Frank Thomas. Ill; 
WKKdir. Catherine Anne: WMilCK. Joseph Lowell: YATES. Charlotte llazd: YOUNG. Robert Lassiter. Jr.: ZEIG- 
LER. Kalharinc Louise. 


1955 Juniors 

First roir: 

\r.i;i;\ATin. Cluul.'sC. .h.. Kappa \lpha: AHFRNATHY. Frank II.. .|r.: AHKIiMm I Y. H,,l,..rt (;icnM. .|r.: ADAMS, 
Iniron iin.i.ks. Jr.: AM )|{l I )( ilv ni\aiil Ta\l(ii. Kappa Alpha; ALIA AM)KI!. Ann I.\(im. I'i Bcla i'iii; ALK\AM)KH, 
J.Ti\ Marvin. Kappa \lplui: \LE\ANUEk. Joseph Colbretli. J r.. LainlMJa Chi Alpha. 

Second row: 

ALTVATER. Margaret \nn. Pi Beta Phi: AMOS. Richard Glenn: ANDERSON. William StalTor.l. Alj.ha Tau Onirga; 
APPLE. Etta L..u: ARN. l{o\ Dale. Delta Tau Delta: ASHWORTH. llali.ert Eugene: AUMAN, Mary Siceloir; AUS- 
TIN, Mar\ Ann. \lpha Phi.' 

Third roic: 

AlVi AERTER. John F.. Phi Delta Theta: BAILEY. Jovce Ware. Delta Gamma: BAKER. C\nlhia LaVerne. Kappa 
Delta: BAKER. Ford Adams. Phi Kappa Psi: BALDWIN. Hohart Everett. Jr.. Alpha Tau Omega; BALLA\TV\E. 
Douglas Brvan. Lambda Chi Alpha: BARCLIFT. Thelma Cole. Phi Mu: BARHAM. Sidney Johnston. 

I' our I h ron : 

BARKER. Robert M.: BARNES. William Howard. Theta Chi: BEAL. Marv Lou: BECK. William Da\ id. Jr.: BECKER, 
Charles Naehman, Tau Epsilon Phi; BELK, Harold Dean; BELL, Martha Jane; BELMONT. Joe Elliott. 

Fijili row: 

BENNETT. Herd L.. Land.da Chi Alpha: BENTZ. Carl E.. Sigma Chi: BERRY. Edward Lewis: BILAS. Richard \llr„. 
Kajipa Sigma: BILL1N(;S. Donald Ro\ . Lambda Chi Alpha: BLACK. Barbara Anne. Alpha Chi Omega; BLACK. John 
Martin, Phi Delta Theta; BLACK, William Lawrence, Kappa Alpha. 

Sixth row: 

BLACKBURN. Thomas E.: BLACKFORD. Lydia Helen: BLADES. Lemuel ShoweU. Ill: BLAIR. James H.. Alpha Tau 
Omega: BOHNENBERGER. Ralph Eugene: BOSWELL. Donald Eugene; BOTNICK. Marvin Zacheriah, Zeta Beta Tau: 
BOTTOMS. Claude Bryant. 

Seventh row: 

BOWERS. Paul Chadwick; BOYD. Gordon Dale: BRADFIELl). Todd S.. Deha Tau Delta: BRANDON. Donald Joe- 
BRAU. Richard Charles. Pi Kappa Alpha; BRAUN, David: BRIDEWESER, Bill B.; BRIGGS. Norman Henrv. Sigma 

Nu. .5 

Eiiihth ran-: 

BROCKWELL. Sterling Monroe. Jr.. Delta Tau Delta: BROWN. Betty Lynn. Delta Gamma: BRUBAKER. Leonard 
Hathaway: BRYANT. Connone E.: BliRNEY. Lila Katherine. Alpha Phi: BURT. Johnny Joseph. Land>da Chi Alpha: 
BYERS. Elizabeth Allison: CAINE. Helen Anne. Delta Delta Delta. 

!\inth row: 

GALA WAY. E. Ray: CAPRIO. Gioia Anne. Phi Mu: CARLISLE. Ri.hard Marvin: CARLTON. Joe Leland: CARTIER, 
Philip P.: CARZOO. Dean Michael: CAVENAUGH. James Arthur. Jr.. Pi Kappa Alpha; CAVINESS. Verne Strud- 
wick, Alpha Tau Omega. 


1955 Juniors 

First row: 

CHAPMAN. Robert Reginald. I'lii Kappa Sigma: CHERRY. Paul ViArnan: CHITTY. Malcolm Reid. Theta Chi: 
CLARK. Leverett Tiffanv: CLARK. Morris Cliflurd: CLARK. Robert Ni.liolson: CLAY. Florence .\L, Delta (Jamma: 
CLEVENCER. Robert William. 

Second roii : 

COFFMAN. Ruth Ann: COHEN. Joseph 1'.. Tau Epsilon Phi: COLE. \\. .lohn: COLERICK. Miles Harry: COLTRANE, 

George Allen: COOKE. Mary Harrison: COPPER. Walter Logan. Jr.: COINCILL. Martha Hardin, Zeta Tau Alpha. 

Third row: 

COWELL. Edward Duke, Jr.; CRABB. Richard Bruce: CRANSTON. Luanne Anita: CREADICK. John Dennis, Delta 
Tau Delta: CRUTCHFIELD. Marvin Mack: CUNNINGHAM. Arthur William. Jr.: CIRRAN. Edgar Augustine Cecil, 
Jr., Alpha Delta Phi: DALE. Lucian Jackson. Jr., Alpha Tau Omega. 

Fourth roil : 

DANIELS. Joan Florence. Zeta Tau Alpha: DAUGHTRY. Annie Mabel. Kappa Delta: DAUGHTRY. Sarah Rebecca. 
Kappa Delta: DAVIS. Betty Jane. Zeta Tau Alpha: DAVIS. Charles Williams: DAVIS. Elizabeth Hale. Zeta Tau Alpha; 
DAVIS. James Karnes. Delta Tau Delta: DAVIS. Janet Wilkinson. 

Fifth roic: 

DAVIS, Sylvia Annette; DAY. Jerry B.. Sigma Nu: DEAKINS. Derrick Birdsev. Phi Kajipa Psi: DENNIS. Nancv 
Triplett. Zela Tau Alpha: DENT. L(iis Marilyn. Alpha Delta Pi: DERRICK. Franklin Lee. Jr.. Beta Theta Pi: DIGGS, 
Nancy Patrice. Delta Deha Delta; DINWOODEY. Judith Austin. Alpha Chi Omega. 

Sixth row: 

DIX. Max Lee: DODD. William Holdrum. Sigma Alpha Epsilon; DOHERTY. Martin William. Sigma Alpha Epsilon; 
DOWNEY. Fred McEwen. Jr.. Pi Kappa Phi: DOWNEY. Richard Kelley; DUMONT, Marvann Barrett. Alpha Chi 
Omega; DUNCAN. James; DUNKIN. William Weslev. Pi Kappa Phi. 

Seventh rote: 

EADIE. Robert. Lambda Chi Alpha: KCKMAN. Paul P... Phi Kappa Psi: EDMONDS. Jack. Phi Kappa Psi: ELLIS. 
BetiN Sue: ELLISON. Anne Rankin. Alpha Phi: ERLENBACH. Philip I'.llis. Pi Kappa Phi: EVANS. Beatrice Wilson: 
E\S'IER, M. Elaine. 

Eighth row: 

FALLS. Ronald M.. Kappa Alpha: FEMAN. Morris Joseph. Zeta Beta Tan: FESPERMAN. William DeBerrx ; FICHT- 
HORN, Patricia Anne: FINCH. Harold Eugene: FINNEY. William E\(relt. Sigma Nu; FISCHER. Robert Wallace, 
Pi Kappa Phi; FLEMING, Jane Aline, Delta (;amma. 

Ninth row: 

FLETCHER. Gerald Alfred. Sigma Chi: FLETCIIER. Kobcl \l,Milgomer\ : FLIPPIN. R..bert Samuel. Jr.; FI.YNN. 
Richard OInev. Beta Theta Pi; FLYUM. Jatnes Kemielh. Lambda ("hi Alpha: I ORD. Margaret \ime. Delia Delia D.'lla: 
FOREHAND.' William Ellis. Jr.. Pi Kappa Phi: FORRE.ST. Charles Donald. 


1955 Juniors 

First roiv: 

FOX. Alvin Benis. Tau Epsiloii IMii: FOWVOHTIL David 11.. Lamlxla Clii Alpha: KKF.DKHICK. Willard I).. Jr.; 
FREEMAN. Mail)ara Ann. Alpha I'hi: FHKlNCH. Mary Roherta. Delta Canima; FROST, Oakley Calduell: (;AMER, 
Rohert Stewail. \lpha Tau Oinefia: OARRFTT. Eduard (Jurdoii. 

Second row: 

GARHIT^. .lames F.. Alpha Tau Oinepa: (iEBFL. Kristin Lee. Fi Beta Phi: (;ILL. David Kent. Pi Kappa Phi: 
GIRAND. Arm. Pi Beta Phi: (;01)FRE^. David B.. Jr.. Theta Chi: COFLD. Harriet Mackay, Alpha Delta Pi: GRADY, 
Cardl Monroe. Si>;rna Kapi)a: GKAIIWl. William Tluimas. I5ela Thela Pi. 

Third row: 

GRANHOLM. Fredlvnne Alice: GREEN. Rohert. Tau Epsilon Phi: GRIFFIN. Charles Narev. Jr.; GRIFFIN. J()se])h 
Marion. Phi Kappa Sigma: GRIFFITHS. Donald C; GUILD. Barhara Linn, Kappa Delta; GUMB, Alhert Melvin. Jr.. 
Phi Kappa Sigma: GFRLEY. George Morris. 

Fourth roic: 

HAACK. Allan Harrv. Phi Kappa Sigma; HADLEY. Martha Emily. Alpha Delta Pi; HAINER. Frank Thomas. Beta 
Theta Pi: HALL. Lome Franklvn: HALL. Marilou Fortune: HALL. Ronnie Lee; HAMMAKER. Lvdia Ellen. Alpha 
Chi Omega; HAMPTON, LindaCan.lvn. 

Fifth row: 

HANEW Lila Brent. Kappa Delta: HANNER. Henrv David. Phi Kappa Sigma: HARBISON. James Weslev. Jr.. Phi 
Kappa Sigma: HARDIN. Jahie Sanford; HARDIN. James E<lward. Kappa Alpha: HARRELL. Ruth Flinn. Kappa 
Kappa Gannna: HARRIS. Elizabeth Ann: llASLEM, John Arthur. Alpha Tau Omega. 

Sixth row: 

HASLETT. Darden Evans; HATCHER. Barbara Anne. Alpha Delta Pi: HAUSER. Charles Frank. Delta Tau Delta; 
HAYES. Horace Osgt.od. Chi Phi; HEATON, Harrietta: HELMKE. Henry Conrad: HENSEY, Charles McKiinion; 
HERNDON. George Junior. Pi Kappa Alpha. 

Seventh row: 

HIEBERT. Adoniram Codwall; HIERS. James Manning: HILLES. William Clark. Pi Kappa Phi; HIPP. Carnie Paris. 
Jr.; HISS. Valerie; HOBBY. Wilbur: IIOEY. Charlotte, Kappa Delta; IIOHMAN, Elaine Margery. 

Eighth row: 

HOLCOMB, Herman Perry: HOLCOMB. Hoke Smith; HOLCOMB. Hugh Lindsay. Kappa Alpha; HOLDING. Harvey 
Royall; HOLLISTER. Kit. Alpha Phi: HOLSHOUSER. Virgil Augustus; HOOD. Jo.seph Williams. Jr.: HOPPER, 
Caroline Guerrant. Alpha Chi Omega. 

i\inth row: 

HOPPER. Eldridge Lee; HOVATER. Sarah Frances. Delta Gannna: lU C. Richard E.. Theta Chi: HT'GHES. Albert 
Wellwood. Jr.: HILS \RT. Robert Armour. Delta Sigma Phi: IHME. Brian Carter. Kappa Alpha: III NDLEY. Ann 
Meredith. Kai)pa Alpha Theta; HLNDLEY, John Camden, Jr. 


1955 Juniors 

First row: 

HUNTER. Parks DeAniK.n. Jr.. I'lii Kappa .^igina: HUMAN. Joliii Charles. Pi Kappa i'hi: HYNSON. Nathaniel. Tlicta 
Chi: INGEKICk. Richard £.: IRONS. Jean Elizabeth. Zeta Tau Alpha: ISRAEL. Stanley Edward. Zeta Beta Tau: 
JETT. SaviUe. Pi Beta Phi: JOHNSON. Betty. 

Sccoml row: 

JOHNSON. Erancine. Alpha Chi Omega: JOHNSON. Marihnn Ann: JOHNSON. Mark Parks. Alpha Tau Onu-ga: 
JOHNSON. Webster: JONES. Betty Wright: JONES, Frances Nell: KASLER. Judith Barbara. Alpha Kpsilon Phi: 
KENT. Eleanor Jean. Sigma Kappa. 

Third row: 

KEPHART. William W.. Delta Tau Delta: KILLIAN. Carole Page. Delta Caninia: KILLIAN. Kay Allen. Delta Gamma: 
KINDEN. Mona. Kappa Deha: KING. John Hill. Pi Kappa Phi: KIRKPATRICK. David Willis. Kappa Alpha; 
KLUTTZ. Betty Ruth. Phi Mu: KNAKE. Konrad. Jr.. Pi Kappa Alpha. 

Fourth row: 

KOLKO. Philip. Zeta Beta Tau: KOONTZ, Earl Carlton; KUGN, Martha Anna: KUMPF. WilHam August. Theta 
Chi: KURAD. Ward; LACY, David Allen, III; LAPOLLA, James Joseph. Phi Kappa Psi; LASSITER, Helen Marie. 

Fijili row: 

LAUER, Ellen Rebecca; LaVOO, George William: LAWRENCE, Dorothy; LANTZIUS, Dawn Helene, Pi Beta Phi: 
LEAK. Robert Edwards. Beta Theta Pi: LEE. Richard Carlton: LEINBACH. Philij) Eaton. Phi Kappa Sigma: LENOX. 
Roger Barry. 

Sixth row: 

LEON. Hernandez: LEVINE. Irma Judith: LEVY. Michael Paul, Zeta Beta Tau: LEWIS. Andrew Morris. Delta 
Tau Delta: LODMELL. John Gar>. Delta Tau Delta: LONG. Norwood Greyson: LOVETT. Donald Robert. Pi Kappa 
Phi; LOW, Joseph. Jr.. Kajjpa .Sigma. 

Seventh row: 

LOWE. William Emory: LUGAR. William Carroll. Lambda Chi Alpha: LYNCH. Waller (Jraham. 111. Delta Sigma Phi: 
LYON. Marianna Elizabeth: McCURDY. Elizabelh Ann. Kappa Delta: McLEAN. William Ru.ssell: McLEMORE, Ros- 
niary, Delta Gamma: McMILL;\N. Samuel Duncan. Jr. 

Fiiihlh row: 

McNEELEY. Elizabeth Anne. Phi Mu: MacLEON. Jean Armina: MA(;EE. Phyllis Anne: MANUEL. 
Delta Tau Delta: MARCHESE. Joseph Francis. Beta Theta Pi; MARSHALL. Patricia True. Zeta Tan 

NaiicN Gliddcn. Aloha Chi Omcca: MATTHEWS. Joseph Carson. 

Ki.haid Dull'cy. 
Mpha: MASON. 

!\'inth row: 

MASON. Finley. Sigma Alpha 
HEW. Kenne-h Edwin. Jr.: M 
Kennclh M( Clamrhon : MILI.K 

Kpsilon: MAVBEIiKY. Marilyn. Zela Tau Alpha: MA^ ER. R.mald. Sigma Chi: M \Y- 
•'.RINEV. Daxid Knight. Theta Chi: MERZ. Harry William. Jr.. Sigma Chi: MILLER. 

\N. Mar\ \lirr. IMii Mu. 


1955 Juniors 

First loir: 

MITCHELL. J(.lm WfslcN. Ir.: MOLES. Stanl.n S.: MOLL. Kiclianl W.xkI: MOMiOE. Charles Millmi. Sifjma Chi; 
MOORE. I'lullis \f;iu-s. I'hi Mii: MORROW. D.Muild llager; MORSE. SalK liiiicc \lplia Chi Oinc-a: MOl SMOl LES. 
Geurse B. 

Second rote: 

MUNIZ. Antoni.) Manuel. Tlu-ta Chi: MORGAN. Eben Cornelius. Jr.. Sigma Chi: MURRAY. Reginald Alton: MYERS. 
Betty Jo. Alpha Phi: NANCE. Charles Lee. Pi Kappa Phi: NELSON. Con James. Phi DiJla Theta: NELSON. Donald 
Norman. Theta Chi: NELSON. Marilyn Joan. Pi Beta Phi. 

Third roic: 

NEESE. Thomas Rice. Jr.. Phi Kappa Sigma: NETTING, Cynthia Erost. Kappa Kappa Gamma; NEWELL, Naney 
Belle. Kappa Alpha Theta: NEWLAND. Joanne. Kappa Kappa (Jamma; NEWMAN, Bruno Rudolph: NICHOLS. 
Bohby Smith: NICHOLSON. David LIuyd. Sigma Chi: NIELSON. Peter Tryon. 

Fail rill row: 

NORDAN. Robert Warren: O'BRIEN. Maureen. Alpha Chi Omega: OT)EA. Bruee Blair. Delta Sigma Phi: ORMOND. 
Nancy Diane. Delta Delta Delta: OSHINSKY. Phyllis Claire. Alpha Epsilon Phi: PADGETT. Ann Legare. Kappa Delta; 
PAPE. William R.. Phi Kappa Sigma: PARRISH. Billy Hiram. 

Fifth row: 

PARSONS. Joan Moody: PEARSON. John Hale. Jr.. Phi Kappa Psi : PEELER. Shuford K.. Phi Kappa Phi: PEGG, 
Jabez Gilbert; PENA. 'William Albert: PERRY. Norman H.; PERRY, Richard Bacon; PETERSON, Edwin Peter, 
Alpha Tau Omega. 

Sixth roiv: 

PFOHL. Sarah Marie. Pi Beta Phi: PICKARD. Mari Davis. Alpha Delta Pi: PIGOTT. George Francie: PIPER. Harry 
M.. Alpha Tau Omega: PLAYER. Richard Lewis. Jr., Pi Kajjpa Alpha: POND, Cecilia Edmondson, Phi Mu; POPE, 
Alison S.. Sigma Kappa: POYSER. Marvin Leo. 

Seventh row: 

PRICE. John C. Beta Theta Pi: PRITCHETT. Emma Grier. Delta Delta Delta: PROCTOR. James Faust: RABIL. 
Albert; RAPE. W. Catharine, Sigma Kappa: REECE, Richard Lee, Pi Kappa Phi: REESE, Elsa Mary. Pi Beta Phi; 
RHINE, Rosemary. 

Eighth row: 

RIFFER. John Irwin; RINEBERG. Bernard Allen. Zeta Beta Tau: ROBERTS. Norma Lillian. Sigma Kappa: RODEN- 
SKY. Arthur. Zeta Beta Tau; ROGERS. Daniel Taylor; ROGERS. Drucilla Carol: ROOKER. Donald White. Phi Kappa 
Sigma; ROSS. Katharine Lenoir, Alpha Delta Pi. 

Ninth row: 

ROUSE. William Francis, Sigma Nu; ROY'CE. Linda R.. Kappa Kappa Gamma: RUDISILL. John Calvin. Jr.; SACII- 
SENMAIER. David F.. Kappa Alpha; SALLEY. Anne Katharine. Kappa Al|)ha Theta: SANDERS. Donald Clayton. 
Phi Kappa Psi: SANGSTON. Barbara Jean, Sigma Kai)pa: SASSER. Bede Robeita. Kapi)a Delta. 


1955 Juniors 

First row: 

SAVAGE. Linwood C. Sigma Alpha Epsilon: SCHAFFER. RiL-hard. Delta Tau Delta: SCHEH). llar..l,i Donald: 
SCHWARZ. Jolui. Sigma Alpha Epsilon: SCOTT. Donald Fiskc. Alpha Tau Omega: SELLERS. John !'.. Sigma I'hi 
Epsilon: SEWARD. John llooton. Delta Tau Delta: SHAW. Philip Eugene. 

Second row: 

SHERMAN. Victoria; SHINN. Gerald Harris; SHIPE. Marv Sue. Alpha Chi Omega: SHUEY. Martha Lorraine. Alpha 
Delta Pi; SH,AS. Charles Patrick: SIMMONS, SalK Ann' Sigma Kappa: SIMS. Donald Charles. D.-lla Tau D.lta: 
SINGLETON. William Lee. Phi Kappa Psi. 

I hini roic: 

SKIPPER. Nathan Richard; SLYE. William Ronald; SMITH. Donald Dewey: SMITH. Edward Hardin. Jr.: SMITH. 
JoAnne: SNEED. Betty Jean; SNOWBERGER. Don. Phi Delta Theta: SOITHERN. Miki Odessa. 

Foil rill row: 

SPEARMAN. William Whitman. Alpha Tau Omega; STALLINGS. Riley Sherman. Jr.. Alpha Tau Omega: STANS- 
BURY. Patricia Ann. Kapjja Kappa (Jamma: STARR. Betsey Birdsey. Alpha Chi Omega: .*^TEELE. W. Frank; STEV- 
ENS. Nelson (;.. Jr.: STEWART. Kenneth Deyon; STEWART. Laura Virginia. Pi Beta Phi. 

Fijlh row: 

STOKES. Helen. Alpha Delta Pi: STONE. Mary Emma. Delta Gamma; STOWE. Thomas F.: STRICKLAND. Bruce. 
Jr.: STROUD. Jane Turner. Phi Mu; SULLIVAN. Margaret Sue. Phi Mu; SUMNER. Thomas Blount. Jr.. Sigma Alpha 
Epsilon; SWARTZ. William John. Beta Theta Pi. 

Sixth row: 

TA(;(;ERSELL. Carl Winfield. Sigma Nu: TAYLOR. Peter V. V.. Beta Theta Pi; TAYLOR. Terry William. Delta Tau 
Delta: TEASLEI. William Alfred: TE(;TMEYER. Erica Fay; TELLER. William Kirk. Phi Kappa Sigma: TERRY. 
Barhara: TERR^ . EUenor Reid. Alpha Chi Omega. 

Seventh row: 

TEWKSBURY. John TL. Landida Chi Alpha: THOMASON. Betty June: THOMASSON. S. Kathryn: THOMPSON. 
Laurence Keslar. Alpha Tau Omega; THOMPSON. Margaret Jane; TOBIAS. Peggy Ann. Alpha Epsilon i'hi: TOHIN. 
Donald Krrinelh: TOPE. Stephen Linds.\. Jr. 

Eiphlh row: 

TOWERY. Jim Hines: TUCK. William Presslx : TUDOR. William Percy. Phi Kappa Sigma; TRAYNHAM. Catherine 
llouard: Tl ERFF. Paul <;ary. Delta Tau Delta: TYLI'.I!. Alice W indie. Delta Delia Delta: TY.SON, Lila Sue; UHLRIG, 

Liiiillc. Delta (-ainina. 

Ninth row: 

UNDERWOOD. Douglas Edgar. Pi Phi; UNDERWOOD. Joel Cla\ton: VIETII. Rosier Gordon. Tau Epsilon 
Phi: VOEIIL. Ri.hard Kuil. Thela Chi: WACHSNER. ( iai.ri.'lle \nita. Alpha Epsilon Phi; WALLACE. Ellen. Zeta Tau 
Alpha; WALTER. l!o|„rl I'dcr: W ALTERS. Martha \gnes. /ela Ian \lpha. 


^ _ ^' {^ f^ c , 

1955 Juniors 

I'irsl rote: 

WAI,Ti:i!S. Svlvia Moonveoii. Sigma Kappa: WAIII.ICK. Clco: WAH1,ICK. (h-oi-,- William. Laml.da Chi Mplia: 
WAKNOCK. J'.-Iin William: WAKKKN. James Ivrv. Jr.. Phi Kai)pa Vs\: WATSON. C.ra Hi-becL-a: WEANT. Joan 
(iu.ii.loK,,. I'i l!,ia Phi: WEATHERS, Rebecca Ami. 

Second row: 

WERRER, Can.Kii Talc I'hi Mu: WEREK. J..lm Ccmjav: W EliEU. Ihomas William. I'i Kappa Alpha: W E1!S TEU. 
Charles Albert, jr.: WEEKS. Janet Louise: WEIOMANN. Frederick II.. Delta Tai. D.lla: WEIR. Christopher. Reta 
Theta Pi: WENNEKSTROM. Anhnr John. Delta Tau Delta. 

Third row: 

WHEEI,ER. Marv Nash: WIIINREY. Sarah Lvrm: W I II T \Ki;ii. Carx. Phi Kappa Simna: W IIITK. William Dunlop; 

WniTEHinST. Rarbara Anne: WILKERSON. James llerl.eil. Jr.. liela Th.ta Pi: W'll.MXMS. l.vnn. I'i Pnta Phi: 

WILLIAMS. Robert Lee. Jr. 

Itiiirlli row: 

WILSON. Mobetl Riitns. Lambda Chi Alpha: WINSOK. Fred Lane. Land.da Chi \lpha: WOOD. Jeuell: WOOD \LL. 
Nell Brown: WOOLLEN. Thomas ILnes. Phi Kappa Sigma: WORTH. W dliam Paul: WRICIII. Kinest Linuood: 
YOST, Thomas Marion. Iheta Chi. 

/•'////i. row: 

YOUNT. Robert Lee. Kappa Sigma: ZARINS. Ingiida K.. Delia Caimna. 



1955 Seniors 

First row: 

ABRAHAMS. NINA E.. Psychology. KA: W .S.(;. A. I: Pan-Hfl 4. ADAMS. VIRGINIA J.. Endish. KA: Cluunirlc 1: 
Deans List: Pan-Hel 4. ALBEUl . KARL V.. Political Science. SAK: Footi)all Manager 4: Class Officer 1: F.A.C. 2, 3. 
ALBERTS. E. VIVIAN. Elementary Education. ^M: Dean's List 3: Pan-Hcl 4. ALLEN. JULIA A.. English. <I>KA; 
White Duchy 4: W.S.G.A. 3, 4; Ivy 1: Glee Club 1, 2; Dean's List L 2, 3, 4; Handbook Staff 1. ALLISON. RAUL J., 
Economics. FIKA. 

Second row: 

ALMAND. HELEN S.. Political Science. /TA : Hoof "n" Horn L 2: Vice-Rres. Ran-Hel 4: House Council 3: llandhonk 
Staff 2. ANDERSON. CAROLINE R.. General. AAA: Fraternity Pres. 3: Pan-Hel Pres. 4. ANDERSON. R()15ERT S.. 
Economics. IIK*. ANDREK. GEORGE. Chemistry. (-)X: Chronicle 3: Archive 1: M.S.G.A. 3. ANESHANSEL. JANE 
L.. Psycholony. AAA; W.S.G.A. 4: Pan-Hel 4: F.A.C. 3: Dorm Judicial Rep. 4. ARTHUR, WILLIAM R.. Business 
Administration. iiAE: AK>1' 2: Arnold Air Society 3; Baseball 1. 

Third row: 

BACHES. GEORGE J., Political Science. Y.M.C.A. 1, 2: Pre-Med Society I. BAKER. CHARLES C. Economical. 
IBIE; :iAU- <1)BK: AK*: Y.M.C.A. Cabinet 4: Junior "Y" Council 3; Glee Club 1. 2. 3. 4: Choir 1. 2. 3. 4: Madrigal 
Chorus 3; Dean's List 1. 2. 3. BALLARD, CLARITA L.. History of Art. KA0; Hoof "n' Horn 4: Chronicle 1. 2. 3. 4: 
Pegasus 4. BAKER. PAUL W.. Business Administration. KA: Chronicle 1. BARBER. MARGARET F.. Eniilish. 
BARGER. JANE C. English. KA: <1>15K: cfcKA: Who's Who: Student Co-ordinate Board 1; Publications Board 3. 4: 
CnA^TI(.LEER L 2, 3; hv 2; Sandals 2: Glee Club 1. 2: Choir 1. 2. 3. 4: F.A.C. 4. 

Fourth row: 

BARGER. JERRY H.. Business Administration. KA; OAK: Captain Football Team: Varsity 1. 2. 3. 4. BARKER. MARY 
A.. Elementary Education. KA: Chanticleer 1, 4; Pan-Hel Advisor 4: F.T.A. 2. 4. BARKER. ORUS C. Ennlish. 
BARNARD. WILLIAM R.. Botany. 'l'K:i; Chanticleer 4; Chronicle 4. BARRON. GEORGE D.. History. iAK. 
BARROWS, KIMBERLY, Art. KAM; Frat. Pres. 4. 

Fifth row: 

BAXLEY. WILLIAM A.. Civil Engineering. 'i.X: UMV.: THll: Cha\ticleer 3: Archive 1: F.A.C. 3: American Society 
of Civil Engineers 3, 4. BEARD. DOUGLAS R.. Pre-Divinity. 1IK'^. BECKMAN. KENDALL M.. Jr.. Pre-Med. <I>K:i; 
Pre-Med Society 2. 3, 4; Hoof 'n' Horn 2. 3; Chanticleer 3. 4; Chronicle 3; M.S.G.A. 2. BECKMAN. MARJORIE A., 
Sociology. ZTA: Hoof 'n' Horn 1. 2; F.A.C. 4: Cheerleader 2. 3, 4; Modern Dance Club 1. 2. BELLINCJER. DAN E.. 
Mechanical Engineering. liHII; Glee Club 1. 2; F.A.C. 3: American Societ\ of Mechanical Engineers 2. .3. 4. BEN- 
NETT, GUY II.. JR.. Business Administration. Marching Rand 1. 2. 3. 4. 

Sixth row: 

BENTON. MARY E.. Spanish. K vo. BERN.STEIN. ARTHUR 1,.. Education, liwll: Lacrosse 1. 2. 3. 4. BERRIER. 
PAl 1. R.. Pre-Divinity. K.\; Dean's List 2. 3. 4. BERRY. DEBORAH. Math. A.\I>: IIMK: Duke Piavers 1: Music 
Study Club 2: Ivy 1: Concert Band 1: Student Coordinate Board .'.. WEST. ALP>ERT H,. Mathematics^ C\ec Club 2, 
3; Choir 2. 3. BFVFRIDGE, DAVID M.. Economics. liWll: Ben. h and Bar 4: (dee Club 1: F.A.C. 3. 

Seventh roic: 

mm). WnUA^ C. English. Chronicle 4. BITZER. CARL W .. \l,iihc„iatics. BLACK. HAROLD I.. History, limi.u 
"Y" Council 3. BLANTON. MARION E.. Chemistry. KA. BI.IZARD. EUCrENE P... Pre-Med. Pre-Med Society 2. 3. 
4; Dean's List. BLOIXdlTT. (;E0R(;E S.. Pre-Med. .VVil: Pre-Med Society 3. 4; Hoof 'n' Horn 2, 3. 4: VAvc Club 1. 
3, 4: Choir 1. 3. 4: Soccer. 


■ W^h- 




ISN «i. f<,^ 


1955 Seniors 

FirsI row: 

l5(I\Kl)MAi\. KUISLIM K.. Bumuc^^s AdmuusUalum. \K>I'. 1!0\\ l.EK. ELl/AHKTll A.. Sociology. 11. .of n' II. .in 2; 
Sandal? 2: I'an-Hel Council 3. 4: Glee Club 1: 1: Judicial Board 1: Vice-President Sophomore Class. 150YLE. 
DIAL G.. Sociology. AAA: ^iAll: <1>HK: 4>KA: IVIio's If ho: Sandals: Glee Clul) 1, 2, 3. 4: Choir 1. 2. .'i. 4: Modern 
Dance Clul) 2. 3: President Freshman Class: Assist. Treasurer W.S.G.A.: Executive Secretar\ W.S.G.A.: President 
W.S.G.A.: K.r.A.: Sociology Clul.. HH\M11A_M FRANCES N.. English. HRANNON. AWFTTK L. Accouniinii. 
.\>1>: Ilo.>f "n' Horn 2. BRETT. JO.AiN K... /'.m/io/ogy. Chanticleer 1: Freshman "Y" 

Scconil loir: 

BI{E\^ FR. RICHARD A.. Psycholoay. Baseball 2. 3. 4: Soccer 3. BREWER. SILAS H.. JR.. Business Admimslralion. 
i.\K; Whos Who: l.F.C: Marshal 3: Red Friars. BRITTAIN. ELIZABETH M.. General. Y.W.C.A. Cabinet 2; 
W.S.G.A. Representative 2. 3: Sandals 2: F.A.C. 4. BROOKS. SUSAN R.. History. KA0: Hoof 'n' Horn 1, 2; Pan- 
Hel Council 2. 3. BROWN. DENNISON R.. Physics. K:i: Basketball Manager 4: M.S.G.A. 3: Asst. Manager Basket- 
ball 1. 2, 3. BROWN. MARY M., Education. KKF: Social Standards 2: Glee Club 1, 2; F.A.C. 3. 

I hint row: 

BROWN. PATRICIA A.. Spanish. K \W: iAII: *BK: <i)KA; T^Q: Chronicle 1. 2: Student Forum 4: I\v 2: C<...rdinale 
Board 2. 3: Marshal 3. BROV^'NING. ROBERT M.. Business .idministralion. BRUBAkER. JOSEPH DEV.. JR.. Eco- 
nomics. MX: M.S.G.A. 2: Concert Band 1: Marching Band 1. 2. 3. 4; Engineers Club 1. 2; A.S.M.E. 1. 2. BRYAN. 
DAVID B.. Pre-Med. 1\: T^kQ: Soccer. BUESING. MURIEL J.. Political Science. Chronicle 4. RUKOWITZ, 
MORITZ. Mechanical Engineering. ZBT: TIME: TBH : UTS.: Fraternitv President 4; l.F.C. 3, 4: Engineers Club L 2, 
,3. 4: A.S.M.E. 1. 2. 3. 4. ' 

Fourth row: 

BUOHL. EDWARD A.. Philosophy. Ai<]^: AO'A: Hoof "n" Horn 1. 2: Archive 1: W.D.B.S. 1: Student Religious C.uncil 
3. BURGHARD. JACQUELINE. £f/«cfl/;on. <i>KA: Coordinate Board 2. 3. President 4; Social Standards 2: Nereidian 
Club 1. 2: W.S.G.A. 4: F.A.C. 3. BURKA. LEONARD W.. Pre-Law. ZBT: Bench and Bar 1. 2. 3. 4: M.S.(;.A. 3. 
BURKE. RAYMOND F.. Mathematics. BURKHOLDER. PETER C. Mathematics. Bwri: TIME: SAR; <I>BK: <I'H:i: 
l.F.C. 2. 3. 4: F.A.C. 3. 4: Golf 3. 4. BURR. PETER S.. History. <I'AM: Archive 1 : Fraternity President 4: l.F.C. 3. 4: 
Glee Club 1 : Senior Class Executive Council. 

/(///( row: 

BIRRELL. JOANN. English. Music Studx Club 2. BURRUS. PATRICIA S.. Polilical Science. A<l>: <I>KA; Music 
Study Club 1: Sandals 2: Glee Club U 2: Choir L 2: F.A.C. 4: Marshal 3. BYRD. JESSE H.. JR.. Accounting. AK*. 
CALDWELL. JOHN W.. Mechanical Entiineerina. Captain NROTC Rifle Team 3. 4: Marching Band 1: A.S.M.E. 1. 2. 
3. 4: DukEngineer 3. 4. CALHOUN. JOHN H.. JR.. Electrical Engineering. A.I.E.E. 4. CALKINS, ELIZABETH D.. 
Polilical Science. Glee Club L 2. 3: Choir 1. 2. 3. 

.S/a7/( ron-: 

CAMPBELL. FREDERICK M.. JR.. Pre-Law. i-AE: Captain Wrestling Team: Varsity "D"" Club: Football 1. 2. 3, 4; 
Wrestling L 2, 3. 4: Track L 2. 3. 4: F.A.C. 3, 4. CARUTHERS. PEGGY J.. Education. CASE. LAWRENCE £., 
Psycholony. 2*E: l.F.C. 4: Fraternitv President 4: Senior Class Executive Council. CASHWELL. BARBARA L.. 
Sociology'. AXQ: Y.W.C.A. Cabinet 2. CAULFIELD. HUBERT E.. Accounting. AKvj/. CAULFIELD. NELDA S. 
(Mrs.). Religion. Duke Players 1; Chanticleer 1; Freshman "Y" Council 1; Glee Club 1; Choir L 

Seventh row: 

CHAPLIN. CAROL S.. Enalish. Ivx 1. CHATTIN. CAROL. Political Science. CIUCI. MARY JANE T.. A4>: 
Tvl/o: H..of "n" Horn 4. CLARK. CATHERINE R.. Endish. AAII: Hoof 'n' Horn 2: Chanticleer 2: PanH.-l Cun- 
.il 3. CLATTERBUCK. RONALD 1).. Psycholony. CLAYTON. ROBERT II.. Economics. <I>A(:). 


1955 Seniors 

First roiv: 

CLEGG, DOROTHY L.. Elementary Eduration. Glee Club I. 2: Student Goor.linale Bt.aid 2. CLEMENTS. EDITH P., 
Political Science. HI?*; Woman's Student G(i\eininent 1: Pegasus 1. 2. 3. CLONTA. JOHN M.. I'sychuloiiy. WX: Pre- 
Med Society 4: Chronicle 1: Men"s Student Government 1. COG \\. THOMAS J.. Jl{.. Business Atlniinislralion. Kii: 
Chanticleer 2. 3. CONNER. ELIZABETH D.. Zoology. Glee Club 1. CONNER, SARAH L., Sociology. V.W.C.A. 
Cabinet 3: Freshman "Y " Council 1: \\\ 2: Sandals 2. 

Second row: 

CONNER. WILLIAM A. E.. Jr.. General. COOKE. WALENA D.. I'sydwlogy. Music Stud\ Club L 2. 3. COPELAND. 
RICHARD J.. Economics. CORBEELS. BARBARA L.. Mathematics. AAA: IIMK: <1.1!K : 'i-KA: W.A.A. Board 2: Hoof 
"n" Horn 2: Woman's Student Government 4: Ivy 1: Pan-Hel Council 3. CORDES, WILLIAM F.. Botany. COR- 
LEY", JACK L.. Civil Engineering. 2N; Fraternity President 1: Inter-Fraternity Council 1; Engineers CIuIj 2: Ameri- 
can Society of Civil Engineers 4. 

Third row: 

COSLOW. JERRY S.. Elementary Education. 'I'M: Duke Players L COl'CH. CAROLYN O.. Education. Hoof "n" Horn 
1: Glee Club 1. 2. 3. 4: Choir L 2. 3. 4. COURIE. MAURICE N.. Pre-Med. Freshman Advisory Council 2. 3: Board 
of (Governors Student Union 4. COUTLAKIS. GUS J.. Economics. IlKA: Hoof 'n" Horn 4: Inter-Fraternitv Council 3. 
GRADY. BARAKET A.. Botany. .VHl: Masonic Club 2: Football. CR MQUE. JANET L., Sociology. Concert Band 1, 
2: Freshman Advisory Council 4. 

Fourth row: 

CRAWFORD. P^REDERICK R.. Mechanical Enaineerina. Hwll: Freshman Advisory Council 3: Engineers Club L 2: 
American Society of Mechanical Engineers I. 2. 3. 4. CREUSER. JACQUELYIN B.. English. CRISS. GLORIA J., 
Education. iiK; Music Study Club 3; Chanticleer \. 2; Chronicle 1. ('KITZ. I)\LE C. Political Science. 'I'AW. 
CROLL, JOHN, JR., Political Science. Marching Band I, 2. CROWE, MARt;AREr M, IIB*; Freshman .Ad- 
visory Council 3. 

Fifth row: 

CUMMINGS. WILLIAM F.. Economics. :<.\E: ARvf; Hoof 'n" Horn 1: Archive i. 4: Arnold Air Society. CURLEE. 
MARTHA A., Music Education. Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Choir 1. 2. 3. 4: Triple Trio 2, 3, 4. CURRY, KATHARINE. 
Political Science. IIB'I': Chanticleer 2: Woman's Student Government 4: Pan-Hel Council 3: Freshman Advisor\ Coun- 
cil 3. DAILEY, RICHAHD I).. Business Administration. AX.A: AK*: Hoof 'n" Horn I. DARK. RALPH M.. JR.. 
Business /idministration. ii.\: Chronicle 2: Glee Club 1: Concert Band 2: Arnold Air Society 3. 4: William B. Scii- 
hauser Award: Track 3. 4. DAVIS. JUDITH A.. English. Publications Board 3. 4: Hoof "n" Ilorn 3: Ciianticleeu L 
2, 3. Coed Editor. 4: (ilee Club 1. 2. 3: Choir 1. 2. 3. 4: Modern Dance Club 2. 3. 4: Pegasus L 

.Sixth row: 

DAVLS. RICHARD A.. English. }<•<.. DA'C. NANCY L.. Sociology. :iK: Ncn-idiaii Club 3. 4: Sociology Club 3. 1: 
President S..< iology Club 4. DEANS. MARY C. .Sociology. 'I>.\i. DeCORDOVA. PETER. Pre-Med. l.\K: Inter- 
Fraternity Council 4: Freshman AdvisorN Council 2: Senior ("lass .Secrelar\ : Athletic Representative 2: Lacrosse 2. 3. 
4; Varsity "D." DENISON. RICHARD 1... History. Duke I'hners I. DEUSCHLE. MARGARET B.. PsYchologv. 
AXS2: Hoof 'n' Horn I. 3. 1: Chronicle 1. 

Seventh row: 

DeWlTT. DAVID P.. Mcchunicnl Engineering. )l\ : 1 1 M K : OAK: 'l>l!K: IIUI: // lio's It ho in American Colleges and 
Vniversities 4: Fralcrnit\ President 1: lnter-Fratcrnil\ Cnnncil I: Amciican S(»ict\ of Mechanical Engineers L 2. 3. 4 : 
("aplain Swiimning Team 4: Swinmiing 1. 2. 3. 1. DI("K1\S()N. \\ ALTER. Mechanical Engineering. .W.\: 
man "'Y' Council I: Freshman Advisory (Council 2: American .^ociel\ of Mechanical Engineers I. DISPENZIERE, 
CARL J.. Pre-Med. K^: Hoof 'n" Horn 2: Chronicle 1. 2.3. DIXON. LAU1!\ \.. Mathematics. Glee Club I. 2. 3; 
Choir \, 2, 3. DIXON. RICHARD L.. Business Administration. ATA. DODD. C. SWANSON. Jl!.. Business Adminis- 
tration. Concert Banrl 1.2: Marching Band 1.2: Peer 3. 





1955 Seniors 

First row: 

DOUGLAS. LiHYCi:. ///.s/ory. i<hK. DHlMMONn. LOU ANN iMrs.i. DULA. SARA J.. Physical Educa- 
lion. W.A.A. Board 2. 3. 4: Nereiilian Clul) .S. 4: W.S.G.A. 4. DUNCAN. MAIICAHKT C. I'liysicul Eilucaiion. ZTA: 
W.A.A. Hoard 1. 2: While Ducln 4: Nereidiaii Cliih 1. 2: Chronicle 1 : W..S.(;.A. .H. 4: Sandals 2: (Jlee Club 1. 2. 3, 4; 
Choir L 2. ,\. 4: Marshal 3: Sophomore Chiss Treasurer: VV.S.C.A. Hep. 4: House President .3. DUNN. MAHY F.. 
German. iAIl: <I>HK: A'I'A : Duke I'lavers 1. 2. 3: Chanticleer 2: Ivv 1: Handbook Editor 3. DYKES. KATHHYN 
L., Sociology. .\XU: W.A.A. Board 1: Y.W.C.A. Cabinet I. 2. 3. 4: White Duchy 4; W.S.G.A. 3; Glee Club 1; .Sandals 
2; Marshal 3. 

Second row: 

EADDY. WILDON H.. Foliiical Science. \X.\: Bench and Bar 2. 3. 4. ECKLES. JAMES.. Reliiiion. Wrestling 3, 4. 
EDVX'AHDS. CARL N.. General. '^Kii: Red Friars: OAK: Who's Who in American Colleges and Vniversilies 4: M.S.G.A. 

2. 3: Sophomore Class President. EHRGOTT. ANN B.. Sociology. Glee Club 1. 2: Choir 2. ELDER. ELIZABETH C. 
History. ELTON. ALAN C. Electrical Engineering. KA; Engineers Club 1: American Institute of Electrical Engi- 
neers 4. 

Third row: 

EVANS, JAMES M.. Business .idm.nislruliun. iiN: Glee Club 1, 2. 3: Choir I. 2. 3. FARY. ERNEST F.. JR.. Pre- 
Forestry. Kii: Archive I. FESSENDEN. BRUCE D.. Political Science. FINCHER. JOAN T., Art-Education. AU; 
Hoof 'n' Horn 1: Glee Club 4: Choir 4. FISCHER. DAVH) J.. Business Administration. :iAF,: Publications Board 3; 
Arnold Air Society: OAK: AK*: Archive 1. 2. 3. 4: F.A.C. 3. FOARD. THOMAS R.. Mechanical Engineering. \l'V<: 
Hoof "n" Horn L 2. 3: Symphon) Orchestra 1. 2. 3. 4: Chamber Orchestra L 2. 3. 4: Engineers Club 1: American 
Society of Mechanical Engineers L 2. 3. 4: Knights of St. Patrick. 

Fourth rou': 

FOPPERT. HELEN B.. English. KA©: Social Standards Comm. 2; Glee Club 1; F.A.C. 3. FORD, JACQUELINE 
M. de B.. Pre-Med. Club Panamericano 2. 3: Pre-Med Society 1. 2. 3. 4. FOY. SADIE, Political Science. FRANK- 
LIN. PAUL D., Music. Glee Club 1: Madrigal Chorus 3. FREEMAN. BARBARA R.. Political ."science. Music Study 
Club 1: Glee Club 1. 2: Choir 1. 2. FRYE. AMY N.. Nursing Education. 

Fifth row: 

FULLER. WILLIAM M.. Economics. Suinmiing L 2. 3. 4. FURLOW. ALMA C. Socioloav. 'I'M: Duke Players 1: 
Hoof n' Horn 1, 2. 3: Chanticleer 2: Pan-Hel Council 3. 4; Secretary of Senior Class. GARROU. THOMAS McC. 
Political Science. HK*: Hoof "n' Horn 4: Chanticleer 4. GASTON. JOANNE S.. Primary Education. CATLING. 
WILLARD I.. JR.. Political Science. UK*: Bench and Bar I. 4; Glee Club 2. 3. GEORGE. RHETT T.. JR.. Engineer- 
ing. riME: *BK: THII: Publications Board 4: Order of St. Patrick 3, 4; American Institute of Electrical Engineers 2. 

3, 4; Engineers Club 1; Engineers Student Council 4: DukEngineer 1, 2, 3, 4: E.P.A.C. 3. 4. 

Sixth row: 

GERHARDT. CHARLES H.. Political .Science. *A(-): Wrestling 2. 3. 4: Lacrosse 2. 3. 4. GETAZ. ELIZABETH G.. 
English. T'l-n: Duke Players 2. 3: Chanticleer 2. 3. GIBSON. DAVID P., Political Science. IlK*: Shoe "n" Slipper 
2. GINGHER. ALTA A.. Political Science. Glee Club 1. 2. 3. 4: Choir L 2. 3. 4. GIST. CHARLES R.. Economics. 
nKA: AK*: Archive 1: M.S.G.A. 3: Glee Club 1: F.A.C. 2. 3: Arnold Air Society 3. 4: Dean's List I. 2. 3. GLASS. 
BEVERLEY. English. IIB<I>: W.A.A. Board 3: Fraternity President 4. 

Seventh roiv: 

GODFREY. BANKS O.. Pre-Mini.fterial. IIK'I>: KX: Y.M.C.A. Cabinet 3. 4: l.F.C. 3: Fraternity President 3: M.S.G.A. 
3: Junior "Y" Council 3: F.A.C. 2. 3. 4. GOFF. RICHARD D.. ffi.story. GOFORTH. MARCUS H.. Pre-Foreslry. 
GOOCH. EDWIN J.. JR.. Business Administration. AK*; Peer 2. 3. 4: M..S.G.A. 4. GORHAM. PERRY G.. Economics. 
IIK*. GRAHAM. BETTY K.. Psychology. AAA. 


1955 Seniors 

First row: 

GlvAY. WILLIAM L.. llislury. i.\: OAK: li'Ji: I'ulilications I5(.arcl 4: 'iWLC.A. Cabinet 2, 3. Treas. 3: Clirnnicle 2. 3. 
4. Business Mgr. 4; Glee Club 1. 2: Choir 1. 2. 3. 4: Freshman Advisory Council 2. 3. Treasurer. (iKKFA. FRANK- 
LIN, I'oUtical Science — Economics. Duke Pla\ers 2: Publications Board 4: liench and Bar 2: Hoof n' Horn 4: Chroni- 
cle 1. 2, 3, 4. Assistant Editor 4; M.S.G.A. 3: Peer 3. 4; Associate Editor. GREENE. JANE KATHRYN. Sociology. 
AAH: White Duchv: Nereidian Club 1. 2. 3, President 3: W.S.G.A. 4: F.A.C. 3: Marshal 3: CheeHeader 2. 3, 4: 
Dorniitor\ President 4: Judicial Representative 3. CRISWOLD. LYMAN W.. Electrical Eniiineering. American Insti- 
tute of Eieclrical Engineers 3. GROSE. FAYETTE P.. Education. <I'A<-): Chanticleer 3. GRUMHAUS. PKTKI! !).. 
Economics. Mwll: Chronicle 1; M.S.G.A. 1. 2: Freshman "Y" Council: F.A.C. 2. 3. 

Second row: 

Gl INN. BYRON C. IJislory. iX: F.A.C. 3: Footl>all 1. 2. 3. 4. GUNN. ROBERT M.. Business Adminislralion. Ai'l>. 
IIM'.FI,. SHIRLEY A.. Education. /TA: Duke Players 3: Social Standards Conmi. 4: Cha^jticleek 3. HACkETT. 
ROliERT N.. Economics. 'i'AW: M.S.G.A. 2: Golf team 3. 4. HAIL. JACK L.. Business Administration. i-N. HAL- 
TON. SHIRLEY'. English. RM: Music Study Club 2: Hoof "n" Horn 1: Cll vntici.EER 2: Glee Club 1. 2: Modern Dance 
Club 1. 2. 3. 4: House Council Secretary 4. 

Third row: 

HALYBLRTON. JANET A.. Economics. ZTA. HAMILTON. EDWARD A.. Electrical Engineering. M.X: Engineers 
Club 4: American Institute of Electrical Engineers 4: Baseball 1. HANNAY, BURTON E.. Electrical Engineering. 
W.K; Glee Club 2: Choir 2: Marching Band 2. 4: Engineers Club 2, 3, 4: American Institute of Electrical Engineers 2. 
3. 4: Engineers Student Council 4. HARPER. LYLE E.. History. ©K*: OAK: Red Friars: Inter-Fraternity Council 2: 
Glee Club: Choir: Marshal 4: II ho's Who in American Colleges and Universities; Football 1: Track 1. 2. 3. 4: Secretary 
of Junior Class. HARRILL. JULIA A.. Accounting. SV: Hoof "n" Horn 1: Chanticleer 1: Pan-Hel Council 4: Glee 
Club 1. HARRINGTON. MICHAEL H.. Economics. 2AK; Fraternity President 4: Inter-Fraternity Ccnmcil \: 
Lacrosse 1. 2. 3. 4. 

Fourth row: 

HART. NORMAN J.. Mechanical Engineering. ^-WIC: IIME; (-)A<I>: (-)lli: 'I'lill: IITii: Engineers Club 1: American 
Society of Mechanical Engineers 4; WDBS. HARTEL. ARTHUR P.. JR.. English. Duke Players 3, 4; Hoof "n" Horn 
3 HAUPT JERRY R., Mechanical Enainecrims.. *X : OAK; TIBIT: IIT:^: M.S.G.A. 2. 3: F.A.C: American Society 
of Mechanical Engineers 1. 2. 3, 4. HEATER. BARBARA A.. Education. A*. HELD. SHIRLEY A., Psychology. 
Chronicle 3. 1. HENSLER. PATRICIA L.. '/.oology. <M\I; Pre-Med Society 4: Ch WTlcLEKR 1. 

/■'///// row: 

IIENSON. LILLIAN ANN. English. KAM: White Duchv: Social Standards 2: Hoof 'n' Horn 1: Freshman Advisory 
Council 3. HERRING. WILBORN M.. Education. Ai<l>: KX: M.S.G.A. 2. HETTLEMAN. KALMAN R.. Business 
Administration. TK*: AK*: Fraternity President 4: I.F.C. 2. 4: Varsitv Tennis 1. 2. 3. 4: Varsity "D" Club 3. 4: 
Basketball (IV.) 1. 2: Freshman Advisory Council 2. HILDRETH. SHIRLEY A.. Philosophy. HILL. CAROLS N E.. 
English. AAH: Social Standards 2. HILLMAN. VIRGINIA M.. English. KKP: Duke Players 2. 3. 4: Chronicle 1. 2. 
3: Archive 1. 2, 3, 4: Madrigal Chorus. 

Sixth roiv: 

IllRSCIIFELD. ROBERT L.. Pre-Med. 'I'K«I': Duke Plavers 2; Pre-Med Sociclv: Hoof "n" Horn 2. HOCHREI IKR. 
l'i;rKR v.. Political Science. iAK: Baseball 1. 2. 3. 4; Soccer 3. Captain 4: .Semper Fidelis Club. HOFFMAN. 
BEI'I'Y L.. Economics. Glee Club 1. 2. 3. 4: Choir 1. 2. 3. 4: Concert Band I. 2. HOLMES RICHARD L.. Mathematics. 
i'l'K: Hoof "n" Horn 2: Glee (Hub 2: Marching Band 1 : Engineers Club 1. 2: American Institute of Electrical Engineers 
7 ■' ■'.• DakFnaineer HOLMES. ROBERT E.. Accoun'inu:. BU'H: Hoof n Horn 2. 1: Chronicle 1. 2: Archive 1: Glee 
Club L 2. 3. 4:' Choir 1. 2. 3: F.A.C. 3. 1: Y.M.C.A. I. 2. 3: Senior Cabinet 4. IIOLTON. ANN C. /.oology. CllA^TI- 
CLEEK 1. 2, 3, 4; Zoo Club 3. 4. 


Sevenlh rote: 

HONEYCUTT. AVA L.. HLitory. Glee Club L 2. 3. 4: Choir 1. 2. 3. 1. IIOR \N. JOHN THOMAS. Business hhi 
tration XTQ- ClIANTICLEER 3. Business Manager 4: Who's Who in American Colleges and I niversities. HOI Llll \N. 
GFRYC Psychology \X\: Hoof "n" Horn 2.3.4. HOWARD. CHARLES W.. /Ve-/<i;W. MWII: Bench and Bar 1: Hoof 
„• llnrn 1 : Chronicle 1. 2: Pep Board 1. 2. 3. HOWE. LUCILE I).. English. AAA: Glee Club 1.2: Choir I. 2. 3: WDBS 
I. 2. M. HUANG. RICHARD S.. Mechanical Engineering. Engineers Club. American Sociel\ of M<-(hanicaI Engmeers. 



»,T - 


•^ ife 


^fc ^ 




'■ V J' ^^ 

1955 Seniors 

First row: 

HI MLEV. WILLIAM 11.. Hislorv. IIK'I': ILMK; OAK; lioi: \.M.C.A. Caliiiict 2. H. I'lvsiilciil 1: II lio's Who in 
Amcriran Collears and I niversilies 4: Juiiiiir ■•Y" Couiuil 2: F.A.C. 2: Marshal 3: Vice-President of Junior Class. 
HISTON. TOM. JH.. .in-oiinlinn. i.\: -I'HK: AK'l': F.A.C. 3. IKA. STEFHANli; DllGUlU iMrs.l. Psychology. 
1IH<J>: Social Standards 3: Nereidian Club 1. 2. 3. 4: Chronicle 1: Cheerleader 2. 3: Treasurer Nereidian Club 3. llll.L. 
JOAN B.. Endish. \\.A.\. Hoard 1. 2: Archive I. 2. Coed Editor 3: Student Forum Connn. 4: Glee Club I: Ho(ke\ 
Club. JACKSON. RICH MxD I).. JR.. I'sycholony. iAK: Hoof "n" Horn 3: Glee Club 2. JACOBSON. ARLKNK M.. 
History. AIM': Duke l'la\ers 1. 2. 3. !■: Sororit\ I'resident 3. 4: I'arillel Conruil 2. 3. 

.Second row: 

JAEGER. MARGARET A., ^'ursin,^ EducaHon. JEFFERSON. LYDIA I).. Sociolony. Duke Players 1. JERVEY, 
LOITS P JR.. HislorY—Retiaion. IlK'l': Fraternity President 4: Inter-Fralernity Council 4: All Intramural Football 
3. JOHNSON. ANN P.. Enlilish. JOHNSON. JAMES R.. JR.. Zooloi^y. JOHNSON, LORRAINE J.. Music Edu- 
cation. Music Stud\ Club 2: Glee Club 1. 2: Choir L 2. 3: Ma(lrij>;al Chorus L 2. 3. 

Third row: 

General. SAIl : Duke Players L 2. Secretary 3. Representatiye 4: Hoof "n" Horn I. 2. JONES. OLIVER L.. JR.. /Ve- 
Med. ^.\E: Archive 2. 3. 4. JONES RICHARD B.. Political Science. IIKA: Glee Club 2: Choir L KADIS. HAROLD 
L., Business Administration. /.KT : '1>HK: <1>H:£: WDBS 1; President. Ilillel Society 3: Judicial Board 4: Re\iiolds In 
vestment Board 4. 

Fourth row: 

KAISER RICHARD W.. Business Administration. Publications Board 4: Peer, Business Manager 4: Lacrosse 3. 
KALE. JANIE D.. Elemenlarv Education. Glee Club 1. 2. 3, 4: Choir 2. 3. 4. KAUFMAN. ARTHUR. Sociolony. ZHT: 
Duke Players 1. 2. 3. 4; Hoof 'n' Horn 1. 2, 3, 4: Archive 1: F.A.C. 3. I. KAY. FRANK A.. Mechanical Fniiineerinii. 
AXA: Glee Club 1. 2: American Society of Mechanical Engineers 3, 4. KEE, FLORA J., History. KA: Y.W.C.A. 
Cabinet 3. 4: W.S.G.A. 4. KEELS. MARGARET W.. Political Science. KA; Social Standards Cmm. 3; W.S.G.A. 4; 
Pan-Hel Council 3: Glee Club 1: F.A.C. 3. 

Fijih rou': 

KEENAN. MICHAEL E.. Economics. AXA; Y.M.C.A. Cabinet 1, 2, 3; Bench and Bar 1. 2. 3. 4: Hoof 'n" Horn 3. 4: 
Peer 3. 4: M.S.G.A. 1: Freshman "Y" Council 1: Sophomore "Y" Council 2: Junior "Y"' Council 3: F.A.C. 3. 
KEHOE. ROBERT D.. Political Science. Freshman Basketball. Baseball. KELLER. BROOKS T.. Psychology. KELLY, 
GERALD L.. Economics. AK^I/; WDBS: Peer 3, 4. KELLY. MARY G.. Enfilish. A<I>: N.S.A. Comm. 3: Campus Chest 
Comm. 3: F.A.C. 4: House Council 4. KENNEDY. DAVID M.. Economics. 

Si.xth row: 

KILLEN. RICHARD B.. JR.. Pre-Med. 2X: Who's Who in American Colleges and Univer.fities 4: Inter-Fraternity 
Council L 2. Secretary 3. President 4: F.A.C. 3: Marshal 3. KING. JOAN IL. Spanish. 2K: Sorority President 4. 
KING. NORWOOD J.'. Civil Engineering. <I>K2: IBIE: <I>BK: TBII; BQ:S: Inter-Fraternity Council 1: F.A.C. 2: Engi- 
neers Club 3: American Society 'of Ciyil' Engineers 3: Cross Country 1. KNEEDLER. CORNELIA H.. Music History. 
Music Study Club 1. 2: Glee Club 1.2: Choir 1. 2: Madrigal Chorus 2. 4. President 3. KOONTS. FRANK J.. Bu.'iiness 
Administration. KORNEGAY. MARTHA K.. Zoology. /TA: Y.W.C.A. Cabinet 4; Pre-Med Society 2; Chantici.kkr 
2. 3: Chronicle 2; WDBS 1: Dean's List 2. 3. 

Seventh row: 

KRAMER. JEAN J.. History. KA: Hoof n" Ib.rn 2: (;iec Club 2: Choir 2. KREUTZER. RICHARD M.. Political 
Science. BOH: Baseball 2. S! 4: Arnold Air Society 4: Judicial Board 4. LAMMEY. FRANKLIN E.. JR.. Psychology. 
A<J>A: Glee Club 1. 2: F.A.C. 2. 3. LAMSON. DOROTHY W.. Elementary Education. AAIL LANDAU. PETER E.. 
Economics. UK*: OAK. President: Red Friars: XiQl: AK*: Publications Board 3. 1: Chanticleer 1. 2, Assistant 
Editor 3. Editor 4: Who's Who in American Colleges and I'niversities A: M.S.G.A. 2: Wrestling 1. 2. 3. LANE 
DANIEL. JR.. History, (dee Club 1. 2. 3. 4: Choir 1. 2. 3. 4. 


1955 Seniors 

First roic: 

LARSEN, JOHN E., Mechanical Engineerinii. '1>K4': I'uLlicatidiis Boaril 3. 4: II lio's Who in Ainriiian aollegfs and 
Universities 4; Engineers Cliil) 1: A.S.M.E. 1. 2. Vice-President 3. 4: UukEnnineer 1. 2. 3. Editor 4: Engineer? CdUTuii. 
Secretary 3. 4: Lacrosse 1. LASHER. HOWARIJ R.. Mechanical Endnecrma. Chronicle 2: M.S.G.A. L 2: Glee Ciul. 
1: Engineers CIuIj 1. 2: A.S.M.E. 2. 3. 4. LASSITER. FAITH H.. Zoolof^y. M: W.A.A. Board 3. 4: Modern Dance 
Club 1. 2. 3. 4. LAVIE. HE.NRIQLE J.. Geoloar. Club Panamericano 1. 2, 3. 4: Varsity Soccer 1. 2, 3. 4. LAW- 
RENCE. GEORGE B.. Mechanical Enaineerina. IIKA: F.A.C. 2. 3. 4: A.S.M.E. 2. 3. 4; Shoe 'n' Slipper Council 1, 2. 
3, 4. LAWSHE. EiMMETP D.. History. :<AE: F.A.C. 3: Track 2, 3, 4. 

Second roic: 

LECLERCQ. ROBERT F.. Mechanical Engineering. :SX: A.S.M.E. 2. 3. 4; Baseball 1. 2. 3, 4. LEE. JO ANNE. English. 
Freshman "V Council 1: Glee Club L 2.'^3: Choir 2, 3: F.T.A. 4. LEE. WILLIAM C. Music, ^y-. Concert Band 1. 2. 
3, 4; Marching Band 3. 4; Symphony Orchestra 1. 2. 3. 4. LEFEVER. JUDITH E.. English. K.\(-). LERIAN. HELEN 
A.. Sociology. KKP: A<M'A: W.A.A. Board 2. 4: Social Standards Comni. 4: Nereidian Club 1. 2. 3. 4. LESTOIR- 
GEON, KATHR\N F.. English. KKF: Glee Club 1; Treasurer of Senior Class. 

Third roiv: 

LEVAN. FRED W.. English. Duke Players 4: Chronicle 4. LIGHTHIPE. KENNETH D.. English. Glee Club 1. 
LINDSAY. ROCtER. Economics. IIKA: Chronicle 1. 2. 3: Fraternity President 4: Inter-Fraternity (Council 4. LIND- 
English. (tKi; liOi; KX; Chanticleek 2, 3; Chronicle 2, 3, 4; Camj)us Chest Chairman; Lacrosse 3, 4. 

Fourlli row: 

LONG. EDITH B.. Mathematics. LUCAS. JACK. Accounting. UK.\: Chronicle 1. 2. LUDWICK. MARTHA L.. Educa- 
tion. AAA: iAII: ||>KA: CHANTICLEER 2: W.S.G.A. 4: House President 4: Glee Club 1. 2. 3: Choir 2. 3: F.A.C. 3. 
LUNEBERG. ROBERT H., Business Administration. B(-)II: F.A.C. 2: Track 2. LYON, JANICE N.. Elementary Edu- 
cation. AXil: Pan-Hel Council 4: Glee Club 1. 2. McCALEB. DOROTHY U.. Mathematics. ^K: <1>MI':: Glee Club L 

2, 3, 4; Choir 2, 3. 4. 

Fifth row: 

McCALL. ANN E.. English. 't>M: Y.W.C.A. Cabinet 4: Chanticleer 1: House Council 4. McCASH. THOMAS W.. 
Pre-Med. 5AE; Y.M.C.A. Cabinet 2: Pre-Med Society 2: Archive 1: F.A.C. 2; Peer 3. McCLURE. JANE. Mathematics. 
Duke Players L 2, 3, 4. McCOLLOUGH. NEWTONC.. Pre-Med. Pre-Med Society 3. 4: Junior "Y" Council 3. 4: F.A.C. 

3. 4. McDOUGLE. ANN S.. .Sociology. Chanticleer 2. McGIEHAN. GAIL C. Elementary Education. KA("): Social 
Standards Coinmillee 2: Hoof "n' Horn 2: Sandals 2: Pan-Hel Council 4: Vice-President of Freshman Class. 

.S;;v//i row: 

McJIMSEY. ANN (;.. English. AAA; iAII. President: <I>BK: Duke Players 1: Music Slud) Club I: Cll wricLKER 2. 3. 
4: Student Coordinate Board 4; Secretary of .Sophomore Class: President of Junior Class. McLENZIE. JERR^ F.. 
Zoology. '^K^; Pre-Med Society 1. 2, 3. 4: Chronicle 1; Glee Club 1. 2. 3. 4: Choir 1. 2, 3, 4. McRAE. CAMERON 
5., Economics. AS*; Fraternity President 4; M.S.G.A. 2. 3; Inter-Fraternity Council 4. McSl'RELY. MARIAN. 
English. Duke Players 1: Music Study Club 2; Y.W.C.A. Cabinet 4: Student iMMum Committee 4: Sandals 2: F.A.C. 3; 
Marshal 3. MABEN. ELIZABETH 11.. Political Science: .Sociology. AT: Hoof "n" Horn 2. 3. 4: Fraternity President 4: 
House Council 2. .Secretary 3: Vice-President l: Glee Club 1. 2. 3'. 1: Choir I. 2. 3. 4: Transfer Advisor' I. M \BRY. 
WILLIAM F.. Economics. IIKA; Fraternity President 3; Inter-Fraternity Council 2, 3; F.A.C. 2. 

.Seventh ron-: 

Ma<EWEN. JOHN I!.. Electrical Engineering. Archive 1: Transfer Adyisor 3. 4: American Inslilute of Electrical Engi- 
neers 2. 3. I. MacLEOD. RONAI.D C. Sociology. KA: M.S.G.A. 1: F.A.C. 4; P.ascball 1: President of Freshman 
Dorm. MACOMBER. SALLY A.. English. Duke Pla\<>rs 1.2. 3. l: Hoof "n" Horn 1. 2. MALLABD. liARBARA P... 
Engli.ih. Duke Players 1; Student Forum Commillee I: Glee Club 2: Choir 2. MARION. PHYLLIS E.. Sociology. 
SK: Music Study Club 3. MARTZ. CHARLES T.. Political .Science. -^.X: Assistant Manager Baskclball 2. 3: Bench and 
Bar 4: Chronicle 2. 3. 4. 

3! 10 

1955 Seniors 

First rote: 

MATHIES. BLAIlt 11.. Ennincviinii. ^ .M.C.A. CahiucL 1: HmA n' lloiii I; Ktigiin-cis Clul. I. 2. .S: Aiiicricaii .Sniicty of 
Mecluinical Kngineers 1. 2. 8. 4: Vice-President Freshman Engineers; Gymnastics 2. 8. 4: Trad i. 2. MATTHEWS, 
BETTY B. (Mrs. I. Sociology. AX12: W.S.G.A. 4: President of Town Girls 4. MATS. BIEEIE A.. Eitiilish— Education. 
W: Duke Players 1. 2. 8. 4: (Jlee Club 1. 2. 8, 4: Choir 1, 2, 3, 4. MAXWELL. DANIEL 1!.. Iliisincs.s Administrntion. 
Ai;>h. MAXWELL. DONALD./'/r-A^-.w/. ATH: Beneh and Bar L 2. 8. 4: E.A.C. 8. MAXWELL. HICIIAKJ). Civil 
Eniiineeiinii. AT12: Engineers Club 1, 2, 8, 4; American Society of Civil Engineers 1, 2, 3, 4; Order of St. Patrick. 

Second roic: 

MAYNOR. THOMAS C. Sociology. MEFFERT. MOLLY L.. EniiHsh. Al': <1>MK: <M<A; Chanticleer 2: Archive 2; 
If'ho's Who in American Colleiies and Universities 4; Student Forum Committee 4; Ivy 1; F.A.C. 4. MICHAELS, 
EDWIN S., Chemistry. iX: T^Q: Archive 1; F.A.C. 3. MILLER, CHARLES S., /■'o/i7/ca/ Science. H<HI; Senior Ad- 
visory Council. MILTON. HUGH M.. III. Political Science. riKA: Arnold Air Society 3, 4. MING, NANCY T., I'oliti- 
cal Science. KKP; iAlI; W.S.G.A. 4; Clee Club L 

Third roic: 

MITCHELL. GLENWOOD J.. Mathematics. MIXON. HAZEL I.. Social Studies. MOON. TRACY L.. Economics. :i AE ; 
Football 1. 2. 8. 4: Semper Fidelis Society. MORGAN. JANE F.. Enfilish. Ivy 1: Glee Club 1, 2. 8. 4; Choir 1. 2, 3, 4. 
MOSS. WILLIAM R.. Pre-Leaal. Bench and Bar 1. 2. MOWERY. ALFRED L.. Physics. MX; 5n2; Archive 1. 

Fourth roic: 

MUELLER. CONSTANCE E.. English. AXO: Chanticleer 1. 2: Peer 3. Editor 4: Pan-Hel 8: Glee Club I. 2: Choir 1. 2. 
3: F.A.C. MULL. SARAH F..' Elementary Education. Duke Players 2. 8. 4: Glee Club 1. 2. 8. 4: Choir 1. 2. 8. 4. 
MUTTER. ROBERT L.. Business Administration. MYERS. ALONZO H.. Fre-Med. HKA: Bn:i: Y.M.C.A. 1. 3. 4: Pre- 
Med Society 1: Chronicle 1: Archive 1: M.S.G.A. 1. 2: F.A.C. 2. 3. 4. MYERS, ANN A.. History. ZTA; Duke Players 

1, 2. 3: Y.W.C.A. 8. 4: F.A.C. 3. 4. MYERS. JEANNE K.. Psychology. KA; <I>KA; White Duchy 4; Hoof 'n' Horn 1, 

2. 3: W.S.G.A. 4: F.A.C. 3. 

Fijth row: 

NEWBERRY. BETTY B.. Sociology. Chanticleer 2; W.S.G.A. 4: Pep Board 2. NEWBILL. JAMES W.. Economics. 
Pre-Med Society 2. 8; Club Panamericano 1, 2, 8. 4; Soccer 1. 2. 3. 4. NEWCOMB. MARGARET B., Music History. 
Concert Band 1. 2, 3, 4: Symphony Orchestra L 2. 3. 4. NEWELL. NELL B.. Spanish. AF: SAII: <DKA: Social Stand- 
ards Committee 3: W.S.G.A. 4; Ivy 1: Sandals 2: Pan-Hel Council 3: F.A.C. 3. NEWELL. THOMAS D.. III. Economic.';. 
1IK'1>: Hoof "n' Horn 1. 2. 3. 4: Glee Club 1. 2; Choir 1: Engineers Club 1. NEWLIN. EVA J.. French. <I>KA: A'l>A : 
T^il: W.S.G.A. 4: Glee Club 1. 2. 3; Choir 1, 2. 8: Marshal 3. 

Sixth row: 

3. 4. NORTON. JEAN F.. Sociology. MB*: Chanticleer 1. 2. 3: Hoof 'n' Horn 1. 
Chronicle 1. NITTE. CAROLYN C.. Elementary Education. Y.W.C.A. Cabinet 1. 4: 

Club 1. OLDBERG. JOAN A.. English. KKP: Hoof 'n" Horn 1. 2. 8: Chronicle 1 
F.A.C. 8. 

; Glee Club 1. 2. 8. 4: Choir 2, 
NOWLIN. JOHN B.. 7.oology. 
Freshman "Y" Council 1 : (ilee 
.Sandals 2: Fraternity President 4; 

Seventh row: 

OLDS, RAY M., JR., Mechanical Engineering. BIT©: TIME; *BK: TMII: II Ti: If'ho's Who in American Colleges and 
Universities 4: F.A.C. 2. 8. 4: American Society of Mechanical Engineers 4. OLIVER. RICHARD C. English. 'i>K1: 
Hoof "n" Horn 4: Fraternity President 4: I.F.C. 3. 4: Baseball I. 2. 8. 4. OLNEY. LAVERN. Spanish. AAA: iAII: 
il>KA: Social Standards Committee 3. 4: Nereidian Club 3. 4: Hoof 'n' Horn I. 2: Cll \nti(:leer 1. 2: Chronicle 1: 
Sandals 2: Pep Board Chairman. O'NEAL. MARGARET J.. Political .SV/c^r. Hoof 'n Horn 1. O'SHEE. PATRICK 
C. JR.. Pie-Divinity. AT12: K.\: Y.M.C.A. Cabinet 2. 8: M.S.CJ.A. I. 2. 8: F.A.C. 2. 8. OTT. LOUIS J.. Mathematics. 


1955 Seniors 

First roiv: 

OUTCALT. KlCliAl!!) !•.. Ji!.. Business Adminislralion. ATI.): 11..,, I' n" Hern 1. OZMENT. JKKt: M.. Economics. 
IlK'D. PAKDOE. CHA1;L1;S E.. Economics. <I>AW: Judicial H.ianl I. I'AliKEI!. DAVID P.. .4ccounlinii. Pr(-.-i.lcnt 
T()\Mi 15o\s Club 4. PAKKERSO.N. JOHN B.. .Mechanical Eniiineeiinii. iAi: IIME: OAK: 'I'HK: *li:i: THII: \IV^; 
U lio s Who in American dolleiies and I niversities 4: Sophomore "^ Council 2: American Societ\ of .Mechanical 
Engineers 'A. 4: Red Friars: Vice-President Engineers Student Council 4. PATRICK, ANN R.. History anil Eiliua- 
tion. AI\ 

Second roic: 

PELL, ALLAN B.. Business Administration. Kii: Duke Pla\ers 1: Bench and Bar I. 2. 3: Hoof "n" Horn 1. 2. 3. 4: 
Glee Club L 2. PELL. SARAH-WARNER J.. Education. KM-): Hoof if Horn 3. 4. PENSA. HERC. Political Science. 
K:-: Archive 1: Baseball L PERKINS. GORDON S.. Business Adminislralion. PERKINS. WILLIAM C. Chemistry. 
'l>Ki: Chronicle 1. 2. 3, 4: Freshman Advisory Council 3. PERRY. JANE S.. Political Science. KAM: Social Standards 
("<iinniillee 1. 2: Freshman Advisory Council 4; Student Coordinate Board 4. 

Third row: 

IMERSON. RICHARD R., English. <l'K:i: Duke Players L 2. 3. PLUMMER. KATHRYN. Psychology. Duke Plascrs 1 ; 
Social Standards Committee 3: White Duchv 4: Hoof n' Horn 1. 2: Wonians Student Government 4: Ivv 1: Sandals 2: 
Freshman Ad\isor\ Council 3: Treasurer (jf Junior Class. POPE. PAULINE (i.. Education. KA: Fraternity Pr<>sident 
4: Pan-IIel Council 4: Glee Club I. 2. 3. 4: Choir 1, 2, 3. 4. POSTMA. HERMAN. Physics. IIME: <I>HK: ^\>\\^: ^W^: 
nni: Chronicle 1: Men"s Student Government 2, 3; Freshman Advisory Council 3; Marshal 3. POTTER. ERIC D.. 
Political Science. UK*: Chanticleer 4: Chronicle 1: Men's Student Government 1, 2, 3; Freshman Advisory Council 

2. POWELL. MARY A.. Elementary Education. IWX. 

Fourth row: 

PRESSLY. GEORGE B., Business Admini.slrnlion. Suimming Team 1. PRICE. EDWARD R.. English. <PAH: OAK: 
<l>lli;: Publications Board 4: Y.M.C.A. Cabinet 2: .Archive 3, 4; Freshman Advisor)- Council 2. 3: Marshal 3: Junior 
Class Treasurer. PRICE, GRADY E.. Psychology. ATQ: Red Friars: UQ'^i: Fraternitv President 4: Men's Student 
Government 3: Glee Club 2, 3; Choir 2, 3. PICKENS. ROBERT A.. Physics. UK.\: :<U^: Y.M.C.A. Cabinet 1: 
ClIANTICLKER 1, 2, 3; Chronicle 1. PRITCHARD, PAUL W.. JR.. Mechanical Engineering. :iN: Peer 3. 4: Freshman 
Advisorv Council 3; Engineers Club 1; American Society of Mechaniial Engineers 1. 2. 3. 4: Secretarv-Treasurer 
Sophomore Engineers. PYATT, KEDAR D.. JR.. Physics. UME: illi;: Duke Pkuers L 2. 3, 4: Men's Student Govern- 
ment 2. 3. 4; Sophomore "Y" Council 2. 

/•////( row: 

(^UILLIN. HELEN D., Music. Glee Club L 2. 3, 4: Choir L 2. 3. 4: Madrigal Chorus I. 2. 3. RAGSDALE. WILLIAM 
L.. Electrical Engineering. TRTI; Order of Saint Patrick: Men's Student (J()\erntnent 2: .American Institute of Electrical 
Engineers 2. 4: President So])homore Engineers: Vice-President Engineers (Council 3: President Senior Engineers. 
RAIFORI). IIETTIE L.. .Sociology. <I>.M : Hoof "n" Horn I: Symphonx Orchestra 2: Sociology Club 3. 4. RAMSEUR. 
MAR'i M.. Elementary Education. A<l>: Fraternitv President 4: Glee Club 1. 2. 3: (]hoir 1. 2. 3. 4: Modern Dance Club 
2; Triple Trio 2. 3. 4; RANDALL. JOHN J.. Chemistry. RAY. JANET P.. English. Y.W.C.A. Cabinet 1: Arclure 1 : 
Ivy 1. 

Sixth row: 

READ, SALLY II.. English. ZTA : W.A.A. I'.oard 2: llo.,f 'n" Ibun 1. 2; Woman's Studi-nl G,i\ ci nincnt 3. 4: Ivy 2: 
Glee Club I : Freshman Advisory ('ouncil 4. RITCH. E. ANNE. Elementary Education. Y.W.C'.A. Cabinet I. 2. 3: Fresh- 
man "Y" Council 1; Sandals 2: Glee Club L 2; Choir 1, 2; Vice-President Junior Class. ROBINSON. GEORGE P.. 
English. IIK<I>: KX. RODGERS. GEORGE D., History. Captain Cross Country Team 4: Track. ROEIIM. NANCY 
C. History. ZTA ; Duke Players 1: Hoof 'n' Horn 2. 3. 4; Fraternity President 4: Woman's Student Government 3: 
Student Coordinate Board 4: Modern Dance Club I. 2: Junior Class W.S.G.A. Representative. ROGERS. M \\ G.. 
Religion. 'Mlii: <I>I)K: Men's Student Go\ermneiU 3: Y.M.C.A. 2. 3. I. 

Seventh row: 

ROSE. ROBERT K.. Mechanical Enaineerim::. iN: l*'ngineers ('lub 1. 2: American Society of Mechanical Encineers 2. 

3. 4. ROSSELL. SPENCER (;.. JR.. Business Adminislralion. Concert P.and I: Marching Band I. ROWLMN. 
BEVERLY J.. Elementary Education. KA: Y.W.C.A. Cabinet 1: Glee Club 1. 2. 3. \: Choir 1. 2. 3. RUTHERFORD. 
^\\\\\ ].. English. KAM: ll.,(.f 'n' Horn I. 2. 3: Chronicle 1: ,tr<hive 1. 2: Sandals 2: Glee Club 1. 2: Choir 2: Stu- 
dent Coordinate BoanI 1. 2. RUSSELL. WILLIAM A.. Civil Engineering. THII: American Soci,t\ of Clxil I'.ngineers: 
American Institute of Mechanical Engineers 3. 1. SAMS. WARREN N.. JR.. Accounting. IIK'I'. 


1955 Seniors 

Firxl row: 

SANOEKS. Vli;(-1.\1A A.. F.duviaim,. .KM. SA1{(;KNT. EAION D.. Economies. Ki. SALINDEKS. NANCY R., 
Mtuh-F.iliicalion. KA: Duke l'la\eis 1. 2. S. 4: IIodF "ti" Horn 1, 2, 3. 4; Concert Band 1 ; President Senior (^lass. SAW- 
VKR. I^AIKKNCI': W.. Accounting. Ciianticlkkr 1: Glee C!ul> 1: Choir 1. SAYIi)H. ,|()II\ 11.. .|l{.. Economics. 
.\K^ 4: Engineers Clul> 1. 2: Anieriean Society of Meclianiial Engineers 1, 2. SCIlAUtJi'iS. 11()KA(!E 1'.. .Sociolofiy. 
liMII: 11. .of "n" Horn 2: E.A.C. 15. 

Seconil roic: 

SClllMMEL. DWID M.. I'olilicnl .'Science. TK>I': Cliairnian Campus Chest Drive .3: President Duke Ilillel 2. 4: Fra- 
Icrriilx Viee-1'rt'siilent 4: // lio's II ho in American Collciies and I'niversilies 4: Teimis 1. 2, .'i. Caplaiti 4: F.A.C. 2; 
Treasurer M.S.Ci.A. SCHMITT. JOHN L.. Mechanical Entiincering. HMIT; President Eraternil\ I: Inler-Fraternitv 
Council 8. 4: P^A.C. 2; American Society of Mechanical Engineers 2. 4. SCHMITZ-MANCY, llEECA L.. Eieneli. 
T*S2 1, 2. 3. 4, President: A'l'A 8. 4: Duke Players 3. 4; Hoof 'n" Horn 2; Glee Club 1, 2. 8: Choir 1, 2. 3: International 
Cluh 1. 2. 3. 4. SEAGEPt. CHARLES ERNEST. Electrical Engineering. II KA; OAK: BHS: Y.M.C.A. Cabinet 1: Who's 
If ho in .American Colleges and Universities 1: Freshman '"Y" Council 1: Concert Band 2: Marching Rand 4: F.A.C. 3; 
EngiTieers Cluii 4: American Institute of Electrical Engineers 4: Presidetit Junior Class Engineers: President Engi- 
neers Student Council. SEBASTIAN. RICHARD A.. JR.. History. iX: Y.M.C.A. Cabinet 2. 8; F.A.C. 8. 4; Marshal 
8: Fu.ilball 1. 4. SHAFFER. FRANK L.. Philosophy. lIK:i: <I>I?k : A't-A: :^a>, President. 

I hiril roic: 

SHEKREKl). GEORCJE. HI. Electrical Engineering. Who's Who in American Colleges and I'nirersities 4: American 
In.-^titute of Electrical Engineers. Chairman 4: Engineers Student Council 2. SHINGLETON. RODDY N.. Ciril Engi- 
neering. Archive 1: Engineers Club I: American Society of Civil Engineers 2, 3, 4. SHIU'ORD. PATSY. Elementary 
Education. Hoof "n" Horn 1. SIMMONS. WILLIAM P..' Business Administration. KS: Bench and Bar 2. 8: Arnold Air 
Society. SKERRETT. Rl SSELL C, Geology. 5N. SLATER. CHICK. Mechanical Engineering. ATQ: Concert Band 
1: Marching Band 1. 2: F.A.C. 4: American .Societ\ of Mechanical Engineers 8, 4. 

Fourth /(>((.■ 

SMITH. CHARLES E.. 11. English. cI.K:i. SMITH. GEORGE P.. Business Administration. B«n. SMITH. PHILLIP 
D.. Pre-Minislerial. I1K.^: Hoof "n" Horn 2. 3. 4. SMITH. SUZANNE. t>ociolog\. Duke Players 1: Chronicle 1. 2. 8, 
Co-ed Editor 4: Ivy 1. SNOW. CATER. Political Science. *M : Bench and Bar 2: Sorority Vice-President 4: National 
Student Association 4: Dean's List 8. SNYDER. ANN W. ( Mrs. I . Elementary Education. <1)M : Music Study Club 2, 8; 
Sororit\ President 4: Freshman "^ '" Council 1; (dee Club 1; Choir L 

Fijih roic: 

STEDMAN. VICTORIA E.. Elementary Education. KM\: Social Standards Committee 3: Chantici-EER 1. 2: F.A.C. 
4: F.T.A. 8. 4: House Council 3. 4: Secretary Class 3: Vice-President Class 4. STEGNER. DONALD LLOYD. Electri- 
cal Engineering. BWII: M.S.G.A. 2: Engineers Club L 2; American Institute of Electrical Engineers 1. 2. 3. 4: Lacrosse 
L 2. 8. 4. STEPHENSON. EDWARD V.. Electrical Engineering. ATQ: Glee Club 1. 2: Choir L 2, 3: F.A.C. 2: Ameri- 
can Institute of Electrical Engineers 2. 8. 4; Lacrosse 1. STEWART, ANNE E.. Political Science. A*: CllANTlCLEER 1. 
2. 8: Pan-Hel Council 4: Glee Club 1. 2. 8: Choir 1. 2. 8: N.S.A. 4. STEWART. BURTON G.. JR.. Political Science— 
Pre-Law. KA: Bench and Bar 4; Track 2. 3. 4. STEWART. MARY W.. SociolonY. Chanticleer I. 2: Ivy 1: F.A.C. 
4: WDBS 1. 

Sixth row: 

STEWART. PATRICIA A.. Elementary Education. Glee Club 1. 2: Choir L 2: Concert Band 2: President Baptist Stu- 
dent Lnion 4. STONE. JOHN D.. Civil Enaineerina.. American Society Ci\il Engineers 2: Town Bo\s Club 1. 2. 3. 4; 
STOTT. BARBARA J.. Education. AXU: Hoof 'n Horn 2. 8. 4: Pan-Hel Council 4. STREET. LOCKWOOI) D., 
Political Science. 2A?:. STRICKLAND. WILLIAM R.. History. Masonic Club 4: Varsity "D" Club. .STRZETEL.SKI. 
GEORGE T.. Political Science. Assistant Manager Football 1.2: Hoof "n" Horn L 2. 3: M.S.G.A. 3. 

Seventh row: 

STYRON. CATHERINE J.. Education. Sandals 2: Student Coordinate Board 3; Marshal 3. SUGER. RICHARD II.. 
English. ATO: Publications Board 8: Chanticleer 2. 8: F.A.C. 3: Soccer 8. 4. SUMMERROW. NORMA C. Zoology. 
Hoof "n" Horn I. SWAN. LETTY L.. English. KKT: Social Standards Connnittee 8. Chairman 4: W.S.G.A. 4: Modern 
Dance Club L 2: Marshal 8: Business Manager Student Handbook. SWEETON. RICHARD F.. Botany. Duke Players 
4. TAFEL, STAN W., Economics. :SAE; Track 1, 2, 8, 4. 


1955 Seniors 

First row: 

TAISIIOKF. LAWRENCE B.. English. ZKT: Dukr l'la\trs 2.3. 1: II.M.f i,' lion, 2. .S. 4: Sttimining 1. 2. r\l\i;i CHI. 
MHO. THACKER. HENRY L.. Economics. IIKA: Beiuh and Har 1: E.A.C. .H. TIIVCKER. NHNNIE (;.. \„rsine: 
Educalion. THOMAS. JOHN W.. Hisiory. K.\: Football 1. 2. 3. 4: Baseball 1. THOMAS. NORWOOD A.. Ihisl 
ness Adm.nislration. .\K>t': Toun Boxs Club 1. 2. 3. 4: I)ean"s List 3. 

Second row: 

TIICM. FREDERICK C. I'.syclioloay. <l'M-). TINDALL. JOHN P.. I'rc-Mcl. -^.X: Pre-Med Society 4: "Y" Council 2: 
F.A.C. 1. 2. 4: Baseball 1. TISI. CHARLES A., Fre-Law. AX A. TORRANCE. RALPH D.. Hislorv. KA: Football I. 

2, 3, 4: Track 1. 2; Varsity "D" Club 2. 3, 4. TOXIE. PAUL C. Maliemaiics. N.R.O.T.C. TREVARTHEN. ROB- 
ERT R.. Mus:c. KA: Hoof "n' Horn 2. 3: Concert Rand L 2, 3, 4: Marcbing Band L 2, 3, 4: Svniphonx Onbestra L 2. 

3, 4; Duke Ambassadors 4. 

Third roll': 

TUCKER, ELEANOR B.. History. KKC: Duke Players 1. 2: Hoof "n" Horn 1. 2: Cuamiclkkr 2: Chronicle 1: W.S.G.A. 
4: Fresbman "Y" Council 1: F.A.C. 3, 4: Marshal 3: Dean"s List 1. 3: House Council 3: Pej) Board 2. 3: Chairman 
of F.A.C. 4: Student Union Board of Governors. Tl'RNER. HAROLD E.. liirsini'ss Administration. Ki: Basketball I. 2. 
3. 4: Baseball L 4. ULRICH. ROBERT L.. Political Science. 'I'M-): \.M.C.t\. I: Shimming 1: Treasurer of Freshman 
Class L I'MPHLETT. CLYDE V.. History. UNDERBILL. WALTER S.. Mechanical Ennineerinji. L ZZELL. 
CAROLYN C. Spanish. \\u. 

foil nil roir: 

VAN BLARCOM. PETER P.. Mechanical Ennincerinfi. ATH: Hoof 'u Horn 3. 4: Glee Club L 2: A.S.M.E. 3. 4: Soc- 
cer 1, 2, 3. 4; Baseball L VAN NESS. RICHARD A.. Pre-Med. Marching Band 2. VAUGHAN. JOSEPH L.. Econom- 
ics. liC-HI; Hoof "n" Horn 2: Choir 2. 3. 4; Glee Club 1. 2. VIRDEN. FRANK S.. Political Science. Ciianticlkkr 1: 
Marching Band I. WAGNER. DAVID L.. Civil Enpineerinfi. :iX: Engineers Club 3: A.S.C.E. 3. WAGNER. WIL- 
LIAM C. Economics. ATQ. 

/■////( row: 

WALDKOP. MARY A.. Elementary Education. AAII: Nereidian Club 1: Glee Club I. 2: Choir 1. 2. A. WALKER. 
CAROL K.. Hislorv. *M; Publications Board 3. 4: Chanticlker 2: Chron-cle 1. 2. 3. 4: W.S.G.A. 4: F.A.C. 3. 
WARD. CHARLES L., Baseball 1: Football 1. WATSON. PHYLLIS J.. History. WEEKS. ROBERT D.. 
English. IIK<I': ("dee Club 3. 4. Business Manager 4: Choir 3, 4. WEIL. MURRAY B.. Business Ailminislralion. TI'<I>: 
.\K»1'; Peer 3; Young Democrats Club 3. 4: Senior Class E.xecutive Council 4. 

.Si \ ill roic: 

WEHBACK. JOHN A.. Psychology. Mi: Cywnaslics 3. 1. fx WESTCOTT. RUTH E.. Zoology. im<l>: <I'KA: 
Club 1. 2. 3, 4: W.S.G.A. 3. 4: Glee Club 1. 2. 3. 4: Choir I. 2. 3. 4: F.A.C. 3. WHITAKER. DONALD R.. Mechani- 
lal Engineering. A.S.M.E. 1. 2. 3. 4. WHITE. BETTY S.. Elemen'ary Education. KA: Cll v\ nci.KKR 1. 2. 3. WIG- 
FIKI.D. ERNE.ST (;.. Political .Scicn<-c. IIKA. WILDINSON. JOSEPH II.. huhislrial llelalinns. i A I'. : Duke Sociolog\ 
(-lull I. Vic<'-Prcsident 4: Cilul) Director. Edgemoiit Community Center. 

Seventh row: 

WILLIAM.S. CECIL II., Ilisuny. WILLIAMS, (d! \(;E E.. i-rench. Tv|'<>. W 11.1,1 \MSON. \IA1[^ \\.. Socioloi^y. AAll: 
W.A.A. Board 3: Nereidian Club I. 2. 3. 4: Cii vnticum-r 1: Pan-llel Council 4: F.A.C. 4. WILSON. ANNE E.. 
Sociology. W.S.G.A. 1: Glee Club 3: Choir 3. WILSON. FRANCES M.. .Socioloay. A-M'A: Y.W.C.A. I. 2: Freshman 
"Y" Council 1; .Sandals 2; Glee Club I. 2. 3. 1: Clioir 1. 2. 3. 4: F.A.C. 3. WIL.SON. MILNER B.. English. 



1955 Seniors 

I' I ml Kiir: 

WILSON. OWEN C. JR.. Business Administration. KA. WILSON. FilCHARF) H.. JR.. Business Administration. 
WITIIROW. JO ANNK. Education. A'WK: \<i>\\\: Duke Players 1: W.A.A. Board 2. .'5. 4: Social Standards Committee 
?,. 4: Hoof "n" iloni 1: CiiANTici.iCKR 2. 3; Chronicle 1: Glee Club 1. 2, 3. 4; Choir 2. 3. 4: F.A.C. 4. WODOCK. 
(;KR'l"Rni)K K.. !\ursinii Kducniiou. WOI.DIN. WILLIAM S.. Business Admiuistralion-^l'olili,al Science. -^.X: Hoof "n" 
Horn 2. .'.. WOODBl R^. (;LRARI) L.. Mechanical Knii.ineeriuii. A.S.M.K. L 

Second row: 

WOODLIEF. GUY F.. JR.. Mathematics. WSW.: 'I'HK: 'Mi:-: B.S.l. Council 2. 4. I'r.'sidenl 3: Student Religious Coun- 
cil 3: Church Board 3; Religious Emphasis Week Co-Chairman 4. WOOLLEY. VIRCJINIA C. Elementary Education. 
I1B<1>: Social Standards Committee 2. 3: Hoof "n" Horn 1. 2: Sorority President 3: F.A.C. 4: Student Lnion. Board of 
(iovernors 4. VV00rE\. WILLIAM L. Political .Science. K.\: C.HANTici.KER 2. WORTMAN. WILLIAM J.. JR.. 
Bre-Med. ATA: i'rc-Mcd Society 2. 3: F.A.C. 3: Chemistry Cluh 1. 2. 3: WOBS 1. 2. WRAY. CHARLES W.. History— 
Bre-Lau. Ki: Bench and Bar 1. 2: Chronicle 1. 2. 3. 4. ' WRI{;HT, ELIZABETH A.. Mathematics. /TA: IIMK: iiAll; 

Third roic: 

WYCKOFF. EDWARD L.. Jl!.. History. -^.W.: nu:-: I'uMicalions ll.iard I: ^.M.C.\. I: Chronicle \. 1: 
Archive 1: M.S.(;.A. 1. 2. L .Sccretarv 3; Freshman •■^"' Council I: F.A.C. 2: Blayhill 3. 4: Class Olliccr 2. 1: Base- 
ball. YEI.ACA. MIKE. JR.. Civd Eniiineerinfi. A.S.C.E. 2. 3. L YOlNti. DAVID B.. Electrical Eniiineerinii. A.S.M.E. 
3, 4: Marshal 3: Order of Si. Patrick 3. l: T.A.C. 4: DuhEn^incer I. 2. 3. I: Fiifiinecrs Student Council I: WDBS 1. 2. 
3. 4: Radio Board 4: Enfjiiiccrinj; Class Ollicer 4. ZELI'I'.I!. BICIIAKD. Sjianlsh. \\\: Foolhall. Manafji-r L As- 
sistant Manaf^cr .i: Fralcrnit\ Proidenl 3. f: Intcr-Fratcrnity Council 3. I: F.A.C. I : Football I. /IM TBM M. M VR^ 
M.. Bolitical Science. /,OLLAl{S. WILLI AM B.. A7cc/;/r«/ A'/J.^mcc;//!,!;. 'I'K*I': Hoof "n" Horn 1: FralcrnitN President 
4: Inter-Fraternity Council 4: Glee Club 1. 2. 3. 4. .S: Choir I. 2. 3. 4. .'i: En<;in<M'rs Club I: A.I.E.E. 2. 3. 4. .'i: Order 
of Si. Patrick 4. .S: Engineering Class Odicer 2. JEANNETTE. WILLIAM S.. JR.. English. 'I-Ki: Bench and Bar 
I : Hoof "n" Horn 1. 2, 3. 4; Glee Club I. 2, 3, 4; Choir 1. 2. 3. L 



V«V-.' -T\vV 

''W}ii, :/i 

>:- ..i-v^' 








— — — ^ 


Home cameras focused on them, graduating seniors march slowly but triumphantly Into the Chapel to attend Boccoiaureote services in their honor. 


Tlie last exam is over! Tiies skill on tlie »;iavel 
as cars leave. To those staying for graduation the 
campus seems deserted. Mentally they |>laii a 
week ol iiniiilerrupted relaxation. 'Vhr\ will sleep 
until noon, eat out lre(piently, see every movie in 
Durliain. and never again look at a textbook! In 
the doiins the cry "POurtli lor liridge" meets with 
eager replies. In almost cvciv room a cloud oi 
cigarette smoke hovers over lour iiitcnl players. 

I'arents and relatives hegin to airive. Some 
stay in the dorms and it Is slraiige to see their 
faces, instead of the usual college students. Kut 
with the arrival of the guests, an atmos|)herc of 
excitemctil (■()nic> anil caili graduate is su<ldcul\ 
aware ol the ma-Anitiidc ol the oc(a>ion. 

It's time foi- the Raccalaureate ser\ ice in the 
Chapel. The sun heats down; the atmosphere is 
stifling. First the graduates march in. Then the 
prolessors and deans in their academic rohes walk 
in solcnui dignit). Seeing an academic pioccssion 
is a novel experience lor most ol the seniors and 
they marvel at the stripes indicating the wearers 
degrees. Perspiration streams down the laces of 
the rohed figures. The thick material ol their dress 
is heavy and hot. 

A heavv fragrance Irom the Mooming trees 
clings to till' ainiospherc ol the lawn reception lor 
the graduates and their |)arcnts. Ice cidic> clink 
against glass punch cups. Ladies in liillowv >um- 
mer dresses exchange |)lcasantries. while men in 
lightweight suits smile, shake hantls. and nio|) 
their foreheads with white liandkcnhicls. 


Final straightening of cops and gowns, and members of tlie Class of 
'55 ore reody to file into the Chapel for Baccalaureate service. 

A long line of people stretches in front of the 
East Cain])us Union. It moves slowly but no one 
becomes im])atient. Parents are talking animatedly 
among one another, discussing the graduation 
festivities, comparing their accommodations, or 
giving each other thumbnail sketches of their 
graduating offspring. The weather is still hot and 
the sky offers no promise of relief. 

Graduation is in tlu' Indoor Stadium, scene of 
memorable occasions but none more impressive 
than this. The seats are filled with parents and 

relatives. Marshals arc stalioncd at intcr\als 
ai'ound the stadium. 

Governor I nistcad adcboscs the giadnatcs. 
IIk' speech is challenging, but il> lull impact does 
not rcacli the giaduatc. ulio is somewhat >tnmicd 
b\ the ceremony. 

The graduate clutches his diploma in its blue 
leather case. As he listens to the talk, he exam- 
ines it with an ail' ol wonderment. I'our years 
ol his lile are s\nib()li/cd b\ this >mall sheepskin. 
It seems hardlv possible. 

V^ * ^ ? 


a^^ " 

. > %>- 1. 


(ml "^ - A,-^ 




bt'^jBftfl^^^H^ ^-i- w0ti0- 





As the orchestro awaits its next number in the commencement cere- 
monies, Dr. Edens delivers a last word of advice to the graduates. 

Congrctulotions are in order as the now graduates weave through the crowd in front of the Chapel in an attempt to locotc parents and friends. 







Coed Editor 


Assistant Editor 


Head Photographer 
Eddie Heath 
Bill Barnard 
Tom Gari'ou 




Photo Director 

Copy Editor 







Nurses' Representative 






Copy Staff 

Caroline Ho|)|)er 
Mary Lou Potter 
Allen Bradford 
Tom House 
Anne Ellison 
Pete Severson 
Fred ('asvvrll 
i'al Jordan 
Dinks Winjifield 

Zil) Brinjihursl 

Sue BrniHier 
Lee Reamy 
Joan Heidcnrcicli 
Ken Beckman 
Tom Calcott 
Cliff Cleveland 
Jerry Armstrong 

Office Staff 

Marilvn L\on 
Jrnnir Moll 

Twit Moore 
Lynne l)all\ 
Doris Kameny 
Carlese Mott 
Aim Gunn 
Bernie (Goldstein 
Peggy Wood 
Mary Ann Ereiich 
Sue Bexans 

Caption St<iff 

Dave Hill 
Tom Ivey 
Peggy Wood 

Phdtdi^raphy Staff 

Nathan Skipjicr 
Frank Matlock 
Frank Fdi^citon 





Coed Business Manager 


Business Manager 

Asst. Bus. Mgr. 

Advertising Manager 

General Staff 
Eleanor Hall 
Sue Bevans 
Marian Swarthy 
Amanda Mitchell 
Carol Grady 
Helen Ann Ruddle 
Ann Gunn 
Helen Simmons 
Ellen Bradley 
Barbara Freeman 
Jo Ann Snow 
Don Crews 
Bruce Hyldahl 
Dick Gennnan 

Bob Sigman 

Advertising Staff 
Bob Dixon 
Walt Johnson 
Mike Outenson 
Dan Pickett 
Marge Applebee 
Jim Barker 
J oil 11 Jordan 
Barry Blechman 
Nancy Swain 
Liddy Han ford 
Marilyn Grandt 
Judy Alexander 
Bunny Leibowitz 
Sallv Kraus 
Sue Ward 

Marge Goebel 



Mike Pieny The Debris 

Tliad Sparks The 1955 Record 

Whitley and Scott Charles Cooper 


Mr. Joseph H. Hardison and the Edwards & Broughton Co. 

Mr. C. (Gordon Briohtiium and the Jahn & Oilier Engraving Co. 

Mr. Roliert T. Wilson and the Kingscraft Cover Co. 

Mr. James T. Colonna and the Colonna Studios, Inc. 

Mr. C. C. Hendrickson 

Mr. i.loyd Rognen 

Mr. Jdlm Tlancock 


Aerial View of West Campus, Duke University 














Address Applications and Inquiries to 





Abcr, Mary Dean. 87 Hooilridge Dr.. Pittshiirgh 28. Pa '58 

,\bcrnalhv. Charles C, Jr.. Box 821, Lumherton. N. C '56 

.Abernalhy. Frank H.. Jr., 101 Baklwin A\e.. Portsmouth, Va '56 

.Ahernclhy. Robert G., 206 5th Street, S.F.. Hickory, N. C '56 

Abney. James lee. 15465 Warwick. Detroit. Mich '58 

Abraham. Stanley Leonard 

2407 LoNola Southway. Baltimore 15. Md '57 

Abrahams. Nina Eve. 17 W. Princeton. Lynchburg. Va '55 

.■\brell. John William 

222 North Georgia Ave.. NUirtinsbiirg. W. Va "57 

Acton. Andrew Joseph. 545 Jcmco Place. Ridgewood, N. J "57 

.Adams. Hlizabeth Lumsden 

2.^ Great Oak Lane. Pleasantville, N. Y '57 

Adams, John David. 86.1 Ocean Blvd.. Atlantic Beach. Fla '56 

Adams. Jonnie Valeria. 2510 Nation Ave.. Durham. N. C '58 

Adams, Virginia Jean, 706 Elk Spur St., Elkin, N. C '55 

Adams. Baron Brooks, Jr. 

1016 Buchanan Blvd.. Durham, N. C '56 

Addison. Winnifred Allen. 127 W. Franklin .St.. Toccoa, Ga '56 

Adler. Mary Lee. .^310 Garden Ave., Miami Beach, Fla '58 

Affelder. Marilyn Taylor 

159 Park Ave.. Mount Vernon. N. Y 56 

Agncw. Harman Wilson, 11, Box 93, Floyd, Va '58 

Agnello, Joseph .Anthony. 6 Walnut .St.. Jamestown. N. Y '58 

Albaneze. Ireney Michael, 520 46th St., Brooklyn 20, N. Y '56 

Albert. Karl Vernon 

1200 North George -St., Goldsboro, N. C . 55 

■Mberts. Ethel Vivian. 140 Brewer .Ave.. Suffolk, Va 55 

Albertson. Ronald C. 201 Albertson Rd.. High Point. N. C '57 

Alberlson. 1 homas H.. 201 Albertson Rd.. High Point. N. C 56 

Albrecht. Kenneth Lewis. 1015 Garfield Ave.. Belvidere. Ill |57 

Alderiso Richard John. 116 .Alexander St.. Newark, N. J "58 

Aldridtie. -Mien D.. 3320 Devon Rd.. Durham, N. C '57 

Aldridge. Bryant T., 300 E. Blount St.. Kinston. N. C '56 

Aldridge, Fred Cutler, Jr.. 112 Banburg Way. Wayne. Pa ^55 

.Alexander, Alice, Cataloochee Ranch, Waynesville. N. C '58 

Alexander, Ann Lyon, 1116 Juliana St.. Parkersburg. W. Va '56 

Alexander. Clyde Vinson. 144 Park Ave.. Milan, Tenn [56 

Alexander, lerry Marvin, 32 Haliburton, Canton, N. C '56 

Alexander. John MacFie 

110'' S. Broadwav, Leavenworth. Kansas 58 

Alexander, Joseph C., Jr.. RFD 2. Kinston, N. C '55 

.Alcxantler. Judv Morton 

Cataloochee Ranch. Waynesville. N. C 56 

Alexander. Richard B.. RFD 2. Kinston. N. C '58 

Alexander. Robert B., Jr. 

1310 W. Market St., Greensboro, N. C 56 

Alexander. Sallv .Mann 

7200 N. Dean Rd.. Indianapolis, Ind.. 58 

.Mien. Burwcll A.. Jr.. 915 Demerius St.. Durham. N. C "58 

Allen. GeorL-e Wayne. 1S05 Forest Rd.. Durham, N. C Sp. 

Allen. Janet" Louise. 38 Hazelton Dr.. White Plains, N. Y "57 

Allen. Julia Alice, 216 Sixth St., Smithficld, N. C "55 

Allen. Pauline Wynn. 4101 Bronson Blvd.. Kalamazoo. Mich. ."58 

Allison, Paul J., 208 ( olimibian St.. South Weymouth, Mass "55 

Allison, Weldon Dean 

2880 S. Moreland Rd.. Cleveland 20. Ohio 57 

■Almand. Helen Spratley 

20 Putnam Drive, N.W., Atlanta, Ga ^57 

.Almond. Anthony Leon. RFD 1, Durham. N. C '57 

Almond, Jones Evans. Jr. 

501 Fairvicw Drive, Lexington, N. C 57 

Alster, Lawrence Jacob 

2916 Northampton St.. N.W.. Washington 15. D. C 58 

Alston, Grace Jackson. Box 546. Warrenton, N. C [58 

Alston, Nora Grant, Littleton, N. C '57 

Altvatcr. Kathleen B., 771 York St.. Denver 6, Colo 58 

Altvater, Margaret Ann, 771 York St.. Denver 6. Colo '56 

Aman. John Reid, RFD 5, Box 274, Clinton, N. C '58 

.Amend, l-li/abelh ( lara 

2208 Baynard Blvd., Wilmington 2. Del 58 

Amoroso, Arnold Douglas 

1053 Oakdale Rd., N.E., Atlanta, Ga 58 

Amoroso, Lawrence John 

40 Chestnut Ave.. Toirington, Conn 58 

.Amos, Richard Glenn 

13006 .Arlington Ave.. Cleveland x. Ohio _56 

Anderson, Robert Lars, Box 261. Allendale, S. C 58 

Anderson, ( aniline Reeves 

4744 N.F. 1st Court. Miami, Fla 55 

Anderson. James Edward, 2206 Pike St., Durham, N. C '56 

Anderson, John 1... Jr. 

8 14 Rolling Rock Road. Pittsburgh 34, Pa 55 

Anderson, Phebe Lucille, 15 Ciovernors Rd., Bronxville, N. Y '57 

Anderson. Robert William 

733 Cummings Ave.. Kenilworth. 111. '58 

.Anderson. Robert Strange. 80 Ridge Road. Glen Rock, N. J '55 

Anderson, VN'illiam S.. Windy Ghoul. Beaver. Pa "56 

Andrek. Cieorge, 7 Hill Street, Glen Lyon, Pa '55 

.Andrew. Mabel Winnifred 

203 West 2nd Street. Lexington. N. C '58 

Andrews. Edwin Thomas. 1205 N. Duke St.. Durham, N. C '56 

Andrews. Wesley T., Jr.. Box 574. Reidsville. N. C '56 

Aneshansel. Jane Louise. 2961 Lischer Ave., Cincinnati. Ohio.. ..'55 
Angstadt, Richard Lee 

2000 N. Independence. Charlotte. N. C "57 

Annis, Jere Wright. III. 417 Waverly PI., Lakeland, Fla '58 

Apple, Etta Lou, 206 C layton St.. Winston-Salem. N. C '56 

.Applcbee. Margie -Ann 

215 S. Liberty S.. Ap. 18. Asheville, N. C "58 

Applewhite. James W.. Jr.. Stantonsburg. N. C '58 

Arant. William Edward. Jr.. 405 S. Church. Manning, S. C '57 

Arcand. Arthur Joseph. 100 Third .St.. Woodridge, N. J '58 

Arcocha. Humberto Lazaro 

21 412 FYG Vedado. Havana. Cuba "57 

Aristequieta, Maurice 

Caracas Country C lub, Caracas, Venezuela '58 

Armas, Luis Eduardo 

Avda. Avila "Ota -Algra." S. Bernardino, Caracas, VenezueIa--'57 

-Armbrust, Robert Kenneth. 436 Cedar ,Ave., Scranton 5, Pa '56 

.Armcntrout. Jean Beech 

1020 Highmont Rd.. Pittsburgh 32. Pa '58 

Armstrong. Jerrv Quentin. 109 N. Flint St., Lincolnton, N. C '57 

.Armstrong, Louis W., Box 293. Stanley, N. C '57 

Arn. Roy Dale. 258 Cireenmount Blvd.. Dayton 9, Ohio '56 

Arn. Shirley Jo, 258 Greenmount Blvd.. Dayton 9. Ohio "58 

Arnold. Frederick Charles 

4936 4th Ave. N.. St. Petersburg, Fla "57 

Arthur. William R.. 52 East Southgate. Fort Thomas, Ky '55 

Ashworth. Freeman L.. RFD 2. Heuvelton. N. Y '57 

Ashworth, Halbert Eugene 

8 Chamberlain Ct.. Charleston. W. Va '56 

Atherholt. Cieorge T.. 511 Mohawk .Ave., Norwood, Pa '57 

Atkins, Robert Bover, Jr. 

Qtrs. M.. Naval' Station. Long Beach 2. Calif ,....'58 

Atkinson, George B.. Jr., 

525 Thornwood Lane. Norlhfield. Ill '57 

Atkinson. Virginia Storr 

525 Ihornwood Lane. Northfield. Hi. '57 

Atwater. Warren Eastwood. Box 483. Maxton, N. C Sp. 

Aubrv. John R.. 5 Roosevelt Place. Monlclair, N. J '56 

Auman. Mary Siceloff. RFD 3. Durham. N. C '56 

Ausley. Margaret Anne. 1410 Betton Rd.. Tallahassee. Fla '57 

Austin. Betsy C aroline. 203 Lee Avenue, Wadesboro, N. C '56 

Austin. Marv Ann. 1128 Stillwood Drive. N. Atlanta. Ga '56 

Autry, George Bailey. 104 Forest Hills Dr.. Wilmington. N. C..-'58 

-Auwaerter. .lohn Floyd. 2040 W. Union. Fremont. Neb '56 

Avera, Patricia Ann, 927 Dartmouth Ave.. Orlando, Fla '58 

Avizoni, Pelras Vytautas. 51 Maple Ave., Bay Shore, N. Y '57 

Avres. Anita Richardson 

'816 Buchanan Blvd.. Durham. N. C Sp. 

Ayscue. Nancy Elizabeth 

I 1 1 Norris Rd. Alapocas. Wilmington. Del '57 

Azar, Raymond W. 

27 Edgcrlon St.. East Hampton. Conn '57 

Bahcock. Marv Lou Graham 

8414 Galveston Rd.. Silver Spring, Md '56 

Baches, Cieorge J-, 1701 Rhem Ave., New Bern, N. C '55 

Backer. Stuart Richard 

1878 E. 14th Street. Brooklyn 29, N. Y '57 

Bader, William Andrew, 13 Carroll St„ Thurmont, Md '57 

Baer, Judith Ellen, 2010 Braewick Dr., Akron, Ohio '58 

Baggs, Beverly Eugenia, 3857 Ortega Blvd.. Jacksonville, Fla.,. ...'57 
Bahin. Frank Littrell 

410 W. Rugby Ave.. College Park. Ga '58 

Bahler, Eleanor Ann 

278 Schraalenburgh Rd.. Haworth. N. J '57 

Bailev. Joyce Waie 

38' Sawyer Rd.. Wellesley Hills 82. Mass '56 

Bailev. Judith Anne 

2115 Sherwood Ave.. S.W.. Roanoke. Va '58 

Bailev. I homas Lewis. RFD 6. Durham, N. C '58 

Bailev. William F.. Jr.. 840 W. Morgan St.. Raleigh, N. C "57 

Bailev. William Ravmond. 116 Bverlv St.. Mt. .Airy, N. C Sp. 

Bain.' Richard C, Jr.. 128 Pine Drive. Annandale, Va '57 

Baird, Roger T., 1304 Woodland Dr., Charleston 2, W, Va '57 


S/nlle IN YOUR 

^ Smoklna / 


Baker, Charles Clarke. Jr. 

3243 N. Ahingdon St., Arlington, Va '."^S 

Baker, Cynthia Laxerne 

403 Haminel Road. Greensboro, N. C '56 

Baker. Diana Lee. 176 Encinal Ave., Atherton, Calif '57 

Baker, Donald Holmes 

5803 Kcnmore Rd.. Baltimore 10. Md "56 

Baker. Eugene Johnson. RFD 1. Box 382. Four Oaks, N. C '57 

Baker, Ford Adams. 5 Berkley Lane. St. Louis. Mo '56 

Baker. George Fduard. I505'l9th Place. Vero Beach. Fla "58 

Baker. George Bernard. 420 Maplewood Rd.. Springfield. Pa. . "5 ' 

Baker. Paul W.. Jr.. 984 Slovall Blvd.. N.F.. Atlanta. Ga '55 

Baker. Philip Benton. 2414 t learview Ave.. Baltimore 14. Md...'57 

Baker. Raleigh James. 413 W. Hayes St.. Ahoskie, N. C "57 

Baker. Stephen Denis. 303 Swift Ave., Durham. N. C '57 

Baker. William Atlas 

P 2A ( ameron Court Apts.. Raleigh. N. C '58 

Baldwin. Hohart H.. Jr.. 4S26 Sedgwick St.. Washington. D. C. "56 

Ballantsne. Douglas B.. 108 Euclid Ave.. Waterburv. Conn '56 

Ballard. Clarita Lee 

2854 Edwards Ave.. St. Petersburg, Fla '55 

Ballard, John Earl. RFD 7. Bo.\ 401. Charlotte, N. C '58 

Bangle. Robert Edward. 660 South Union. Concord. N. C '55 

Bankert. Jon ( alvin. Jr.. 3509 Milford Ave.. Baltimore. Md '58 

Bannon. Peter James. 261 Rock Road, Glen Rock, N. J '55 

Bansley. Mary Grace. Robin Hood Road, Atlanta, Ga '58 

Banton. Thomas James. Jr. 

Amherst Pike. Madison Height. Va '58 

Barber. Mari;arel Foreman. 617 Llewellyn PI., Charlotte, N. C...'55 

Barber, Richard Foster. Box 302. Hillshoro. N. C '57 

Barber, Wavland Patrick, 644 Woodbine, Oak Park, 111 '57 

Barbicre, John Anthony. 12 20th Ave.. .Seacliff. N. Y '57 

Barclift. Ihelma Cole. 1014 Monmouth Ave.. Durham. N. C '56 

Barge. Walter Shepherd. 1011 Knox St.. Durham. N. C '56 

Barger, Jane ( laiborne 

7 Seneca Place, Upper Montclair. N. Y '55 

Barger, Jerry. 304 Norlhwood Circle. Durham. N. C '55 

Barger. Nancy \\'avne. 413 N. Church St.. Kannapolis, N. C '56 

Barham, Harriette Ann, 1924 St. Mary's .St.. Raleigh, N. C '57 

Barham. Sidney Johnston, 317 61, Newport News, Va '56 

Barker, Barbara Janetta, Oyster River Road, Durham, N. H '58 

Barker, Mary Anne, 3001 Providence Rd.. Charlotte. N. C '55 

Barker, Robert Barry. 204 Earl Street. Rochester. N. Y '57 

Barker. Robert M.. 610 East 5th St.. Lumberton. N. C '56 

Barker, James Dailey, Jr. 

2985 Nancy (reek Rd.. Atlanta, Ga ..'58 

Barker, Orus ( leveland, Jr.. I 16 Fenner Ave., Asheville. N. C...'55 

Barksdale. Barbara Ann. 237 Woodlawn Ave., Decatur, Ga '58 

Barnard, William Roberts 

2023 Rosemont .\ve., N., Washington, D. C '55 

Barnes, C harles Havnes 

803 Demerius Apt. H-l. Durham. N. C '57 

Barnes. Luther Matthew 

415 N. Daughtry .St.. Rocky Mount, N. C '58 

Barnes, Noma Anne 

5709 Edmondsoii Ave.. Baltimore 28, Md Sp. 

Barnes, Rollin M., 330 S. Fourth St., Ccshocton. Ohio '55 

Barnes, William Howard 

77 44 Austin .St.. Forest Hills 75, N. Y '56 

Barnes, Ralph Willet. Jr., 44 Oak .St., Weston, Mass '58 

Barnhart, William Cole. 4038 Shorecrest Dr.. Orlando. Fla '58 

Barrett. Robert Kenneth 

1019 W. Markham .^ve.. Durham, N. C '57 

Barrett. William R., 1606 N. Duke St.. Durham, N. C '55 

Barrick, 1-li/abelh .Staton, 1305 Shepherd St., Durham, N. C '56 

Barron, deoryc D., 718 Clay St., Franklin, Va '55 

Barrows. Kimhcrly A. 

344 Jefferson Rd., Webster Groves, Miss '55 

Barry, James Richard 

King Stieel. RFD. South Windsor. ( onn '58 

Barrv. Ralph John. Jr., 2914 Arden Rd.. N.W., Atlanta, Ga '56 

Barlal. James Idward, 1208 Garfield St., Gary, Ind '58 

Bartlelt, Phvlis Mary 

27 Deerfield Rd.. Caldwell, N. J '58 

Bartner, .Seth D.. I Mitchell Dr., Great Neck, N. Y '55 

Barton. Alexaniler C. 

LInion Valley Rd.. RFD I. NewfoundLuul. N. J '58 

Bass. Herbert D. 

A-l Country C lub Apis., (ireensboio. N. C '56 

Bass, Ernest Brevard, Jr. 

2609 Shenandoah Ave.. Durham. N. C '57 

Batchelor. Linda Ann. Box 333. Nashville. N. C '57 

Batchelor. William Mac. 300 Swift .Ave.. Durham. N. C '55 

Bales. ,'\nn Salisbury. 3700 Underwood St.. Chew C hase, Md...'57 

Bates, John Dodd, N. Main .St., Meadville, Pa. .' '56 

Bauer. Erie Cioddard, 1 12 East 74th St.. New York, N. Y '58 

Baugh, Jill Ann. 1650 Queens Rd., W., Charlotte, N. C "58 

Baugh, Philip J., Jr., Box 684, Charlotte, N. C Sp. 

Baumer. Erwin Henry. 309 Blackland Rd.. N.W.. Atlanta. Ga '57 

Baxlev. William .Mlison. Vets Hospital. Huntington. W. Va '55 

Bay. Julia Margaret. 300 East 12th St.. Dover. Ohio '58 

Bavlis. Thomas Arthur 

601 E. Markham Ave.. Durham. N. C '58 

Beacham. George C. Jr.. 6541 S.W. 57th PL, So. Miami. Fla '57 

Beal. Mary Lou. Red Oak. N. C '56 

Beale. Lloyd l.inwood 

4708 Westmoreland Terrace. Portsmouth, Va "57 

Beam, Jewel Elizabeth. RFD 1. Box 50. Shelby, N. C '57 

Bean, Verna Marie. South .St.. Red (reek. N. Y Sp. 

Beane. Robert Daniel. 111. Box 723. 4th Street. Apopka, Fla '58 

Beard. Douglas R.. 2539 Chesterfield. C harlotte. N. C '55 

Beasley. Frederick Jerome. 213 Clark St.. Henderson, N. C '57 

Beasley, John .Austin. Jr. 

565 liuliana .Ave.. Southern Pines. N. ( Sp. 

Beattv. James Harlan. 112 F. Rav .St.. Kentland. Ind '58 

Beatty. William Dick. 1507 Canterbury Rd.. Raleigh. N. C "57 

Beaver. Charles Ronald. 229 West 12th St.. .Salisbury. N. C '55 

Beck, John Roy, Highland Ave., Fast Palestine, Ohio "57 

Beck, Leif Christian 

1560 East West Hwy.. Silver Spring. Md '56 

Beck. William David. Jr. 

619 15th St., N.E.. Winston-Salem. N. C '56 

Becker. Charles N.. 51 Stratford Rd.. Warwick. Va "56 

Becker. Richard Hawthorne 

131 66 225 St.. Laurelton 13. L. L. N. Y '56 

Beckman. Marjorie Anne 

177 Roxbury Rd.. Garden City. N. Y '55 

Beckman. Kendall M.. Jr.. 2231 Wheat .St.. Columbia 5, S. C '57 

Bedell. Joan Elizabeth. Sandia Base. .Albuquerque. N. M '57 

Beeson. Nancv Ruth. 1009 W. Market St.. Greensboro. N. C "56 

Beeson. Willard Hugh 

Box 1X93. Panama City. Rep. of Panama '57 

Beidler. (harles F.. 10 Krick -Ave.. Sinking Spring, Pa '57 

Bclk. Harold Dean. RFD 4. Paueland. S. ( "56 

Bell. Barbara. 2624 Forrest Wav. N.E.. Atlanta, Ga '57 

Bell. Martha Jane. 4000 Dover Rd.. Durham. N. C '56 

Bell. Robert Barnard, 420 Lakeshore Dr.. Asheville. N. C "58 

Bell, John Henry, Jr., 565 Ave.. Ridgefield, N. J '57 

Bellinger. Dan Fddins. 14 Knollwood Dr.. Greenwich. Conn "55 

Belmont. Joseph Elliott 

2348 E. .Sergeant St.. Philadelphia 25, Pa '56 

Bendayan, Saul 

Mar D Toro San Bernardin. Caracas, Venezuela '58 

Benjamin, Emanuel Victor. 4636 Perrier St.. New Orleans, La '56 

Bennett, (ieorgc E.. 1819 GlenwooJ Ave.. Raleigh. N. C Sp, 

Bennett, Guy Hibert, Jr.. 1403 Carolina Ave.. Durham, N. C '55 

Bennett. Herd Leon. East High St.. Eaton. Ohio '56 

Bennett. James Leonard, 1306 Carroll St.. Durham. N. C '56 

Bennett. Robert N.. 1415 .Missouri Ave.. I ifton. Ga '58 

Bennett. Stuart Neil. 396 Knickerbocker Rd.. Tenafly, N, J '58 

Benson. Pollv. Meadow Knoll Farm. Dundee. Ill '58 

Benson. Robert Jackson. 223 Vance St.. Sanford. N. C '57 

Benton. Mary Elizabeth. Portland Rd.. Saco. Maine '55 

Bentz. Carl Edmund. 2200 E. Market St.. York. Pa '56 

Berger. Edward Paul. 140 Van Hooten Ave.. Passaic, N. J '58 

Berger. Junius Curtice. 22 Lexiniiton Rd.. Richmond. Va '56 

Berlinghof. Peter. 10 Flmwood Rd., Baltimore 10. Md "55 

Bcrman. Howard 

Walter Reed Army Hospital. Washington. D. C '58 

Bernhard. Bruce Molvneux 

4420 Haight Ave.,' Cincinnati. Ohio "58 

Bernstein. Lee. 7601 Park Heights Ave.. BaUimore 8, Md "55 

Berrier. Paul Raymond. 314 Ward -St.. '1 homasville. N, C '55 

Berry, Deborah. 841 I Biscavne Blvd.. Miami. Fla '55 

Berry. Edward Lewis. 1003 N. Gregson St.. Durham. N. C '56 

Besserman. Richard. 185 51 80th Rd.. Jamaica. N. Y '58 

Best. Albert Hartwell. 11. Box 150. RFD 4, Durham, N. C '55 

Best, James Ted, Stanlonsburg, N. C '55 

Best. Virginia Claire, 1126 Buckingham Ave.. Norfolk, Va '57 

Belts, Richard Louis. 220 Parkland Ave . Glendale 22. Mo '57 

Bevans. Sue Marlene. 2221 N. Madison St., .Arlington, Va '58 

Beveridge. Da\ id M.. 5626 Ridgedale Ave., Dallas. Texas '55 

Beville. Leon D.. Jr.. Box 575, Marion, Va '57 

Bickcit, ( aroline P.. 1821 Glenn Ave.. Raleigh. N. C '58 

Uickharl. Harbar.i Jane 

275,S S. Peninsula Dr.. Davlona Beach. Fla '57 

Bierbaum. Janice Rae. 1099 N.F. 96th St.. Miami .Shores, Fla '58 

Biggers. William llenr\. 109 West 5 I si St., Savannah, Ga '56 

Bilas, Richard .Allen. 820 Prince .St.. leancek, N. J '56 

Billings. Donald Ra\. RFD 3. N. Wilkesboro, N. C '56 

Binnev. George .Andrew 

14.< Woodbridge Rd.. Palm Beach. Fla '58 

Birchfield. Jesse J.. Jr.. 412 Orchard Rd.. Fli/abelhlon. Tenn. .'55 
Bird. Adrian ( . 

2500 Wisconsin Ave., N.W.. Washington. D. C '56 

Bishop, Betty Gayle, 1300 Whitethorne St.. Bluefield, W. Va '58 









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Bishop, Janice Ruhy, 1319 Canterbiiiy Rd.. Raleigh. N. C "57 

Bishop, Kenneth E., 14 Hudson Ave., Franklin, Ohio '58 

Biswell, Charles David 

Chestnut Drive, RFD 1, Woodstown, N. J '58 

Bitzer, Carl W.. Bo\ 91(1. Elizabethton. Tenn '55 

Black, Barbara Anne, RFD 3, Box 273, Roanoke, Va |56 

Black. Cynthia, Nclsonia, Reynoldshurg, Ohio '58 

Black, Forrest Revere, 3239 Nliddlesex Rd., Orlando, Fla '55 

Black, Harold T., 301 Hilton Ave., Durham, N. C '56 

Black, John M.. 135 Pinecrest Rd.. Durham, N. C '56 

Black. Karen Lee. 3586 l.vtie Rd.. .Shaker Heights, Ohio '58 

Black, Leonard H.. 263 Windsor Dr.. Fayetteville. N. C '57 

Black, Leonard Cole, 1417 20th St.. South Norfolk. Va "58 

Black. Robert W.. Jr., 1105 Urban Ave., Durham. N. C '56 

Black. William Lawrence 

1566 Queens Rd.. W.. Charlotte. N. C "56 

Blackburn. Harry Lee. Jr. 

122 A P Hill Ave.. Highland Springs. Va "5^ 

Blackburn. Thomas E.. Main St.. West Upton, Mass '56 

Blackford, Lydia Helen, 636 Bourne PI.. Orlando, Fla '56 

Blackistone. l^avid 1... 4316 Willow Lane. Chevy Chase, Md '58 

Blades. Lemuel S.. Ill 

108 E. Fearing St., Elizabeth City. N. C '55 

Blair. James H.. 1024 Ferndale. High Point. N. C .'56 

Blanton. Marion Elizabeth. 2251 .Selwyn Ave.. Charlotte, N. C...'55 

Blaney. Bernard F.. I106A Capital Trail, Newark, Del.. '57 

Blankenship, Mildred C. 

2107 Dilworlh Rd.. E., Charlotte, N. C '56 

Blechman. Barry Kent 

5034 Reno Rd.. N.W., Washington 6, D. C "58 

Blevins. James Lowell. 1307 Center Ave.. Norfolk, Va '58 

Blizard, Eugene Barie 

733 Washington Lane, Jenkintown, Pa '56 

Bloch, Howard R.. 2908 Argyle Dr., Alexandria, Va '57 

Blodgett, George S.. Ill 

2401 S. Olive. West Palm Beach. Fla "55 

Blount. Adaline Woodard. 1300 W. Nash St., Wilson, N. C '57 

Blue. Frank Lee. III. 1 16 Irinity St., Fairmont, N. C '55 

Bluehdorn. Robert William 

5318 22nd St.. N.W., Washington 15, D. C '57 

Boardman. Robert R.. 726 22 Ave.. N.. .St. Petersburg, Fla '55 

Boardman, William H., 726 22 Ave.. N., St. Petersburg, Fla '55 

Boaz, Katharine Slaughter, Naval Hosp., Bremerton. Wash "58 

Boggs, William Wayne 

1659 Ardsley Court, West Englewood, N. J "58 

Bohne. Stuart Judge. 543 Dover Rd.. Louisville. Ky "58 

Bohnenberger. Ralph E.. 80 51 192 St.. Jamaica. N. Y '56 

Bolinger, Donald Servis, 2300 Oak Park Ave.. Dayton, Ohio....'58 
Bollinger. Richard Nevin. 3127 Guilford Ave.. Baltimore, Md,..'55 

Bollman. Paul W.. Jr., 301 Chestnut .St., Shillington, Pa '58 

Bolster, Dennis R. 

3617 Everett .St., N.W., Washington 8, D. C "55 

Bolte, Kenneth Charles 

9242 Springfield Blvd.. Queens Village. N. Y "57 

Bonczek. Lonecan Francis. 160 N. Main St.. Webster, Mass '58 

Bonham, Arthur Erwin, 207 W. Howe St.. Seattle. Wash "58 

Book. Alan L., 2001 Newton .St.. N.E., Washington, D. C '57 

Booker. Betty Jean, 2216 Elba St., Durham, N. C Sp. 

Booker. 1 homas J., III. Big Island, Va '57 

Booth, Tricia Ann. 116 Beverly PI.. Greensboro. N. C '57 

Boothroyd, Edwin John. 2519 Roxboro Rd.. Durham, N. C '57 

Boozer. Frank Vernon. 815 Orville Ave.. .South Norfolk. Va '58 

Bordeaux, Elizabeth Ann, 819 Windsor Dr.. Wilmington, N. C...'58 

Boris, Stanley Emil, 37 Wannen St., Salem, Mass '57 

Boro, Ira Michael, 24 Shore Park Rd., Great Neck. N. Y '58 

Borsuk. Gregory Michael, 19 Little St.. East Orange, N. J '58 

Bosley, Norman Keith, 310 Church St.. Evanston. Ill '58 

Boswell, Donald Eugene. 106 Hammond St.. Durham, N. C '56 

Bosworth. Anthony. 8 Vassar PI.. Scarsdale. N. Y '58 

Botnick, Marvin /.. 61(1 W. Pine St.. Hattiesburg, Miss '56 

Bottoms, Alton Bruce, 40 Pennsvlvania Ave., Canton, N. C '58 

Bottoms, Arnold Ray, RFD 4, jiox 94, Martinsville, Va '56 

Bottoms, Claude B.. Jr., Box 33, Macon, N, C '56 

Bouse, George Erie. Jr., 122 Willean Dr., Louisville 7, Ky '57 

Bovard, Mary Elizabeth 

The C oquinia, Ormond Beach, Fla Sp. 

Bowden, Mary Frances, 210 Winston Rd.. Portsmouth, Va '58 

Bowen, Idward Gene. 1537 I'lm Rd.. Lakeland. Lla '57 

Bowen, Marjoric Ann, 839 N.E. 72 lerrace. Miami, Fla '58 

Bowers, Alfred Cieorge, 258 Moore St.. Princeton. N. J '58 

Bowers, Paul C hadwick, Jr. 

421 Hillcrest Ave., Charlotte, N, C '56 

Bowcrsox, C arolyn Joan, 46 K Cho S M Ku, Tokyo, Japan "58 

Bowler, Elizabeth Anne. Arrowhead Lane. Barrington. Ill "55 

Bowles. Nancy Lucille, 121 Brixton Rd., Ciarden ( ily, N. Y '57 

Bowles, Charles P., Jr., 601 I". Blvd.. ( harlotte 3, N. C '58 

Bowman, Duanc F. 

RFD 3, Maple Lawn Height. Madison. Wis "57 

Bowman. Thomas A.. 237 E. 33rd St.. New York. N. Y "57 

Bowman, James T., Jr., Box 65, Randleman, N. C" "57 

Bowver, Susan Lee, 509 42nd St., Charleston. W. Va '57 

Boyd. Barbara. Still Water Rd.. CJibson Island, Md '56 

Boyd, Gordon Dale, 1205 Waco Rd., Huntington. W. Va '56 

Bover. William Mercer 

2005 Elizabeth Ave.. Winston-Salem, N. C '57 

Boyle. Dial Gray, 2404 Mellonville Ave., .Sanfor.i, Fla '55 

Boyle, Rosa Coke, 2404 Mellonville Ave.. Sanford. Fla '57 

Bovnton. John Howe. 863 Louise C ircle. Durham. N. C '55 

Bozler. Ruth Elizabeth. 203 Action Rd.. Columbus. Ohio "58 

Bracev, Frances Louise. 8 N. Rd. Circle, Salisburv. N. C '58 

Brach'. Earl Tilton. Jr.. 88 Montclair ,\ve.. Montcl'air, N. J '57 

Bradfield. Todd S.. 2428 Perkins Rd., Durham, N. C '56 

Bradford. Alan Taylor. 2233 The Circle. Raleigh. N. C '58 

Bradlev. Ellen. 1608 Oakcrest Dr.. .Mexandria. Va '58 

Bradley. Josephine S., 20 Wvman St.. West Medford, Mass '58 

Bradlev. Robert Fre.l, 350 Emerson Ave., Plainfield, N. J '56 

Bragg. Arnold Watts. 2126 Sprunt St.. Durham, N. C Sp. 

Bramberg, Rudolph W.. Jr. 

114(1 Keystone -\ve.. River Forest. Ill '57 

Bramham, Frances Ninon. 30 Shaw Lane. Ft. Thomas, Ky '55 

Brandon, Craig Arnold, Box 133, Stanley, N. C [58 

Brandon. Donald J.. 165 Eighth Ave.. Cramerton, N. C '56 

Brannock. Robert Ned 

1703 Woodland Ave.. Burlington. N. C '56 

Brannon. Annette Laetitia. 208 Pineview Rd.. Durham, N. C '55 

Brau. Richard C, 4 Oakshade Ave., Darien. Conn '56 

Braun, David. 205 Delaware Ave., Delmar, N. Y '56 

Braim, Harvev Harrv 

37 Broad St.. Apt. 4-D. Toms River. N. J '58 

Braxton. Sherrod Lee. Jr., 204 E. College St.. Whiteville, N. C,..'57 

Breckenridge. John C .. 1351 S.W. 17th St., Miami. Fla "58 

Bregoff. Matthew Spencer 

265 College Ave.. Staten Island. N. Y '58 

Brenner. Alan. 12 F. Granville Dr., Silver Spring, Md '57 

Brett, Joan Kempton 

369 Wilbraham Rd.. Springfield. Mass '55 

Brewer. David Lee. 1084 W. 4th St., Winston-Salem, N. C '57 

Brewer. James C. Jr.. Box 298, Guilford, N. C Sp. 

Brewer. Malcolm B. 

266 Thompson Shore Rd.. Manhasset. N. Y '58 

Brewer. Philip Lee, 1326 Elmwood Dr.. Columbus, Ga '58 

Brewer, Richard .\.. 410 Melrose Ave., Bound Brook, N, J '55 

Brewer, Silas H., Old Harrods Creek Rd.. Anchorage. Ky '55 

Brewer. Virginia lee. 1416 Scotland Ave., Charlotte 7. N. C '57 

Brice. Robert S.. Jr.. 711 Arnett Blvd.. Danville. Va '56 

Bridenbaugh, Charles, 111, 3202 6th Ave.. W.. Bradenton, Fla, ..'58 

Brideweser, William B., 441 N. Main St.. Navarre. Ohio '56 

Bridges, Benjamin, Jr., 300 W. Loudoun St.. Leesburg. Va '58 

Bridgwater. Susan Lou, Oak Hill Rd.. Peninsula, Ohio '57 

Briggs, Norman Henry 

2778 Southwood Lane, Jacksonville, Fla..... '56 

Brigham. Susan Wood. 5001 Hammock Lake Dr., Miami, Fla. ..'57 

Bright. James Lee. Whippany Rd., Whippany, N. J '57 

Brimley. Carolyn May 

4616 Second Ave.. Sq.. St. Petersburg, Fla '58 

Bringhurst, Elisabeth, 108 E. Tallidah Dr.. Greenville, S. C '58 

Brittain. Elizabeth Marv, 254 Maple St.. Brevard. N. C '55 

Brockelbank. John Elliott. 851 Springfield Ave., Summit. N. J. ..'58 

Brockwcll, Arlick L.. Jr.. 115 N. Market St., Petersburg, Va '58 

Broekwell, Sterlinu M., Jr. 

1007 Buchanan Blvd., Durham, N. C '56 

Brodhead. Robert Edgar. 437 North A\x.. Kittanning. Pa "58 

Brodigan, David E.. 2604 Hillandale Rd.. Durham, N. C Sp. 

Brooks, Carolyn, 1320 N. Lake Way. Palm Beach, Fla '58 

Brooks, Eugene H., Jr.. 61 Denham Rd., Springfield, N, J '57 

Brooks, Margaret E., 904 Arnette Ave.. Durham. N. C '58 

Brooks. Susan Ruth. 1011 Southwood Dr.. Durham. N. C '55 

Brookshire. Carolyn M. 

Huntington Park Rd., Charlotte. N. C '58 

Brotherton, Dave Lamar, 1400 McFarland Ave,, Rossville, Ga...'58 
Brower. Marilyn Nancy 

21 Bedford Ave. Rockvillc Centre, N. Y '57 

Brown. .-Xnn Kimbrough, 4409 Glenridge St., Kensington, Md...'58 

Brown. Betty L\nn. 3617 Irimhle Rd.. Nashville. Icnn *56 

Brown, Dennison Robert 

4266 Hyacinth Ave., Baton Rouge, La '55 

Brown, Frederic. 1442 E. 21 .St., Brooklyn, N. Y "57 

Brown. Gary Holmes. RFD I. Randleman, N, C '58 

Brown. John Wiggins. Box 201, I arboro, N. C '57 

Brown. Kerniit English. Jr. 

C hunns Cove Rd., RFD 2, Asheville, N. C '57 

Brown. Mary Margaret, 1131 Do\c Rd.. Louisville 13, Ky '55 

Brown, Patricia Ann, Saint Simons Island. Ga '55 

Brown, lallulah Ann, 2216 Exmoor Rd., lampa 9. Fla '57 

Browne. Norwell Bruce, 4909 Interboro. Pittsburgh. Pa '57 

Browne. Russell C ., Jr., 28S2 Gasser Blvd., Rocky River, Ohio..'58 

7 /• 


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The FIDELITY BANK'S Central Office is conveniently located at Main and Corcoran streets, in downtown 
Durham. Other offices serve busy neiiihhorhood comnuinitics at Driver and Anjiicr. Ninth and Perry, 
Vickers and Jackson, and Roxboro Road and Maynard Avenue. The FIDELITY is Durham's oldest l)ank, 
and has served Duke University and its students for many years. You are always welcome at The FIDELITY. 

Brownell. Robert Burton 

RFD 3, Parker Rd.. Morristown, Tenn "58 

Browning, Birt Lee, Jr. 

216 Bal Cross Dr., Miami Beach, Fla '51 

Browning. Robert Ross, Greenville, N. C '57 

Browning, Robert Monroe, 1416 N. Duke St.. Durham, N. C '55 

Brubaker, John Robert, 4 N. Old Oak Dr., Paterson, N. J '57 

Brubaker. Joseph D., Jr,, New Brighton, Pa '55 

Brubaker, Leonard H., Jr., 259 Belvedere Dr., Macon, Ga "56 

Brueggemann, Margaret Lane 

2614 Fleetwood Ave., Cincinnati 11. Ohio '58 

Brueggemann, Ann Berenece 

2614 Fleetwood Ave.. Cincinnati II, Ohio '57 

Bruyh, Judith, 82 Quinhy Ave., White Plains, N. Y '58 

Brumley, George William, Box 286, St. Marys, Ga '57 

Brunner, Susan G., 786 Boardman Rd., Aiken, S. C '58 

Bruton, Alice Burt. Lexington. N, C '58 

Bruton. David Aro. Jr., RFD 5, Box 536, Charlotte, N, C [57 

Bruton, Emma Evelyn, Junior Home, Lexington. N. C '57 

Bryan, Betty Ruth, RFD 5, Box 307, Goldsboro, N, C '57 

Bryan, David Barclay, RFD 1, Box 737, Scottsdale, Ariz '55 

Bryant, Corrone E„ RFD 3, Williamston, N. C '56 

Bryant, Jo Ann, 6644 Roosevelt Ave,, Charleston, W. Va '57 

Bryant, William Gray, Jr., Box 2937, Greensboro, N. C '57 

Bryson, Edwin C, 818 Anderson St., Durham, N. C '58 

Buchanan, John West, 2009 Liberty Dr., Greensboro, N. C '56 

Buchheit, Wm.. 255 Clapper Ave., Greensburg, Pa '55 

Buesing. Muriel Jane. 1002 Hale St.. Marengo. Ill '55 

Buhowsky. Anthony W., 117 E. Grant Ave.. Roselle Park, N. J. ..'58 

Bukowitz. Moritz, 2603 Denison St., Baltimore 16, Md '55 

Bulkley. Edward Everett. Lincoln Rd.. South Lincoln. Mass "58 

Bullard. Lawrence Dawson 

603 Colonial Dr.. Wilmington, N. C '58 

Bullock, John Alfred, Jr., 6 Sunset Dr., Summit, N. J '58 

Bunn, Spruill Gilmore, Gold Leaf Farms, Spring Hope, N. C '58 

Buohl, Edward Allan. 117 Scenic Dr.. Dobb's Ferry. N. Y '55 

Burdick. Donald Smiley. 7 Chestnut Dr.. Huntington, W. Va '58 

Burger, Joseph C, Jr. 

3325 Quebec PL, N.W.. Washington. D. C '58 

Burgess, Ben E., 810 Main Ave., Newton, N. C '55 

Burgess, Violet O., RFD 3, Clinton, N. C Sp. 

Burghard, Jacqueline, Box 661. Ft. Lauderdale, Fla '55 

Burka. Leonard Walters 

3001 Ellicott St., N., Washington, D. C '55 

Burke, Raymond Francis, 105 Pine St., Dalton, Mass '55 

Burkholder, Peter C, 21 W. 46th St., Indianapolis, Ind '55 

Burney, Lila Katharine, 738 North Ave., Macon, Ga '56 

Burnham, Robert G., 1425 Dollar Ave., Durham, N. C '56 

Burns, Nancy Carolyn, 1010 Rozier St., Lumberton, N. C '57 

Burns, Patricia Lee, 220 Aberdeen Dr., Middletown 20, Ohio.. ..'58 
Burns, Robert George 

225 Raymond St., Rockville Centre, N. Y '58 

Burquest. Bret Owen. Box 165. Sarasota, Fla '57 

Burr, Peter Shepard, 21 E. 52nd St.. New York 22, N. Y '55 

Burrell, Jo Ann, N. Ninth St., Albemarle, N. C '55 

Burrus, Patricia Swan 

3150 Tennyson St., N.W., Washington 15, D, C '55 

Burt, Johnny Joseph, Jr., Enfield, N. C '56 

Burton. Nancy. 245 Ferncliff Rd.. Charlotte, N. C '58 

Burton. Richard Greene, 52 Alumni Ave., Providence, R. I '58 

Burwell, Nathaniel Daniel, Box 357-.^, Oxford, N. C '55 

Buss, David Francis, 1268 Hayward Ave., Cincinnati, Ohio '55 

Bussey, Wayne Harris, 21 Saragossa St.. St. Augustine. Fla '58 

Butt, Flora Elizabeth, 319 Central St,. Elkins. W. Va '57 

Butts. Robert George. Box 322, E. Palestine, Ohio '57 

Byers, Elizabeth Alison 

206 .South Rd., Lindamcr, Wilmington 3. Del '56 

Byrd, Carol, 2401 Castilla Is., Ft. Lauderdale, Fla '57 

Byrd, Jesse Henry, Jr.. Linden. N. C '55 

Byrne, Edward Blake, 4776 1-1 Molino, Riverside, Calif '57 

Cain, Elizabeth Jean, 62 Edgewood Dr., Hohokus, N. J '56 

Caine, Helen Anne, 163 Gardner .St., Chattanooga, Tenn '56 

Calaway, Klbert Ray, 263 Park Dr., Winston-Salem, N. C '56 

Caldwell, John W., 39 Beverly Rd., Hamdcn, Conn "55 

Caldwell, Hcrschel A., Jr.. 3100 Devon Rd., Durham. N, C '58 

Calhoun. John Henry, Jr., 218 l,cnox Dr., Pcnsacola, Fla '55 

Calkins, Elizabeth Dixon 

5415 Connecticut Ave.. Washington, D. C '55 

Callaghan. Nan, 16 F. Walnut .St., Richwood, W. Va '58 

Callcott, Thomas Anderson, 1718 College St., Columbia, S, C...'5S 
Calvert, John Frederick 

4 Windermere Ril., Auburndale, Mass '58 

Camp, Ihomas Frank, 892 Rosedalc Rd., N.E., Atlanta, Ga '58 

Campbell, Emily B., 215 N. Wissahickon ,\vc., Vcninor, N. J ,Sp. 

Campbell. Fredrick M., 139 Rutgers Ave., Swarthmorc, Pa '55 

Campbell. Mary 1'., Summersville, W. Va Sp. 

Campbell, Sheila Perry, Sunset Ave., Clinton, N. C '58 

Campbell, Vera Bartlett 

420 S. Broadway St., Redondo Beach, Calif '58 

Campbell. Carlos J., Jr. 

2404 McClintock Rd.. Charlotte, N. C '58 

Cannon, Robert Lamar 

APO 928 c/o Postmaster, San Francisco. Calif '55 

Caprio, Gioia Anne, 74 Rowan Rd., Chatham, N. J '56 

Carey. Edward Jay. 4272 Noble St.. Bellaire. Ohio '57 

Carle. Carol Mary. Jones Beach. Wantagh. N. Y '58 

Carlisle, James Mallory. 550 Hillcrest Ave., Westfield, N. J '58 

Carlisle, Richard M.. Ir.. 171 Montclair Ave.. Montclair, N. J. ..'55 

Carlton. Joseph L., Box 21, Wauchula. Fla '56 

Carlyle, Mary Irving, 809 Arbor Rd., Winston-Salem. N. C '58 

Carnegie. Henry Carter. 1260 N. Lakeway. Palm Beach. Fla '56 

Carnev. Jay Napier, 4402 Bedford PI., Baltimore 18, Md '57 

Carpenter, Mary T., 1717 E. Fox Lane, Milwaukee 17, Wis '58 

Carpenter. Robert Rhyne 

406 S. Mulberry St., Chcrryville. N. C '56 

Carpenter, Ronald D., Springfield Farm. Rock Hall, Md '58 

Carr. Charles Harper. 1529 Hermitage Court. Durham. N. C '57 

Carraway. Emily Lively. 711 Hillcrest Ave.. Tallahassee, Fla '58 

Carrick, Margelyn P.. 262 Glenwood Ave., East Orange, N. J "57 

Carrico, Dorothy Lee, 703 Beech Ave., Charleston, W. Va '56 

Carroll. Gordon Slade, 4606 Harvard Rd., College Park, Md '58 

Carroll, Noel, Woodland Rd., Anchorage, Ky '57 

Carroll, William Royce, Norcross, Ga '56 

Carter. Alan Bruce. 7810 S. Indiana Ave.. Chicago 19. Ill '58 

Carter. Margaret Lea. 232 Idol St., High Point. N. C Sp. 

Carter. Mary Elizabeth. 11 IS Hillsboro St., Raleigh, N. C '57 

Carter. Samuel King, 1211 Ruffin St.. Durham, N, C '57 

Carter. Stephen Goddard, 48 Hammond St., Rochester. N. Y '58 

Cartier, Philip Payne. 248 Conestoga Rd.. Wayne. Pa '56 

Cartwright. John M.. 942 Lambeth Circle, Durham, N. C "57 

Cartwright, Thomas Lisson, 200 Crestwav. Amarillo, Texas '57 

Caruthers, Peggy Jane, RFD 2, Hillsboro, N, C '55 

Cary, Jane, Erin, Tenn '57 

Carzoo, Dean Michael, Zenia Ave., Cedarville, Ohio '56 

Case, Lawrence E., 3 Bittersweet Trail, Rowavton, Conn '55 

Cashwell, Barbara Lee. 2601 W. Market .St.. Greensboro. N. C...'55 

Cason. Lucinda. 720 S. Center St.. Thomaston. Ga '57 

Cassells, Joseph Samuel. 126 Oakland Ave.. Chester. S. C '56 

Casterlin. Harry Richard, 1123 Donsey PI.. Plainfield. N. J '57 

Caswell. Fred Weston. IX Campbell Rd.. Short Hills. N. J '57 

Gates. Dalton Reed, 1007 Hale St.. Durham. N. C '56 

Gather, Carolyn Curtis, 24 Ruckman Rd.. Fort Monroe, Va '55 

Cathey, Margaret Anne, 405 S, Fayetteville Ave., Dunn, N. C...'57 

Cato. Phillip C. 243 Keswick Ave., Charlotte, N. C '56 

Caulfield. Hubert Edward 

801 Underwood Ave.. Durham. N. C '55 

Caulfield. Nelda Jeunes, Fayette. Ala '55 

Cavenaugh. James A.. Jr, 

1204 E. Mulberry St.. Goldsboro. N. C '56 

Caviness. Elizabeth K., 913 Vance St., Raleigh. N. C '58 

Caviness, Verne Strudwick, 913 Vance St.. Raleigh, N. C "56 

Cedarstrand, Theodore C., 515 Heights Rd., Ridgewood. N. J. ..'58 

Cell, John Whitson. 3114 Dairen Dr.. Raleigh. N. C '57 

Chadwick. Gerald Alvin. 537 Grand .Ave., Leonia, N. J '56 

Challenger. John Hynson 

423 Ridgewood Rd.. Maplewood, N. J '57 

( hamberlain. Barnwell. Jr., RFD 1. Matthews. N, C '55 

Chambers, Robert Miller, 1 10 Old Army Rd., .Scarsdale. N, Y...'55 

Chambers, Sally Ann. 1 12 F, 74th St., New York 21. N. Y '58 

Chandler, James Fillmore 

1000 Western Ave., Rocky Mount. N. C '58 

Chandler, Thomas Edward, 703 Lincoln Ave.. Newport. Tenn, ..'58 

Chancy. Elmo B., 612 Peguot Rd., Southport, Conn '56 

Chapin. Lee West. 3803 Macklem Ave.. Niagara Falls, N. Y '55 

Chapman. Edwin Thomas, Quinton, Va '57 

Chapman, Robert Reginald, 507 Circle Dr., Burlington. N. C '56 

Chappell, Fred Davis, U. S. Highwav 19 & 23, Candler. N, C '58 

Chappell. Jack Lee, 603 Ramseur .St.. Durham. N. C '58 

Chappelle. Janet Monte/. 7344 Dale Rd.. El Paso. Texas '57 

Chase, Jo Ann. 6 Orchard Parkwav. White Plains. N. Y "58 

Chattin. Carol .Ann, 429 N. 26th .Ave.. Hollywood, Fla '55 

Chedester, Nancv Lynn. 809 Enderhy Dr„ Alexandria. Va '58 

Cherry, Paul W.. 2628 St, Mary's St„ Raleigh, N. C '56 

Cherry, William Hix, Jr. 

1415 Pennsylvania Ave., Durham, N. C '57 

Chcsson, Marion Requa, 2006 .St. Marv's St,. Raleigh. N. C '57 

Chewning. Oscar Charles. RFD 1. Pee Dee. N. C '57 

C hilton, .Scott W.. 162 W. Glentay Rd.. Lansdowne, Pa '55 

Chittum. Charles Herbert 

612 .South Terrace. Huntington. W. Va '58 

( hitly. Malcolm Reid. Box 5003. Murfreesboro, N. C '56 

Choate. Jane Dickev. 1119 W. Henderson. .Salisbury. N. C '57 

C hristensen. Robert Mason, 164 N. I aylor. Oak Park, HI '57 

Christmas. Lawrence B. 

3342 lennyson St.. Washington. D. C '58 



2.5 Miles From West Campus 
on Routes 15 and 501 

• • 




Good Things Come 

in S ealtest Packages! 

Compliments of 


Durham^ s Largest and Best Theatre 

Christoffersen, John A.. 1445 :i)th St.. Columbus, Ga '57 

Chronaki. Bessie. 1008 Flora St.. Durham. N. C Sp. 

Ciuci. Mary Jane Theresa 

Fresh Meadow Court C. Great Neck, N. Y 55 

Clapp, John Sanborn, 651 Fairmount Ave., St. Paul 5, Minn '51 

Clapp, Julia Edwards, '58 

Clark, .Anthony Wayne, 229 E. Beverley, Staunton, Va '58 

Clark. Catherine Brogdon. 407 Holly St.. Greenville, N. C '55 

Clark, Howard Lee, Jr., 707 F. Main St., Dillon, S. C |58 

Clark, J. Norwood, Jr., Cairo, Ga '56 

Clark. Kathrvn Elizabeth. Box 275. Elizabethtown. N. C '57 

C lark. Kenneth Leland. 353 W. Clinton St.. Flmira. N. Y '56 

Clark, l.everett Tiffany. 3837 Calle Cortez. Tucson. Ariz '56 

Clark. Morris Clifford. 2221 Mimosa PI.. Wilmington. N. C '56 

Clark. Nancy Sarah 

3904 Legation St.. N.W., Washington, D. C 58 

Clark, Newton Thomas, 1604 E. Main St., Spartanburg, S. C '58 

Clark, Robert Lee, 1804 Fulton .Ave.. Charlotte. N. C '58 

Clark. Robert Nicholson. Box 35, Elkton, N. C '56 

Clark. Robert Walker, Jr. 

2912 Spring Garden St., Greensboro, N. C 56 

Clark, William H., Ill, 515 S. Duke St., Durham, N. C '55 

Clarke, Dorcas Gaines, 3000 Chapel Hill Rd., Durham, N. C.Sp. 

Clatterbuck, Ronald. 320 Huntington Blvd.. Roanoke. Va |55 

Clay, Florence Messick, 301 Ferguson Ave., Warwick. Va [56 

Clayton. Jerry Maynard. 214 Lamar St.. Roxboro, N. C 58 

Clayton. Robert F., 275 Collier Rd., N.W., Atlanta, Ga 58 

Clayton. Robert H.. 512 Warren, Williamston, N. C 55 

Clayton. Thomas Willets 

1900 Ridgewood Dr.. Chattanooga. Tenn 58 

Clayton. Joseph Coy, Jr.. Box 184. Haw River. N. C. ... 58 

Cleaveland. Clifton Ranee. 823 Albion Rd.. Columbia, S. C 58 

Cleaveland. Stuart Jeremy 

13 Huntington PI.. New Hartford. N. Y 57 

Clegg, Dorothy Louise, 1002 Knox St., Durham, N. C 55 

Clement, Donald Hayes, Jr. 

2107 Grace Ave., New Bern, N. C '^'",1^ 

Clements, Edith .Adams P., 140 Pinecrest Rd., Durham, N. C... 55 
Cleveland. Lee Ciowell 

53 Francisco Ave.. West Caldwell. N. J 58 

Clevenger. Robert William, McConnellsburg, Pa 56 

Clifton, Robert Charles 

3303 Staunton Ave., S.E., Charleston, W. Va ^57 

Clontz, John Milton. 213 Deepcreek Rd.. Fayetteville, N. C 55 

Cloninger. Carroll A.. Box 758, Paw Creek, N. C ...^.. 57 

Coard, Nancy Barbara, 304 Paddington Rd., Baltimore, Md 57 

Coates, Garland Wayland, RFD 1. Box 197. Halifax, Va 56 

Cobb, Curtis Edgar, 95 Jackson Rd., Hamden 14, Conn 58 

Cobb, Dorothy Elizabeth, Box 166. Erie, 111 57 

Cobble. Herbert Dean. 46 Dixie Circle. Lupton City, Tenn 57 

Cochran. Constance Avery 

American Legation. Helsinski. Finland [56 

Cockrell. Phillip Andrew, Grover. N. C [57 

Cofer. Mary Louise. Tucker. Ga '57 

Coffman. Ruth Ann. USMC Depot Supplies. Albany. Ga '56 

Cogan. John Patrick. 718 South ( ollege Ave.. Oxford, Ohio [57 

Cogan, Thomas Joseph, Linden Lane, C hatham, N. J '55 

Cohen, Alan Bernard, 2708 Whitney Ave., Baltimore, Md '58 

Cohen Joseph P., 494 E. 18th St., Brooklyn 26. N. Y '56 

Coil. Gary Frederick. 300 22nd St.. Dunbar. W. Va [58 

Coker, Betsy White, 2515 Windsor Rd., Columbia, S. C '57 

Colcy. William Lee. Jr.. Box 723. Red Springs. N. C '57 

Cole, John Oscar, 25 Marshall PI., Webster (iroves 19, Mo '58 

Cole William John, 1231 Canterburv Rd.. Raleigh, N. C '56 

Colerick, Miles Harry, 2808 Ogden PL. IJtica. N. Y '56 

Collins. Donald. 2605 14th St.. Astoria 2. N. Y [57 

Collins. Jeanne Goodall. RFD 2. Ccdartown, Ga '58 

Collins, Richard Hollen 

210 Washington Ave., Teri.i Alta, W. Va '58 

Colmey, Thomas Cirosvenor 

133 Ashland Ave., River Forest, 111 '57 

Coltrane, George Allen, 317 Richardson -St., High Point, N. C. .'56 
Colville. Elizabeth Ann 

4100 Belle Vista Dr., St. Petersburg, Fla '57 

Colwell, Samuel C, III, 174 Arbor Dr., Southport. Conn. '58 

Conant. Marcus Augustine 

1022 Landon Ave., Jacksonville, Fla 58 

Cone, Julia Ann, Saluda, S. C '58 

Conna, Shcrrill A., 472 Hawthorne Ave., Yonkers, N, Y 55 

Conner, Eli/abeth Darlene 

RFD 3, River Rd., Hethesda 14, Md '55 

Conner, Harry Gene, 102 (iordon Rd., Oak Ridge, Tenn '56 

Conner! Sarah Lee, 120 Colonial Ave., Cliarlolte. N. C '56 

Conner! William A. F., Ir., RFD 8, Box 855, Roanoke, Va. Sp. 
Connor, William Craig 

542 John Anderson Mwy., Ormond Beach, Fla '57 

Cook, Carol, 1660 Cross Keys Dr., Brookhaven, Ga '57 

Cook, Carlisle Eurman, Ir., 210 Patuxent Rd., 1 aurel Md '57 

C~ooke, Mary Harrison. Franklinton. N. C '56 

Cooke. Walena Dean. 1867 N. Center St.. Hickory, N. C '55 

Cooper, Brainard, Jr., 602 S. Duke St., Durham. N. C '56 

Cooper. Carol .Ann. 29 Cottage PI.. Nutley. N. J '58 

Cooper. Louise Sullivan. 1008 N. Gregson St.. Durham, N. C...'56 

Cooper. Tamra Irvin. Ill W. Evans St., Norfolk, Va '58 

Cope, William B.. 2212 .Alexander Rd., Raleigh, N, C Sp. 

Copeland. Darryl Wade 

1003 Eastport Ave.. Uhrichsville. Ohio '58 

Copeland. Howard L.. 900 W. 47th Court. Miami Beach, Fla '57 

Copeland. Richard James 

103 .Seaman .Ave.. New York 34. N. Y '55 

Copper. Walter Logan, Ir., 54 Laurel PL. Trenton 8, N. J '56 

Corbeels. Barbara I... 425 .Avalon Rd.. Winston-Salem, N. C '55 

Cordes, William F., Ill, 33 Manchester Rd., Tuckahoe 7. N. Y...[55 

Corley. Jack Lee. Prosperity. W. Va '55 

Corley. William Samuel. Prosperity. W. Va '57 

Corney. Elizabeth Blair. 246 Audley St.. South Orange, N. J '58 

Corpening. Anne Hodges 

RFD 2, Box 277, Granite Falls, N. C '57 

Corwin, William Richard, 55 Morgan Ave., Washington, Pa '58 

Coslow, Jerry .Scott, 2550 Dundee Rd., Louisville, Ky '55 

Costin, Kathleen Ann 

117 N.E. 16th Court, Ft. Lauderdale, Fla '57 

Cotton, Simeon Henry, 853 Lantana, Clearwater, Fla '57 

Couch. Carolvn Odell 

1313 N. Gregson St.. Durham. N. C '55 

Couch. Jon William. 3411 Hillsboro Rd., Durham, N. C '58 

Couchman. Patricia Kay. 5828 Joyce Way. Dallas, Texas '58 

Coughlin. Donald O'Brien 

1138 Wyoming .Ave.. Forty Fort. Pa '56 

Council. Waldo Lawrence 

204 E. Markham Ave.. Durham. N. C '58 

Council. John C.. Jr. 

384 Westview Dr.. S.W., Winston-Salem. N. C '58 

Councill. Martha Hardin. 224 Councill St.. Boone, N. C [56 

Courie. Maurice N.. 507 W. Lenoir, Kin.ston, N. C '55 

Coiutnev. Cornelius B.. Jr. 

4814 Huntington Ave.. Newport News. Va '57 

Coutlakis. Gus James. 6 Sawyer St.. .Asheville. N. C '55 

Cowell, Edward Duke, Jr. 

1613 N. William Circle. Elizabeth City. N. C '56 

Cowie. James Donald. 17 Manchester Rd.. Tuckahoe, N. Y '58 

Cowles. Alice Larue. 3915 Montevallo Rd.. Birmingham. Ala '57 

Cox, Charles William, Jr., 320 Cameron Ave., Charlotte, N. C...'57 

Cox, Daniel Baker, Cox Furniture Co., Gainesville, Fla "57 

Cox, Sarah Wo^encraft, 1105 Watts St., Durham, N. C Sp. 

Coxe, James O.. Wagram. N. C '56 

Cozart. William Hovt. Jr.. 814 4th St.. Durham. N. C '58 

Crabb. Richard Bruce. 1121 Ravmond Ave.. Bethlehem, Pa '56 

Crabtree, Robert Wavne, 1308 Liberty St., Durham. N. C '57 

Cracknell, Terry .Alfred, 2085 Western Ave., Alliance. Ohio '58 

Craddock. Arthur Bruce. 210 Franklin St.. Mt. Airy, N. C '57 

Crady, Baraket A., 947 Kenmore St., Jacksonville, Fla '55 

Craft, James Woodrow. Jr. 

1209 West Ave.. C harleston. W. Va '58 

Craft. Paul Edgar. Jr.. 31 17 Willow Oak Rd., Charlotte, N. C [57 

Craigue. Janet Louise. Mendenhall, Pa '55 

Crain, Barbara Jean 

2744 Brandywine St., N.W., Washington 8, D. C '58 

Crandall, Viiginia Ice, Wolfeboro, N. H '56 

Cranston, I.uanne Anita 

135 Wedgcwood Lane, Haddonfield, N. J '56 

Craven. Carlyle C olbcrt, 514 N. State .St.. Lexington. N. C [58 

Craven, Faith, 600 Fairview Dr., Lexington. N. C '58 

Craven, Jesse Clarence, Jr.. 807 Raleigh Rd.. Ramseur, N. C '58 

Crawford. Frederick R.. 6410 Shadow Rd., Chew C base. Md '55 

Crawford. Robert C ov. 975 Winall Down Rd., .Atlanta. Cia '58 

Crawford, Rouer William. 502 31st St.. N.W.. Canton. Ohio....'58 

Creadick, John D.. Box 894, Aiken, S. C '56 

Creasy, Albert Henderson 

2314 Metts Ave., Wilmington, N. C '58 

Creech, Caroline Hussey, RFD 3, Asheboro, N. C Sp. 

Crenshaw. Richard Waller 

2136 Wyoming .Ave.. Washington. D. C. '58 

Creuser. Jacquelvn B.. 2161 Essex Ave.. S.W.. Atlanta, Ga '55 

Crews, Don Wavne, 940 Hollingsworth Dr., Lakeland, Fla '57 

Crews, Robert Joseph. 2220 Queen St., Winston-Salem, N. C '58 

Crihfield. Glenn S.. RFD 3. Box 372. Cireensboro, N, C '58 

Crinklev, Mildred .Stewart. Bragg. Warrenton. N. C '58 

Criss. Ciloria Janet. 9 1 he Neck. Manhassct. N. Y '55 

Critz. Dale C lements. 3208 .Abercorn St.. Savannah. Ga '55 

Crockett. William Cniild. 509 Owen Rd.. Wynnewood, Pa '57 

Croll. John. Jr.. 163 W. Main St.. Middletown. Pa '55 

Crooke, Richaid Robert, 65 The Oaks, Roslyn, N. Y '58 

Crossingham, Charles E.. Box 551. Mt. Airy, N. C '56 

Crowe. Margaret McFerran. Box 521. Roswcll, Ga '55 



Atta boy, you remembered the 
Durham Morning Herald 



Buifjam ilornins ^eralb 


The Durham Sun 

WDNC at 620 on your radio dial and WDNC-FM at 105.1 on the 
frequency modulation hand are afliliates. 

Crowley. Henry Donald 

3 Midland Gardens. Bronwille. N. Y ...•-.; ,-^^ 

Crutchfield, Marvin Mack. 1306 Liberty St.. Durham. N C 56 

Crymes. James Elbert. 111. 6050 S.W. 35th St.. Miami. Fla 57 

Gulp. James Stanley , 

2825 Northampton St.. N.W., Washington, D. C. 5» 

Culpepper. Fay, 724 Gimghoul Rd.. Chapel Hill. N. C. Aud^ 

Culton, Gladys Cater. 2323 Sharon Rd.. C harlotte. N. C 5» 

Gumming. Llewellyn. 720 Maupas Ave. Savannah. Ga 57 

Cummings. Jasper Richard , 

4026 Winchester Rd.. Louisville 7, Ky „■,■•;;■•,„ 

Gummings, William F.. 221 l-D, Carolee Apts.. Durham. N, C. 55 
Cunningham. Arthur W.. Jr. 

1546 Thomas Ave.. Charlotte. N. C - ■• 3J 

Cunningham. Wayne A.. 1230 Highland Ave., Abington, Pa 55 

Gurlee. Martha .'knn. Erwin Heights. Thomasville. N. G 55 

Gurran. Edgar A. C. Jr. , 

319 Woodlawn Rd.. Baltimore 10. Md .^ 55 

Curran. Rollin Thaddeus. RFU 6. Reidsville. N. C 5B 

Currence, Nancy Ward. 15th Ave., Marlinton, W. Va 58 

Curry. Katharine , r^ ^ •<:<: 

3079 Ordway St.. N.W.. Washington 8. D. C 55 

Curtis. John Joseph. 3062 N. 36th St.. Milwaukee. Wis... 58 

Gushing. Wayne Burrus. 2303 Princess PI.. Wilmington, N. C 58 

Cutler. Richard Edwin. Preston. Minn .^ 58 

Guttino, Sarah Hammond. 207 Broad St., Sumter, S. G 58 

Guyar. Robert Ale.xander 

286 Neal Dow Ave.. Staten Island. N. Y 58 

Dailey Richard Dayton. 600 Kent Ave.. Cumberland, Md '55 

Dale, Francis Edward, 20 N. Newport, Ventnor. N. J 55 

Dale. Thomas Neal. 610 Barbee St.. High Point. N. C... 58 

Dale. Lucian Jackson. Jr.. 127 W. 7th St.. Charlotte, N. C 56 

Dale, William John, Jr. 

7106 Ridgewood Ave.. Chevy Chase. Md 58 

Dally. Carolyn .Ann. 45 High St., Monroe. N. Y 58 

Dalton. William Edward 

1036 Manchester .Ave.. Norfolk. Va 5/ 

Daniel, Samuel Wright. RED 1. O.xford. N. C. ...^ 51 

Daniels. Joan Florence. 812 S.W. 19th St., Ft. Lauderdale, Fla... 56 
Darby Robert Marion, 164 Vidal Blvd.. Decatur. Ga. 58 

Dark, Ralph Marshall, Jr.. 118 W. Fort St.. Marion. N. C 55 

Darling, Jerome Webster, Scotland Ave., Madison, Conn 57 

Daughtry, Annie Mabel. Forest Rd.. Clinton, N. C 56 

Daughtry. Sarah Rebecca 

131 N. Columbia St.. Milledgeville. Ga 56 

Daum. John Ernest. 418 Burlington Rd.. Pittsburgh 21, Pa 57 

Davenport. Ollie. 717 Hawkins Ave.. Sanford. N. C Sp. 

David. Donald Gilbert 

1764 Greenwood Ave., Jacksonville, Fla 57 

Davidian, Vartan Amber, Jr. 

727 E. Hancock. Smithfield. N. C 57 

Davis Betty Jane. 1413 Garland Dr.. Greensboro, N. G 56 

Davis! Charles Williams. 131 S. Brodhead Rd.. Aliquippa, Pa '56 

Davis. Clarence Boylan. 1812 Perry Ave.. Wilmington. N. C '57 

Davis Elizabeth Jane. 2623 University Dr.. Durham. N. C '58 

Davis, Elizabeth Hale, 2248 Cranford Rd.. Durham. N. C '56 

Davis! Elizabeth Bailey 

4006 Underwood St.. Chevy Chase. Md 58 

Davis. Jack Rex. 1898 Haywood Rd.. Asheville, N. G '58 

Davis! James Edward. Box 453. Madison, Fla '57 

Davis, James Karnes, Rainelle. W. Va '56 

Davis. Janet Wilkinson. 1509 Norlhfield St., Greensboro, N. C...'_56 

Davis! Jimmy. 3310 Duke Lane. Durham. N. C '58 

Davis. John Clarence, Box 223, Elkin, N. C '58 

Davis. Judith Anne. 1394 Terrace Dr.. Pittsburgh 28. Pa '55 

Davis. Keith Eugene. RED 1. Guilford College. N. C '58 

Davis, Louis Wilson. Jr.. 21 1 E. Lake Ave.. Baltimore 12. Md '57 

Davis! Richard Amos., 54 E. ( leaveland Ave., Newark, Del j55 

Davis Robert V,. Jr.. 306 McCandell. Lancaster, S. G '57 

Davis! Ruth HIma, 10 Roy I'l.. Valhalla. N. Y '57 

Davis. Shirley. 102 W. Woodridgc Dr.. Durham, N. G '57 

Davis! Sylvia Annette. 701 .Seigic Ave.. ( harlotte. N. G '56 

Davis, William Shala, 710 C hurch St., Marietta, Ga '58 

Dawson Howard W., 909 Arnette Ave., Durham, N. C Sp. 

Dawson! Robert Grady. Jr.. 1913 Reid St.. Raleigh. N. G '57 

Day. Jerry B.. 507 D St.. North Wilkcsboro. N. C '56 

Day! Nancy Lee, 304 Karen St.. South ( haileston. W. Va '55 

De La Pava. Humberto Jose 

C alle 16 13 29. Armennia cds, Colombia '57 

Deakin. Derrick Birdseye 

210 James Blvd.. Signal Mountain. Tenn '56 

Dean, Janet Marion, 185 .Main -St., E. Norlhfield. Mass '57 

Dean, Jarvis Gibson, Jr.. 307 Belvoir .Ave, ( hattanooga, Tenn. ..'57 

Deans, Mary C arolyn. 403 Sixth St.. N. Wilkcsboro. N. C '56 

Deans. William C happell. 6405 Stuart Ave.. Richmond, Va '56 

Deans! William Ronald. Red Oak. N. C [57 

DeBevoise, .Arthur Robert. Pinehurst, N. G '55 

DeBruhl. Arthur Marshall. 55 Belmont Ave.. Asheville. N. C .'58 
Decker. Lawrence Diercks 

133 Franklin St.. Cedar Grove. N. J '57 

DeHart. Jane Sherron. Box 61. Bryson City, N. G '58 

Dellinger. Clvde James 

4218 Blackwood .-\ve.. Charlotte. N. C 58 

DeLoatch. Mahlon W.. Jr.. S. Howard Circle, Tarboro, N. G '57 

Deloatch. Sidney C .. Jr. 

1221 Hamilton St.. Roanoke Rapids, N. G 56 

DeMonterice. Bruce D.. Jackson Ave.. Fishkill. N. Y '58 

Denbo. Frances Wayne 1640 N. Harrison St.. Arlington, Va '56 

Denison. Richard Lindsey 

2671 Forest Dr.. Winston-Salem. N. C 55 

Denker. Peter John. Box 274. Locust Valley, L. L, N. Y '58 

Dennis. Nancy Triplet! 

1728 Buena Vista. Winston-Salem. N. C. 56 

Denslow. James Albert. Box 297. .Seffner. Fla '58 

Dent. Lois Marilyn. 2129 21st St.. Nitro. W. Va '56 

DePuy. Robert Ward. 13331 N.W. 1st Court. Miami. Fla '58 

Derrick. Franklin Lee. Jr. 

4215 Chespeake St.. Washington 16. D. C 56 

Detrick. Kenneth Stanley ^ 

206 N. Road l.indamere. Wilmington. Del. 57 

Deuschle. Margaret Bro«n. Fairfax Dr.. Winston-Salem. N. G.-.'55 

DeWitt. David P.. 1422 Elm St.. Bethlehem. Pa '55 

Dhuy. Gerard Joseph. 310 Eighth Ave.. Bethlehem. Pa '58 

Diamond. Michael Kalman. 9 Piper Court. Roslyn, N. Y '58 

Dickens, Charles H.. 502 Jarrett St.. Thomasville. N. C '57 

Dickens. Robert G.. 210 E. 6th .St.. Weldon. N. C [56 

Dickey. Robert W.. 32 University PI.. Lexington. Va '56 

Dickinson. Jean. 2555 Third Ave.. N.. St. Petersburg. Fla '58 

Dickinson. Walter 

69th St. & City Line Overbrook, Philadelphia. Pa 55 

Dickson. Ronald W.. 715 W, Marion. Shelby. N. G '55 

Dietrich. Carl Phillips. 3795 Granger Rd.. Akron. Ohio [58 

Diggs. Nancy Patrice. Box 364. Hampton. Va '56 

Dill. Billy Joe. 425 College St.. Jacksonville. N. C '58 

Dillard. Guv Jackson. Jr.. 1919 Flournoy Dr.. Columbus, Ga '58 

Dillie. Charles W.. Jr.. 691 E. Beau St.. Washington, Pa '57 

Dilts. Charles R., 920 Urban Ave.. Durham. N. C Sp. 

Dilworth. Richard Lee 

421 Ransom Rd.. Winston-Salem. N. C 58 

Dingwall. Robert Watson 

1706 N.E. 7th Ave.. Fort Lauderdale. Fla 58 

Dinwoodey. Judith Austin 

7200 Meadow Lane. Chevy Chase 15. Md '56 

Dispenziere. Carl J.. 73 Ernst Ave.. Bloomfield, N. J [55 

Dix. Max Lee. 314 Petty Way. Costa Mesa, Calif '56 

Dixon, Anne. 4651 27th St.. N. Arlington 7. Va '57 

Dixon. Henry B.. Ir.. Box 166. Mebane. N. C '55 

Dixon. Laura Ann. 4651 24th St.. N.. Arlington, Va '55 

Dixon. Richard L.. 129 Eton Rd.. Long Meadow. Mass '55 

Dixon. Robert Tillotson. S Knoll .St.. Riverside. Conn "57 

Doan. Ellen Virginia. 4935 Olenlangy Blvd.. Columbus, Ohio. ..'58 
Doane, Sara Elisabeth 

64 Belleclaire Ave.. Long Meadow 6, Mass '58 

Dodd. William H.. 3 Rydal PI.. Montclair. N. J '56 

Dodd, William Francis G.. Young Ave.. Henderson, N. G '58 

Dodd. Claude Swanson. Jr.. Mistletoe Villa. Henderson. N. G...'55 

Doherty. Martin William. 128 Corona Ave.. Pelham. N. Y '56 

Domhoff. George W.. Jr. 

20096 Bonniebank Blvd.. Rocky River. Ohio '58 

Donley. James Duncan. 5004 Dunvegan Rd.. Louisville. Ky '58 

Donovan. Gerald Frank. 107 Jefferson Ave.. Valhalla. N. Y '58 

Dorfman. Robert Allen. 274 S. Main .St.. Nanuet. N. Y '57 

Dorkin. John Jay. 405 Weslfiekl Ave. Bridgeport. Conn '58 

Dorsch. George laylor. 355 E. 72nd St.. New York. N. Y [58 

Dort. Dorothy. 3466 Gulfmead Dr.. Sarasota, Fla [56 

Doiightie. Edward Orth. 1106 Brown. Columbus. Ga '58 

Doughlon. Jo Custis. 402 D .St.. N. Wilkcsboro. N. C '58 

Douulas. Addie Jane. 2209 Wheat St.. C olumbia. S. C '57 Bryce. 112 .Arlington .Ave.. Port Jefferson. N. Y '58 

Dovvi.1. Berkeley Robins 

2924 St. Andrews Lane. Charlotte. N. C '58 

Dowell. Marv Louise. 310 VV, Dudley .Ave.. Westfield, N. J '58 

Dowless. Joe W.. 113 Chestnut St.. Kannapolis. N. C '57 

Dowling. Marv Ann, 148 Highland Rd.. York. Pa '57 

Downey. Richard Kelley. RED 4. Box 217. Durham. N. G '56 

Downey. Fred Mcl'wen. Jr. 

3268 Chestnut .St.. N.W.. Washington. D. ( '56 

Drake, David .Man. 5027 Morenci Lane. New York. N. Y '58 

Draper. James Bristow. 24'»() Gordon Dr.. Naples, Fla '58 

Drechsel. Patricia Lou 

14609 S. Woodland. Shaker Heights. Ohio '57 

Drozdowski, Fredrick C... 328 E. 19th St.. New York, N. Y '58 

Drummond, Lou Ann. C-3B University .Apts.. Durham. N. C '55 

Duckworth, Nancy Lee. 108 Newfound St.. Canton. N. C Sp. 

'^Plan the years ahead today . . . 
the Home Security II ay" 

Ibme SecuHf^ 



Bascom Baynes, President 
George Watts Hill, Chairman oj the Board 

District Offices in 
Twenty-three North Carolina Cities 


Duke Univers 


Barber Shop 



Union Basement 
West Campus 


We Have Speciolized 
in College Headwork 
For 30 Years. 



W M ERVIN, Mgr. 

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Dudley, Alden Woodhurv, Jr. 

75 Margaretta Ct.. Staten Island, N. Y '58 

Dudlev. Carolyn Sue. 404 W. View St., Lenoir, N. C '58 

Duffey, Donald Dwight. 234 Merton Ave., Glen Ellyn, III '57 

Dula. Sara Josephine, 1619 Avondale Dr., Durham, N. C '55 

Dumas, Ernest Mills, 94 Marlborough St., Lowell. Mass '55 

Dumond, Doris Warner, Randolph Rd., Durham. N. C '^8 

DuMont. Maryann Barrett 

16.1 Brixton Rd., Garden City, N. Y ^56 

Duncan. James V.. 819 Monroe .Ave., River Forest, III '56 

Duncan, Margaret Calvert, 105 Polk St., Raleigh, N. C '55 

Dundas, Deirdre Clare, 610 Valley Rd., Southern Pines, N. C. .'55 

Dunkin, William W., III. 6LS Cherokee Rd.. Charlotte, N. C '56 

Dunlevy, Barbara lone, 2288 Gerbert St., Columbus, Ohio Sp. 

Dunn. Edwin Clarence 

Westover Park Apt. B-2, Durham. N. C '58 

Dunn. Mary Flournoy, 2818 N. 24th St., Arlington. Va '55 

Dunning, Peter Bancroft, Wolf Den Rd., Brooklyn, Conn "57 

Dupler, Phil Joseph, 500 Catterlin St.. Frankfort. Ind "58 

Dusek. Lowell Michael. 757 S. Webb Ave., Alliance. Ohio "58 

Dutschmann, Karl T.. Jr., 119 California St., Ridgewood, N. J, ..'55 

Duvall. James Edmund, 41 Prospect St., Garden City. N. Y '58 

Duvall. Richard Mareen, 14 Wilson Ave., Cheraw, S. C '56 

Duvoisin, Peter Marc, 

21 Somerset St., Clearwater Beach, Fhi '57 

Dwiggins, Lattie Ralph, 901 Walnut St.. Winston-Salem, N. C...'58 

Dyke, Florence T. Van, 289 Park Ave., Newark 7, N. J "57 

Dykes. Kathryn Lord, Court St., St. Mary's. W. Va '55 

Eaddy, Wildon B., Johnsonville, S. C '55 

Eadie, Robert, 1206 Main St„ Rahway, N. Y '56 

Eagle. James Donald. 1515 Second St., Salisbury, N, C '55 

F.ary, .'\ubrey Gene, 809 Woodward Dr., Charleston, W. Va '58 

Eason, Patricia Blanche 

54 Holmehurst Ave., Baltimore 28, Md '58 

Eaton, James Willard, Jr. 

114 Chautauqua Ave.. Portsmouth. Va '57 

Eaves, Felmont Farrell, Jr., Lvnwood Apts., Athens, Tenn '57 

Eberdt, Jesse Sam, Jr., 2303 N. 10th St., Arlington, Va '55 

Eberhardt, Jane Marie, 24 Parkview PI., Malverne, N. Y '57 

Eberlein, William Philip 

2497 Rockville Ctr. Pkwy., Oceanside. N. Y '58 

Ebsary, Patricia Lee, 319 Mendoza Ave, Coral Gables, Fla '58 

Eckles, James, 1819 Jenny Lind St., McKeesport, Pa '55 

Eckman, Paul B., Qtrs. 108. Maxwell AFB, Ala '56 

Edgar, Jean Byers, Woodlawn Farm, Hllicott City, Md '57 

Edgerton, Shirley Sue, Fletcher, N. C '57 

Edmonds, John R., Ill Southbrook Lane, Bethesda, Md '56 

Edmunds, John William, 924 Forest Park Blvd., Roanoke, Va '58 

Edmundson, Ronald Gene, Stantonsburg, N. C '58 

Edwards, Carl Norris, 44 Forest Hill Dr., Asheville, N. C '55 

Edwards, Charlie Aycock, RED 1, Fllorec, S. C '58 

Edwards, George William, RFD 1, Ellenboro. N. C '58 

Edwards, John William, 118 S. Park Ave., Burlington, N. C '58 

Edwards, Sidney Frvin, 1604 B St., Durham, N. C '58 

Edwards. Robert Cook, Jr., Duck Circle, Abbeville, S, C '58 

Egcrton, Frank Nicholas, 411 N. Gregson St., Durham, N, C '58 

Egcrton, Pattie Plummer, 411 N. Gregson St., Durham. N. C. .'57 
Eggleston, Joseph Carr, 920 N. Barksdale St., Memphis. Tenn. "58 
Egglezos, James M. 

121 W. Hampton .Ave., Spartanburg, S. C '57 

Egli. Frederick William, 867 Louise Circle, Durham, N. C 

Ehrgolt, Ann Burnett, Hagys Mill Rd.. Phihulclphia 28, Pa '55 

Eisenhuth, James W., RFD 3, Box 29. Durham, N, C '58 

Elder, Elizabeth Cooper 

1722 W. Main Ave., Albemarle, N. C '55 

Elder, Jean Wyatt, 807 Jackson St., Vidalia, Ga "57 

Ellcr, Elizabeth Ann, 2856 W. First .St., Winston-Salem, N. C. "56 

Ellington, John David. 1805 Rolling Rd.. Greensboro, N. C "55 

Elliott. Diane, W. View .St., Forest City, N. C "58 

Elliott, Donald Lee 

2450 l.ynhurst Ave.. Winston-Salem, N, C "58 

Elliott, Greer W., 1609 Delaware Ave., Durham. N. C "58 

Elliott, Judith Annette, 7930 Ridge Rd., C incinnati 15, Ohio.. ..'57 

Ellis, Betty Sue, 3824 San Juan St.. Tampa. Fla '56 

Ellis, John David, High Winds, E. Aurora, N. Y '56 

Ellis, Martha Louise, 512 Lawrence Ave., Westfield, N. J '58 

Ellis. Theodore R., Jr.. 87 C ooper Dr.. New Rochelle. N. Y '57 

Ellison, Anne Rankins 

Engineer Sec. NAC. APO 757, New York, N. Y '56 

Ellsworth, Harriet Lee 

730 Tewkesbury PI., N.W., Washingon 12. D. C '56 

Elmore, George Roy, Jr., 2501 Farthing St., Durham, N, C '57 

Elston, Alan C arre, 239 17th Ave., N.. .St. Petersburg, Fla '55 

Embley, Roger Larison, 433 Cuyler .Ave., I renton, N. J .■>« 

Emmons, Edna, Clearwater, S. C Sp. 

Fndictor, Claire, 92 Dunneman Ave., Charleston, S. C Sp, 

English, Christine Ford 

901 W. Markham Ave., Durham, N. C '56 

English, James 

901 W. Markham Ave.. Durham. N. C '56 

Enholm, Robert, RFD 1, Rockaway, N. J '57 

Ennis, Curtis B., 611 N. Fllis Ave.. Dunn, N. C '58 

Ericksen, Emil P.. RFD 4, Sioux Falls, S. D '55 

Erlenbach. Phillip F.llis 

224 Sycamore St.. West Hempstead. N. Y '56 

Ervine. Harold C layton, 67 Elm St.. Tunkhannock, Pa '57 

Erwin, Susan .Ann, 543 Great Falls St., Falls Church, Va '57 

Eschenbach, Henry A. 

208 Sherman St., Lynbrook, L. L, N. Y '56 

Esteppe, Gerald F.. 809 W. 2nd St., Big Stone Gap, Va '58 

Eure, Hilliard M., HI 

28th St.. Highway 70, Morehead City, N. C '58 

Evans, Beatrice Wilson. Box 346, Edenton, N. C '56 

Evans, David Tea, 429 Sleepy Hollow Rd., Pittsburgh, Pa '58 

Evans, Geoffrey, 301 W.. Main .St., Clinton, N. C '58 

Evans, George J.. Jr., 80 Farrwood Ave.. .Asheville. N. C '56 

Evans, James Mowrev, 804 Flam Ave., Hillsboro. N. C '55 

Everett, Ronald Wilcox, 2605 University Dr.. Durham, N. C...'58 
Eyster, Mary Elaine, 136 Rathton Rd., York, Pa '56 

Faber, Roderick Mason 

Jackson Rd.. RFD 4. Chagrin Falls, Ohio '58 

Faggart, Jimmy Richard 

Box 417, Liberty .St., China Grove, N. C '58 

Faile. John Berry. 306 S. Catawba St., Lancaster, S, C '58 

Fairgrieve, Nancy Jane, 222 Birch Ave., Pittsburgh 34, Pa '58 

Falk. James G. B.. 415 6th St., Carlstadt. N. J '57 

Eallaw, Wallace Craft, RFD 3, Hillsboro, N. C '58 

Fallaw. Walter Robert, Jr.. RFD 3, Hillsboro, N. C '57 

Falls, Ronald Marshall, 1024 Barbee, Hieh Point, N. C '56 

Farlow. James W., RFD 4, Durham, N. C '56 

Farmer. Frederick Chatman, 2108 English, High Point, N. C '55 

Farmer. Gary Clayton, 507 W. .Atlantic Ave.. Kinston, N. C '57 

Farmer, Larry Lee, 938 Cabell St., Lynchburg, Va. '57 

Farrington, Frances Tate, 514 Main St., Danville, Va Sp. 

Farris, Robert Linsy. 626 Moravian Lane, Charlotte, N, C '58 

Farriss, James Joseph 

1029 Vermont Ave., N.W.. Washington 5, D. C '58 

Fary, Ernest F., Jr. 

c/o Manila Electric Co., Manila, Philippines '55 

Faticoni, Adolph Joseph 

3000 Chapel Hill Rd.. Durham. N. C '57 

Fatzinger, Harleigh F., 501 Walnut St.. Catasaugua, Pa '57 

Faulkner, Frances Jean, Little Hotel, Henderson, N, C '58 

Fauver, Amalee, 20 Thornrose Ave., Staunton. Va Sp. 

Faye, Stanley E., 1834 Phclan PI., Bronx, N. Y '57 

Feiner. Edward A.. 829 Louise C ircle. Durham, N. C Sp, 

Fellers, Winifred, College Station, Durham, N. C Sp, 

Felson, Dorothy Ann, 1535 -Alexandria PI., Jacksonville, Fla '57 

Feman. Moiris Joseph, 610 Davis Ave., Staten Island, N. Y '56 

Fennell. Carol Holton, 302 Northwood Circle, Diuham, N. C...'55 
Fennell, Susan Farle 

4817 Davenport St.. N.W., Washington 16, D. C '58 

Fernando, Marion B., Box 128, Lago Colon, Aruba, N. W. I '58 

Ferrall, Thomas Russell, 421 Morrison Dr., Pittsburgh. Pa '58 

Ferree, Harold C onrad 

139 Hedgecock Ave.. Winston-Salem, N, C '55 

Ferrell, Cecil Jackson, Jr., 1100 First Ave., Durham. N. C '57 

Ferrell, Henry C., Jr., 3820 Walker Ave., Greensboro, N. C '56 

Ferry, Roy John 

115-38 220th St.. Cambria Heights II. L. I.. N. Y '56 

Fesperman, Walter Roue, Jr, 

20 Woodvale Ave., Asheville, N, C '55 

Fesperman. William D., 307 W. Geer St., Durham, N. C '56 

Fessendeu, Bruce D., Candor, N. Y '55 

Few, Benjamin Ferguson, Jr. 

14 Sutton PI.. S.. New York, N. Y "57 

Fichthorn. Patricia Anne. Box 98, McGrann, Pa '56 

Fidler, Paul Perry, Wilson Dr., Beaufort. S. C '58 

Fields. C harles I iidwig. 2 Squam Hill Rd., Rockport, Mass '58 

Fields, Ronald Wayne, 1914 James St., Durham, N. C '58 

Finch. Harold Eugene, 305 Chavasse Ave. Henderson, N. C '56 

Finchcr. Joan Iris, 1 Terrace Dr., Canton, N. C '55 

Finnegan, Dorothy Ann. 240S Sanford St., Alexandria, Va '58 

Finney, William Everett, 3216 S. Stafford St., Arlington 6, Va,..'56 

Finol, Hugo Jose, AV 7A 12, Maracaibo. Venezuela '57 

Firth, Ciordon Neal, 1662 Round Hill Rd., Baltimore. Md '58 

Fischer, Alfred F, A., 200 11 Bravo Way, Palm Beach, Fla '57 

Fischer, David lohnston 

621 Oakhurst Rd., Mamaroneck, N, Y '55 

Fischer, Morton Peter, 9733 Litzinger Rd., St. Louis, Mo '57 

Fischei, Richard Edmund, 48 .Sommer Ave., Glen Ridge, N. J. ..'55 




and in DURHAM it's always 

Air-conditioned. Every room with bath 

and circulating ice water. Home of the 
tamous Cafe Bright Leaf. Headquarters 
for Duke Alumni. 

A Meyer 


'Where Southern Hospitality Is a Reality' 

William E. Stubbs, Jr., Manager 

With a smile of courtesy SCOTT AND ROBERTS 

|)ioiiiptIy serves every student's needs. 

810 W. Main Street 733 Foster Street 

For Modern Living 

Pepsi-Cola Bottling Company of Durham 

Fischer, Robert Wallace 

659 Willowhrook Dr., Cincinnati. Ohio '56 

Fish, Konrad Karl, 230 Holly Ave.. Hemp.stead, N. Y '56 

Fisher. Barry Joel, Newton Ave.. Branchville, N. J '58 

Fisher, Hilda Virginia. Box 553. Roxboro, N. C '57 

Fisher. Leon Henry, 915 Park Ave.. Durham. N. C '57 

Fisher. Edgar B., Jr., 2000 Cedar St.. Durham, N. C '57 

Fisher. Samuel J., Jr., Box 57. Island Heights, N. J '55 

Fitzgerald. Stephen E.. Jr., 3 Hawthorne Rd.. Bronxville. N. Y...'57 
Flanagan. Latham. Jr. 

1225 W. King .St.. Martinsburg, W. Va "58 

Flannery, Ellen French 

3701 Durango Ave.. Coral Gables. Fla '58 

Fleming. Jane .Mine. 2307 Anderson Dr.. Raleigh, N. C '56 

Fleming. William Lewis, RFD 2, Henderson, N. C '58 

Fletcher. Gerald A,, Jr. 

309 S. Kenilworth Ave., Oak Park. Ill '56 

Fletcher. Robert M.. 626 Holly Rd.. Charleston. W. Va '56 

Fletcher. Tucker McLane. 2171 River Rd.. Jacksonville. Fla '58 

Flippin. Robert Samuel. Jr.. 1402 Bond St.. Kinston. N. C "56 

Flowers. Hugh Conrad. 522 2nd Ave., N.W.. Hickory. N. C "57 

Flynn. Richard Olney. 53 Secor Rd., Scarsdale, N. Y '56 

Flyum. James Kenneth 

1315 N. Rio Vista Blvd.. Ft. Lauderdale, Fla '56 

Foard. Barbara Raniseur. 319 Woodside PI., Lenoir, N. C '57 

Foard. Thomas Reynolds, 432 E. Luray Ave., Alexandria, Va '55 

Foppert, Helen Boiling 

1803 Erlen Rd.. Philadelphia 26, Pa '55 

Forbes, Redwell Kay, 303 N. Martin St., Elizabeth City, N. C...'56 
Ford. Charlotte Ruth. 2101 Englewood Ave.. Durham, N. C. Sp. 
Ford, Jacqueline M. DeB.. 65 E. 96th St.. New York 28, N. Y...'55 

Ford. Margaret .Anne. 3976 Tuxedo Rd.. Atlanta, Ga '56 

Ford, Robert Charles. 2101 Myrtle Dr., Durham, N. C '58 

Ford. Thomas Howard. Bell Ferry Rd.. Rome. Ga '58 

Fore. William Whately. RFD 23. Box 188. Lynchburg, Va '57 

Forehand, William E., Jr. 

2425 Vail Ave.. Apt. A-19, Charlotte, N. C '56 

Foreman, Curtis Holmes, RFD 5, Box 452, Durham. N. C '57 

Foreman. Marjorie Lois. 7713 Fayver Ave.. Norfolk, Va Sp. 

Forrest. Charles Donald. 221 Elm. Salisbury. N. C "56 

Forrest. Jerome Beckworth. 500 Betty Lane. Clearwater, Fla '58 

Forrester. Sherri Rhoda. 1415 Dock St., Wilmington, N. C '58 

Forsyth, Ralph P.. Jr., 25 Argyle PI.. Rockville Centre, N. Y '57 

Fort, Lynn, 3400 Eastview Ave.. West Palm Beach. Fla '58 

Fortescue, William N.. Kanuga Rd.. Hendersonville. N. C '58 

Fortson, Edward Norval. 5457 Roswell Rd.. Atlanta. Ga '58 

Forwood. William C harles 

RFD 14. Box 92. Baltimore 20. Md '58 

Foster. Julia Adair. 303 S.E. 13th St., Fort Lauderdale. Fla '58 

Foster. William Thomas 

522 Woodstock Rd.. Southbridge. Mass '57 

Fountain. Vinton E., 108 Park Ave.. Tarboro. N. C '57 

Fox. Alvin Benis. 1302 Chesapeake Ave.. Hampton, Va '56 

Fox, John Davis, 206 Rodman Ave.. Jenkintown, Pa '58 

Fox. Nancy Carol. Box 336. Lexington. S. C '58 

Foxworth. David Holman. 1508 Coyote Ave.. Norfolk 3, Va '56 

Foy. Sadie C, 1106 N. Main St., Mount Airy. N. C '55 

Frantz, Eugene Ernest, 421 S. 5th St.. Gadsden, Ala '57 

Frank, Michael David 

8850 213th St.. Queens Village 8, N. Y '58 

Franklin Paul Douglas. 807 Poplar St., Raleigh, N. C '55 

Eraser, Edmund Robert. Jr. 

90 Atwater St., West Haven. Conn '56 

Frederick. Willard D.. Jr. 

420 Ave. K, N.E., Winter Haven. Fla '56 

Freeman, Barbara Ann, 206 Park Dr., Tuckahoe, N. Y '56 

Freeman, Barbara Ray 

3350 Runnymede PI.. N.W.. Washington 15, D. C '55 

Freeman. Francis. 910 Stuart Ave.. Mamaroneck. N. Y '55 

French. Anna Mcl.cster 

3005 Highland .Xve., Birmingham, Ala '58 

French, Mary Ann 

663 Maryland Ave., N.E., Washington, D. C '57 

French, Mary Roberta. 950 Arbor Lane. Jacksonville, Fla '56 

Freund, Peter A., 200 W. 58th .St., New York, N. Y '58 

Friedel. Robert Oliver. 14 Nottingham Rd.. Ramsey. N. J '58 

Friedman, Joel Lionel. 605 Standish Rd.. leaneck. N. J '57 

Friend, Charles H.. 2 Ui Monroe .St., Falls Church, Va '57 

Friend, Albert Wiley, Jr.. 381 Bala Ave.. Bala C ynwyd. Pa '58 

Fri/zell. Ben Milton. Jr.. 1320 Seventh Ave.. Bristol. Icnn "57 

Frost. Oakley Caldwell. 407 S. l-lam .Ave.. Greensboio. N. C '56 

Fruehling, ( arl Raymond. 1614 Bailey Rd.. Belmer. N. J '57 

Frye. Amy Naomi, 402 C alhoun St., Salisbury. N. C '55 

Fulcher. John Rodney. 1014 C olonial Ave., Greenville, N. C '55 

Fulcomer. James Michael. 215 Lorraine Ave.. Montclair. N. J. '57 
Fuller. William Morris. 2130 Lincoln Park West. Chicago, 111. ..'55 
Fulton. James McLerrin. Jr. 

2217 Pinccrcst Rd.. Greensboro. N. C '55 

Furgason, Nell Elizabeth. Box 396, Cumberland, Ky '57 

Furlow, Alma Craddock, 21 Fair Oaks, St. Louis 17, Mo '55 

Furman. Sherwood Murray 

770 Bloomfield St.. Jackson. Mich '58 

Gable. Richard E., 820 Madison St.. Durham. N. C '58 

Gaines. Kathleen E.. 15 Park Ave.. Brevard. N. C '57 

Galinsky. Morton David. 22 Wright St.. New Haven. Conn '56 

Gamble. Betsy Brandon. 604 Hillcrest Dr.. High Point. N. C '56 

Gantt. William Wrenn. 2403 Club Blvd.. Durham. N. C '57 

Garcia. Edgardo .Arturo. Box 18. Hato Rey. Puerto Rico '56 

Gardner. Jerrold Jackson. 293 S. C enter St.. Orange, N. J '57 

Gardner. Ledvard D.. Jr.. Box 145. Pinehurst. N. C "57 

Gardner. Stephen C. 915 Laurel St.. Orlando. Fla '57 

Garner. Robert Stewart. 41 Kenwood Rd.. Tenafly. N. J '57 

Garrard. Janice C arolyn. 337S Habersham Rd.. Atlanta, Ga "58 

Garrard. Patricia Ann. 1614 Maryland Ave.. Durham. N. C '56 

Garrett. Edward Gordon 

800 Underwood .Ave.. Durham. N. C '56 

Garrison. William C. Ill 

510 New York Ave.. Oak Ridge. Tenn '58 

Garrity. James F.. 2826 Christopher Ave., Baltimore 14, Md '56 

Garrou, Thomas M.. Box 36. Valdese. N. C '55 

Garvin, Jay Earle, Jr.. 805 Sunset Dr., Greensboro. N. C '58 

Gaston. Joanne .Scott, 112 S. Central Ave.. Belmont. N. C '55 

Gatline. Willard 1.. Jr.. 2527 Crescent Ave.. Charlotte. N. C '55 

Gatrell. James H.. IV. 1573 Greenfield St.. Kingsport. Tenn '58 

Gauld. Edwin Stuart, 115 Glen Ave.. Sea Cliff, N. Y.. '58 

GavUik. Albert Joseph. Jr. 

13701 Cormere Ave.. Cleveland 20. Ohio '58 

Gay. Marjorie .Anderson 

6958 N. Tonty Ave.. Chicago 30. Ill "57 

Gebel. Emile Louis. 980 Lakemont Dr., Pittsburgh 16, Pa '56 

Gebel, Kristin Lee. 980 Lakemont Dr.. Pittsburgh 16. Pa '57 

Geilich. Peter Norton. Carmel Country Club. Carmel. N. Y '58 

Geissler. William Peter. 18 Pocantico Rd.. Ossining, N. Y '55 

Center. David Lee. 769 Larkmont Rd.. Pittsburgh. Pa '58 

Gentry. Paul Cullum. RFD 3. .Ma,xton. N. C '58 

George. Terence Douglas 

278 Burnt Ash Hill. Lee London SE 12, England '58 

George, Rhett T.. Jr. 

Apt. 17-A2 Bailey Court. Anderson. S. C '55 

Gerard, Jean. 104 Virginia Ave.. Roxboro, N. C '58 

Gerhardt. Charles Hunter. 2161 Forrest Rd.. Winter Park. Fla. ..'55 
Gerlough. Diane Clare. 1 1 1 Lincoln .Ave.. Highland Pk.. N. J. ..'56 
German. Richard Travers 

621 N. Augusta Ave.. Baltimore 29. Md '57 

Gerock. Henry Walter. Jr.. Mavsville. N. C '57 

Gerson. Marshall Irvin. 1901 locust St.. Philadelphia. Pa '57 

Getaz. Elizabeth Graham. 211 Camille Ave.. Greenville. S. C...'55 

Getzendanner. Sarah Ann. 336 Miller St.. Winchester, Va '57 

Gibbons, Elizabeth Lynn, 610 Ott St.. Harrisonburg, Va '58 

Gibbons. Robert H.. Jr.. Main St.. St. Georges. Del '56 

Gibbs. Robert Harrison. 910 Sherwood Lane. Statesville. N. C...'56 

Gibson. Alice Dunlap. 4300 Monroe Rd.. Charlotte. N. C '55 

Gibson. David Paxon 

3123 Country Club Dr.. Charlotte. N. C '55 

Gibson. J. Nelle Smoak. RFD 2. Bcnnettsville. S. C '57 

Gibson, James E.. 416 Arbor, Winston-Salem, N. C Sp. 

Gibson. Jeanne Craig 

629 Hamilton St.. Roanoke Rapids. N. C '58 

Gibson. Margaret Baxter. Sandy Ridge, N. C '57 

Gilbert. James Harman 

44 Royal Palm Dr.. Ft. Lauderdale, Fla '57 

Gilbert. William Dudley. 402 N. West St.. Culpepper, Va '57 

Gill. David Kent. 114 Grafton St.. Chevy Chase. Md '56 

Gill. Joanne Wcekes 

803 Rivershore Rd.. Elizabeth City. N. C '58 

Gill. Nancy C ampbell. 1666 Westover Ave., Petersburg, Va '58 

Gillcrist. Thomas James. 410 12 Jackson St.. Suffolk, Va '56 

Gilmer, William Wayman 

HO AFFE. APO 343. San Francisco. Calif '58 

Gilpatrick. Elmer E.. 221 Center St.. Bangor. Me '55 

Ginsburg, Robert Stephen. 2227 Crest Rd.. Baltimore 9. Md "57 

Gingher. Alta Ann. 1944 I remont Rd.. Columbus. Ohio '57 

Girand. Ann. 268 Canterbury Rd.. Westfield. N. J '56 

Gist. Charles Rudy. 119 Du Pont Dr.. Cireenville. S. C '55 

(iivcrn. Harrison Crandall 

1500 Wendover Rd.. Charlotte. N. C '58 

(ilass. Beverley. 905 Nashville Ave.. New Orleans. La '55 

Cilass, Herman Harrold. lavlor Dr.. (ircenwich. Conn '57 

Cilass. Joseph D.. Jr.. 1214 .S. Main St.. Kannapolis. N. C '57 

Glassmire. Sarah Suzanne 

3845 Albemarle Ave.. Drexcl Hill. Pa '55 

(ilauhinger. Ronald Jav 

45 Hampshire Rd.. Rockville ( entre. N. Y "57 

Glenn. Doris Elizabeth. 816 Mangum .St.. Durham. N. C "57 

Glover. Patricia Augusta. 509 E. Center St.. Nashville, N. C "58 




Banquet Entrance and Lobby 

106 N. Mangum 

105 East Main Street Phone 2 3671 

Graduate to Greater Savings 
at your friendly 

Colonial Stores 

Durham, N. C. 




: SON, 







Insurers for 

GIvnn, Theodore W.. Ill 

1505 Fairidge Dr.. Kingsporl. Tcnn |57 

Goddard. Hugcne Elmer, Jr.. Waldorf, Md.. '57 

Godfrey, Banks Otis, Jr., 3884 Club Dr.. Atlanta. Ga '55 

Godfrey, David B., Jr.. 282 Foster, Lowell. Mass '57 

Godt, Michael Harvey 

■!s8 long Beach Rd.. Rockville Centre, N. Y '58 

Godwin, Joseph Robert. RFD 5, Dunn. N, C "57 

Goebel. Marjorie Lee 

lOfi N. Wavne St., Apt. I. Arlington, Va "58 

Goff, Richard' Davis, 1801 Chuckatuck Ave.. Petersburg, Va [55 

Going, Mary Ann. Forest Lane. Trvon, N. C "58 

Goldstein. Bernard S., 21 16 1 eno\ Rd.. N.E., Atlanta. Ga '58 

Goldstein. Richard Lee. 18 Arleigh Rd.. Great Neck, N. Y '58 

Goldstein. .Suzanne B.. 55 Allechanv Rd.. Hampton. Va '58 

Gonzales. Serge X.. 562 Pierson .St., Westfield, N. J '58 

Gonzalez, Alfred George. 1301 S.W. 13th Ave.. Miami. Fla '57 

Gonzalez, Antonio Carmelo. Box 71, Lares, Puerto Rico '58 

Gooch, Edwin James, Jr., 2324 Ferrell Rd., Durham, N. C '55 

Goodall. John Cobb. Jr.. 3202 Lakeshore Dr.. Chicago. Ill '57 

Goodson. Raymond Eugene. 68 Poplar St.. Canton. N. C "57 

Gordon. Patricia Orr. 1108 VV. Front St.. Burlington. N. C [57 

Gordon. Richard Burton. Frederica, Del '58 

Gorham. Perrv Godwin 

3104 Arend'ell St.. Morehead City. N. C. '55 

Gott Elizabeth Carr. 166 N. Dithridge St.. Pittsburgh 13. Pa '58 

Gotthardt, Forrest E.. Jr., 2285 S.W. lOth St.. Miami, Fla '58 

Goudy, Robert Schwalm, 402 Kenan St.. Wilson, N. C "57 

Gould. Harriet Mackay 

2253 1 Westchester Rd., Shaker Heights, Ohio '56 

Gove, Mrs. Violet S.. RED 1. Bo.x 21. Durham. N. C Sp. 

Gove, Warren H.. RED 1. Box 4, Durham, N. C ^56 

Gow, Alexander. Frederick, Md '58 

Gowin, Donald Ridglev 

3321 13th .St., S.E.. Washington. D. C '58 

Grady. Anne Joyner. Box 382, Four Oaks. N. C "57 

Grady. Carol Maree, Khakum Wood, Greenwich, Conn "56 

Graham, Betty Kathryn, 1120 N. Spring St., Pensacola, Fla "55 

Graham, Lawrence Sherman 

1209 S. Peninsula Dr.. Daytona Beach. Fla "58 

Graham, William Thomas, Box 469, Waynesboro, Va '56 

Grandt. Marilyn Anne, Huntington Rd., Garden City, N. Y "58 

Granholm, Fredlvnne Alice, Headquarters, Ft. Riley, Kan '56 

Grant, Thomas William, 354 Old Mill Rd., Fairfield. Conn "58 

Grant. George Redd. Jr. 

1109 .Arsenal Ave.. Fayetteville. N. C '58 

Grant. Sally Lou, 1425 Audubon St., New Orleans 18, La "57 

Graper, Robert Milton 

1 1 I Westview Rd., Upper Montclair. N. J "57 

Gray, Edward Wygant, Jr., 310 Ave. D., New Bern, N. C "57 

Gray, Sarah Virginia, 124 Pinecrest Rd.. Durham, N. C ]56 

Gray, Elizabeth Dial, Laurens, S. C "58 

Grav. Helen Louise, 4322 14th St.. N.W., Washington, D. C '58 

Gray, William L.. Ill 

600 Alhambra Circle. Coral Gables. Fla "55 

Graybeal, William Joseph, 109 College .St., .Somerset, Ky "5S 

Green, Anne Gibson, 1503 N. Fillmore St., Arlington, Va "58 

Green, Benjamin Franklin, 2305 Mietaw Dr., Sarasota. Fla "55 

Green. Marilyn Huxley, Old Forge Rd., Lima, Pa '57 

Green, Oscar Pryor. 1417 Ft. Bragg Rd.. Fayetteville. N. C "58 

Green. Robert, 240 Tangier Ave., Palm Beach. Fla "56 

Greenberg, Arnold E., 66 Washington Ave., Lawrence, N, Y..."57 

GreenblatI, Nathaniel, Forest Hills. Augusta, Ga "56 

Greene, Jane Kathryn. 1002 Capri St., Coral Ciablcs, Fla "55 

Greene, Juilith, 1107 F. Broad St. Ext.. .Statesville, N. C "57 

Greene, Robert Henry, 225 N. Galveston St., Arlington 3, Va.'....'58 

Greene. Sandra Ann, 27 N. 18th .St., East Orange, N. J "57 

Greenhill, James M., 2118 S. Alston Ave., Durham, N. C "58 

Gregersen. Norman C. 

4420 University Dr.. Coral Gables, Fla '58 

Gregg, Patricia Anne, 2219 Friendly Rd., Greensboro, N. C '57 

Gregg, John Robert, Jr., Box 56, Cannondale. Conn '58 

Gregory, Mary Edna 

809 Brightwaters Blvd., St. Petersburg, Fla '57 

Gresham, Ed Russell, 3028 N. Florida St., Arlington, Va '58 

Griffith, Donald C, II 

1730 N. Washington .Ave., .Scranton, Pa '57 

Griffin, C harles Narey, Jr. 

4924 Farlston Dr., Washington 16, D. C '56 

Griffin, Gary Asa, 299 Bassctt Rd., Bay Village, Ohio '58 

Griffin, James B., 3641 Jacinto PI.. Sarasota. Fla "57 

Griffin. Jimmy Wayne. 404 Coggins Ave.. Albemarle. N. C "5.-! 

Griffin. John I homas. RFD 3, Rocky Mount. N. C '58 

Griffin. Joseph M.. RED 2. Monroe. N. C '56 

Griffin. Sandra, Ashhurn. Ga '57 

Grigg, (laud McNeill. 258 N. 4th St.. Albemarle. N. C '58 

Grills. Joe, c/o APO 925, San Francisco, Calif "57 

Grimes, Douglas P., Horse Shoe, N. C '.'i6 

Grimson Keith, 9419 Central Park Ave.. Hvanston, 111 '57 

Grinnell. Peter Francis, Box 330. Southern Pines. N. C '57 

Grissett. Priscilla, 820 Wilkerson Ave.. Durham. N. C '57 

Griswold. Lvman William. 95 Laurel St.. Ridgefield Park. N. J. ..'55 

Grobv. Sallv Grant. 219 W. Irinitv Ave., Durham, N. C Sp. 

Grose. Eayette P.. Warner Rd., fjubbard. Ohio '55 

Gross. LcRoy Hildebrand 

1565 Orange Ave.. Winter Park. Fla '55 

Groth. Karolyn Jean. 21-13 Sycamore St.. Bethlehem. Pa '58 

Grout. John Louis. Jr.. 220 Maplewood Rd.. Riverside, III '58 

Groves. Jean Abnev. 1002 Hillside Lane. Gastonia, N. C "56 

Gruber. Ira Dempsey, RED I. Pottstown. Pa. '55 

Grumhaus. Peter Dean. 856 Cleveland Rd.. Hinsdale, 111 '55 

Gude, Robert L.. 24 Downey Dr.. Tenafly. N. J '55 

Guild. Barbara Linn. 506 East 41st St.. Savannah, Ga '56 

Guilliano, Peter Webster, 111 Elm St.. New Britain, Conn '58 

Gumb, Albert Melvin, 222 North 22nd St.. Wilmington. N. C "56 

Gunn. Ann Newman, Box 128. Yancevville. N. C '58 

Gunn. Robert M.. 608 Hawkins Ave., Sanford, N. C '55 

Gunsten. Roger Kenneth 

295 School St., West Hempstead. N. Y '57 

Gunter, Edgar Jackson, Jr. 

420 E. 23rd St., New York 10, N. Y... '56 

Gurley, George Morris, 1406 Mulberry St.. Goldsboro, N. C '56 

Guthniann, John .Alan, Washington Hwy., Morrisville, Vt '56 

Guv. Mae Lvnette. 919 Academy Ave., Ahoskie. N. C '57 

Guy. Melwood Norman, RED 1, New Castle. Pa '58 

Guver. Mary Elizabeth, 3845 Beech Ave.. Erie. Pa '58 

Gw'inn, Byron Charles, II, 20 Phelps Rd., Middletown, R. I '55 

Haack, Allan Harrv, 246 91 St., Brooklyn 9, N. Y '56 

Habel, Shirley Ann, 1811 Bickett Blvd., Raleigh, N. C '55 

Hackett, Elizabeth Duval. RFD 1. Box 2075. Durham. N. C.-.'56 

Hackett. Robert Noel. Box 105, Lampeter. Pa '55 

Haddad. Edwin Abdow. 11. 1556 Lewis St.. Charleston, W, Va,..'56 

Hadley, Ann, 550 E. Broadway, Danville, Ind '57 

Hadley. Martha Emily. 408 W. Fifth St.. Greenville, N. C '56 

Hadley, Robert C, 618 Maumee, Tecumseh, Mich '55 

Haeckler, William Karl, 923 Jefferson St., McKeesport, Pa "57 

Hagen, Warren Edward, 320 Reilly Rd., Cincinnati 15, Ohio ...'57 

Hagie, William James, 708 Tipton St., Elizabethton, Tenn '57 

Hail, Jack Lee, 4208 W. Franklin St.. Richmond, Va '55 

Hainer, Frank T.. 17 W. 32nd St.. New York 1. New York. ...'56 

Haire, Robert Phillip, Main St.. West Jefferson. N. C '58 

Halberstadter. Harvey S.. 887 Park Ave., Elizabeth, N. J '57 

Hale, Clara Katheryne 

3448 23rd .St., S.E.. Washington 20. D. C ]58 

Hall, Eleanor Hoag, Damascus, Va '57 

Hall, Grace Arlyne, 10 Dunbarton Rd., Wollaston 70, Mass '58 

Hall, Lome Franklin, 351 Monroe St., New Britain, Conn '56 

Hall, Marilou Fortune, Damascus, Va '56 

Hall, Ronnie L., Oak Summit Rd., Winston-Salem, N. C '56 

Halton, Shirley, 35 Coleman Terrace. Tenafly, N. J '55 

Halvburlon, Janet Anne, 5 Carll Rd., Middletown. Conn '55 

Hamhrick, Herman Casto, 930 Garden St.. Charleston. W. Va,..'56 

Hamilton, Edward Arden. Box 97, West Sand Lake, N. Y '55 

Hamilton. Howard Scott. 222 S. Grace .St.. Bensenville. Ill '58 

Hammaker. Lydia Ellen. N. Church St.. Thurmont, Md '56 

Hammill. Terry Lingle. RFD 4, Concord, N. C '57 

Hammond, William Edward, RFD 3, Hendersonville, N. C '57 

Hampton. Linda Carolyn. 3520 Roxboro Rd., Durham, N. C '56 

Hamrick, Grady Lee, Conover, N. C '56 

Haney. Lila Brent, 114 Militarv .St., Oxford, N. C '56 

Hanes, Elizabeth, 2101 Malvern Rd., Charlotte, N. C '58 

Hanford, Mary Elizabeth. 712 S. Fulton St., Salisbury, N, C '58 

Hankins, Robert W. 

32-C College Village, Winston-Salem, N. C '58 

Hannay, Burton Eugene. 39 Grove St.. Oneonta, N. Y '55 

Hanner, Henrv David. Emma Rd.. Asheville. N. C '56 

Hansen, Billv Marius, 4342 Forest Park Rd., Jacksonville, Fla '55 

Hansen-Pruss, Harald R.. 3303 Surrey Rd., Durham. N. C "55 

Hanson. Wesley T.. 111. 364 Antlers Dr.. Rochester 18. N. Y '58 

Harbison, James Wesley. Jr. 

1109 C ourtland Ave.. Reidsville. N. C '56 

Harbison. Laura. 509 Lenoir St.. Morganton. N. C Sp. 

Harden, Cieorge Cyrus, Jr., Box 409. Sanford. Fla '57 

Hardin. Edward Reel. 3920 1 0th Ave., S., Birmingham, Ala '.58 

Hardin, Jabie Sanford, 4585 Barfield, Memphis, I'enn '56 

Hardin, James Edward, Box KOI, Canton, N, C "56 

Hardin, William F., 701 Maupin .Ave.. Salisbury, N, C '56 

Hargilt, I homas Cieorge, 811 Watts St., Durham, N. C '55 

llargrave, l-va Hackney, 103 W. First Ave.. Lexington, N. C '57 

llarlcv. Neil Hamilton 

49 10 Jamestown Rd.. Washington 16, D. C '57 

Harper. I \ Ic 1 dward. 1 Park Ave., Yale, Mich '55 

Harrell, llavwood Howard. Box 583. Roanoke Rapids. N. C '58 

Hairell. Ruth Elinn, 6411 Powhatan .Ave., Norfolk. Va '55 

llarrill, Julia Anne, 1607 Iredell Dr.. Raleigh. N. C '55 






1)1 \ II s i)KN 

Harrington, Michael Hale 

.100 We;itherbee Rd., Towson 4, Md '55 

Harrington, Stella Jane. 421 Second St.. Marietta, Ohio '57 

Harris, Bobby Joe. Box 122. Rural Hall. N. C '58 

Harris. Douglas C, RFD 2, C harles Town. W. Va '57 

Harris, Elizabeth Ann Harris, 219 Surry Ave.. Elkin, N. C '56 

Harris, Eugene Starke. 2005 Laurel, Pine Bluff. Ark '57 

Harris, Jacqueline Ann, 1512 Avon PI., Pittsburgh 21, Pa '58 

Harris, James Freeman. 550 S. Crest Rd., Chattanooga. Tenn...'57 

Harris. James Frederick. 407 14th St., Scranton, Pa "57 

Harris, Jimmy Williams, Bailev, N. C '58 

Harris, Martha Rac. 754 Pee Dee Ave., Albemarle, N. C '57 

Harrison. Howard C, 163 Montague, Danville, Va. '56 

Harrison, James Yown, 619 Chatham Ave.. C olumbi i. S. C '58 

Harrison, William Edwin, 30 Wellesley Rd., Swarthmore, Pa. ..'57 

Harrison. William Thomas, Wayne, W. Va '56 

Harstine, Willard Roy, 114 W. I ith St., Dover, Ohio '58 

Hart. Elizabeth Frances 

1930 Georgia Ave., Winston-Salem, N. C '58 

Hart. Julia Drane 

RFD 1, Duke University Rd., Durham, N. C '57 

Hart. Norman James 

301 S. Wcsloe Rd.. RFD 13. Richmond 26, Va '55 

Hart, Robert Leopold. 45 Randolph Rd., Chestnut Hill, Mass '57 

Hartel, Arthur Paul. Jr. 

116-21 146th St., S. Ozone Pk., New York, N. Y '56 

Hartman. David Downs. 229 Division St.. E. Greenwich, R. L ."56 

Hartsell. Robert J., 301 Green St., Dowagiac, Mich Sp. 

Harvin. Peggy Griffin, Conway, N. C '58 

Haskelt, Jane Ann, 504 Fulton Ave., Rochester, Ind '58 

Haslcm, John Arthur, 2920 Ohio Blvd., Terre Haute, Ind '56 

Haslett. Darden Evans, 337 Walker Rd., Winston-Salem, N, €,..'56 
Hassell. Alfred S. 

RFD 1, Box 28, 2626 Pickett Rd.. Durham, N. C '57 

Hassell. Mary Martin, 2626 Pickett Rd.. Durham. N, C '56 

Hassler. Thomas Andrew, 3116 Second Rd. N.. Arlington. Va..-'58 
Hassler, Thomas Andrew. 31 16 Second Rd., N., Arlington. Va...'58 
Hatchell, Ralph Eugene. Jr. 

910 Brunwood Dr.. Florence, S. C '57 

Hatcher. Barbara Ann 

18 Channel Dr.. Wrightsville Beach, N. C '56 

Hatcher. Martin A.. 404 Clay St., Hamlet, N. C '57 

Haterius. Carl J.. 260 Church St.. White Plains, N. Y '56 

Hathaway, Ralph R., 11428 Prairie Ave., Chicago 28, III '55 

Hattler, Brack Gillium, Jr. 

Box 1893. Panama City, Rep. of Panama '57 

Haupt. Jerry Russell. 102 E. 6th St.. Oil City, Pa '55 

Hausamann, Erwin W., Jr. 

198 Prospect St., East Longmeadow. Mass '57 

Hauser, Charles Frank, 1020 Rose Hill Ave., Durham, N. C '56 

Havens, Harry Stewart, 2008 E. 14th St., Tuscaloosa, Ala '57 

Havens, Robert M., RFD 3. Box 43. Durham, N. C '56 

Hawk, William M.. Jr., RFD 4, Jonesboro, Tenn ....'58 

Hawkins, Alix Madge. 127 Pocahontas PL, Hampton, Va '57 

Hawkins, Howard Burke, Jr. 

1219 Fifth Ave.. Huntington. W. Va '58 

Hay, David McKechnie. 1410 Alabama Ave., Durham, N. C '57 

Hayes, Charles Patton, Jr., 1404 Franklin. Danville, III '56 

Hayes, Daniel M.. Jr.. 346 Newfield St., Middletown, Conn '55 

Hayes. Horace O.. 1877 Chestnut St.. San Francisco. Calif '55 

Hayworth, Ciladys Hall. 920 .Second St.. Durham, N. C Sp. 

Hazen, Sally Lee. 1809 Viruinia Rd.. Winston-Salem, N. C '57 

Headley, Holland Neal. 2()S Atlas St.. Durham. N. C Sp. 

Hean, Richard Andrew. 211)1 Ward St.. Durham, N, C '58 

He.irn, Fredrick W.. 222 .St. Dunstan's Rd., Baltimore 12, MJ...'5-' 

Heater. Barbara Ann, 228 Dry Ave.. Cary, N. C '55 

Heath. Paul Edward, Jr.. 214 Shelton Ave., Norfolk, Va '58 

Heaton. Harrietta, RFD 8, Box 283. Concord, N. C '56 

Hediger, John Jack, 1339 E. 7th .St., Plainfield, N. J '56 

Hcffner, Clifton W., Jr., 1322 Sixth .St., Durham. N. C '57 

Heidenrcich, Joan C, 9603 Lorain Ave., Silver Spring. Md '57 

Heil. Alan Lewis. Jr. 

664 Valley Rd., Upper Montclair, N. J '57 

Heim, Donakl Horace. 725 Broad St.. Monloursville, Pa '57 

Heine, Walter F., II, 109 E. Mound St., Circleville, Ohio '57 

Hei/er. Sidney Isabel. 1015 l.akewood Ave., Durham, N. C '57 

Held. Shirley Anne 

3205 Stephenson PL. N.W.. Washington. D. C '55 

Helmke. Henry C.. 43 CJrove St., Waldwick, N. J '56 

Hemingway, John Alden, Elizabethtown, N. C '58 

Hendelman, Judson, 111 F. 167th St., New York, N. Y '56 

Hendry. Robert E.. 2124 Jackson St., Fort Myers, Fla '57 

Hcnion. Alan Martin. 435 N. ( enlral Ave.. Ramsey. N. J '58 

Hennick. Louis Colvin. 2124 Fairfield .Ave., .Shreveport, La '55 

Hcnrii.|ue. .Armando Joseph. 9-( I'orter PI.. Key West, Fla '56 

Hensey. ( harles M., Box 65, Maxton, N. C '56 

Hensler. Patricia Louise, 352 Barnard Ave., Woodmere, N, Y...'55 
llensley, George Leslie, Jr., Burnsville, N. C '58 

Henson, Lillian Ann. 12 Chatham Rd., N.W., Atlanta, Ga '55 

Herb, Barbara Arundel, RFD I, West Leesport. Pa '58 

Hermes. Doris Jean. 905 Jefferson Circle. Martinsville, Va '58 

Herndon. Alice Carol. 223 ineview Rd., Durham, N, C '58 

Herndon. George B., Jr.. 433 Holly Lane, Fayetteville, N. C '56 

Herr, Ursula Sieger 

155 E. Vermont Ave., Southern Pines, N. C '57 

Herring, Wilborn Moye, 208 S. Clyde Ave., Wilson, N. C '55 

Hess. Carol Margaret 

3807 Kanawha St., Washington 15, D. C 'S8 

Hester, Betty Letilia. QTRS 9, Ft. McClellan, Ala '58 

Hester. Martha Elizabeth. 641 Forest Hills Rd., Macon, Ga '58 

Hester. Stephen Liddon. 210 Riverside Dr.. Edgewater, Fla '58 

Hettleman. Kalman Robert 

2503 Linden Ave.. Baltimore 17. Md '55 

Heward, Henry Weidler. 227 Campbell Ave., Havertown, Pa '58 

Hiatt, William Robert. 304 McKoy St., Clinton. N. C '57 

Hicks, James Manson. 1534 S. Court St., Montgomery. Ala '57 

Hicks, Margaret .'Xnn. 1 17 Rockwood Ave., Rockwood, Tenn "58 

Hiebert, Adoniram C adwell 

I87A Govs. Island. New York, N. Y '56 

Hiers, James Manning. 503 Whitman, S.E., Orangeburg, S. C.....'56 

Higginbotham. Mary. 713 MacLean Ave., Kenilworth. 111. ■5.S 

Higgins, Audrey, 6 Joy St.. Boston, Mass '58 

Higgins, Louis, RFD 1. Nesquehoning, Pa '57 

Higgins, Norman C, 120 W. 7th St., Media, Pa '56 

Higgins, James Thomas, Jr. 

119 Broughton Dr., Greenville, S. C '56 

Hildreth. Andrew Roger, 76 Ellington St., Longmeadow, Mass. ..'58 

Hildreth. Marilyn Jane, 102 Bent Lane, Newark, Del '57 

Hildreth, Shirley Anne, 76 Ellington St., Longmeadow, Mass '55 

Hill. Billy W.. 221 N. Jack.son. .Salisbury, N. C '58 

Hill, Carolyn Earle 

402 Meadowbrook Terrace, Greensboro. N. C '55 

Hill, Constance Joanne, 17 Highland Ave.. Rowayton, Conn '58 

Hill, Mrs. Frances T., RFD 2, Box 351. Durham, N. C Sp. 

Hill, Joan Barbara, 151 Cathedral Ave., Hempstead, N. Y '55 

Hill. John David, The Charles Bernards, Earle, Ark '58 

Hill, Roberta Susan. 3470 Whitfield Ave.. Cincinnati, Ohio '58 

Hilles. William Clark. 5118 Hampden Lane. Bethesda, Md '56 

Hillman, Virginia Mae. Spicer Rd., Westport. Conn '55 

Hines, Oscar Taylor, Jr.. Belcross, N. C '55 

Hinkel, Jay F.. RED. .Anclote. Tarpon Springs, Fla '58 

Hipp. Carnie Paris, Jr., Box 182. RFD 9, Charlotte, N. C '56 

Hirschfeld, Robert Lewis, 49 Hebron St., Hartford, Conn '56 

Hiss, Valerie, 1313 Westway Dr., Sarasota, Fla '56 

Hoadley, Peter G., 408 Chamberlain St., Raleigh, N. C '57 

Hobbs, John Earl. 1 St. Andrew's Dr.. Clayton, Mo '58 

Hobby. Wilbur. RFD 6, Fish Dam Rd.. Durham, N. C '55 

Hobson. Robert Campbell, Box 905, Pinehurst. N. C '57 

Hoch, William K., 230 S. Jefferson Ave., Canonsburg, Pa '58 

Hochretter, Peter F.. 108 University Ave., Buffalo. N. Y '55 

Hock, August William, Jr.. 16 Sommer Ave.. MaplewooJ, N. J. ..'57 

Hodces, Sarah Jane. 354 Kimberly .Ave., Asheville, N. C '57 

Hoey, Mary Charlotte, 131 Brookhill Rd.. Shelbv, N. C '56 

Hoffer, Donald Kemble, 3820 Trindle Rd., Camp Hill, Pa '58 

Hoffman. Barbara Ann. 61 Hillcrest Circle. Grove City. Pa '57 

Hoffman. Betty Lou, W. Main St., Landisville, Pa '55 

Hoffman. Larry W.. RFD 3, Franklin. Pa '57 

Hogan. Jackson Williard. C:)wnfora Blvd., Asheville, N, C '57 

Hogan. Kalherine Mary. 25 A St.. Lowell, Mass '55 

Hohman, Elaine Margery. 208 Kemah Rd., Ridgewood, N. J '56 

Hohner, Robert Arthur, 711 N. Parkwood Rd., Decatur, Ga "57 

Holbrook, I'arl Ronald, 349 East Ave., Albion, N. Y '57 

Holcomb. Smith, Mount Airy. N. C '58 

Holcomb, Herman Perry. 813 Bright St., Fredericksburg, Va '56 

Holcomb. Hugh Lindsay. Mount Airy. N. C '55 

Holcomb. Hoke Smith, jr.. 504 Bahama St., Key West, Fla '56 

Holcombe, Charles Alfred, 7 Montview Dr., Asheville, N. C '57 

Holden. Harold C... 901 N. Elmwood Ave., C:)ak Park. Ill '57 

Holding, Harvey Royal!. 409 Durham Rd., Wake Forest, N. C. ..'56 
Holland. William Langston 

831 Brightwaters, .St. Petersburg, Fla '57 

Hollifield. Henry C., 317 Atterbury St., Norfolk 13, Va '58 

Hollingsworth, L. M. 

Lynch & Howard, Public Accountants, Raleigh. N. C Sp. 

Hollis, Mary Patricia, 3905 Brookfield .Ave.. Louisville, Ky '57 

Hollister, Claire Ciaines 

429 N.E. 82nd St.. Apt. 3. Miami. Fla '56 

Holmes, Richard 1... 91-4S8S Rd.. Woodhaven 21, N. Y '55 

Holmes, Robert E.. 2953 lookout l"l.. NT.. .Atlanta, Ga '55 

Holshouser. Vircil A., Rl D 5. Box 168. Salisbury. N. C '56 

Holsingcr. Carofvn Ruth. 1423 Woodland Dr.. Durham, N. C...'58 

Holt. Jennie Lee', 3714 Vermont Rd.. N.. Atlanta, Ga '58 

Holt. Ben Ford, Jr., 3138 Peachtree Dr.. Atlanta, Ga '58 

Holtgren. Barbara M., 530 I-lm St.. Westfield, N. J '58 

Holton, Ann C offeen 

4820 Drummond Ave., Chevy Chase 15, Md '55 


honored to serve 

Duke Universi 


832 Broadway GRamercy 

New York 3. N. Y. 7-1802 

Street, serves Durham and area with mill and in- 
dustrial supplies and contractors equipment. 

''Thanks for the privi 

fe^e of 

ivritiiig your Students 


dent Reimbursement Insurance 

for the past six years" 


Chamblee Insurance 


Raleigh, N. C. 

Honeycutt, Robert Gerald 

500 N. Guthrie Ave., Durham, N. C '58 

Honevcult, Ava L.. Jr.. Bo.x lA. Spring Hope. N. C '55 

Hood'. Klizabeth. 4604 S. 3rd St.. Arlington. Va '58 

Hood, Donald W.. 2618 Elgin St.. Durham. N. C '58 

Hood. Joseph Williams. Jr. 

2914 Park Ave.. Wilmington. N. C '56 

Hood. Lois Moore. 2413 University Dr.. Durham. N. C Sp. 

Hooker. Joseph Solomon. Jr.. 1 0th St.. Denmark, S. C '58 

Hooks, Joe Luther. 1177 Holston Ave., Bristol. Tenn '56 

Hoover, George Oliver, 88 Park Ave., Verona. N. J '57 

Hoppc. Laura Margaret 

184 Peaehtree Battle Ave.. .Atlanta. Ga '55 

Hopper. Caroline Guerrant 

661 Vallewievs' Rd., Pittsburgh 16. Pa '56 

Hopper, Eld'ridge Lee, 305 N. Oak St.. Statesville. N. C '55 

Horan. John Thomas. 4333 Drury Lane. Ft. Wayne 6. Ind '55 

Hord, Robert Eugene, 221 Walnut Ave., Charlotte, N. C '58 

Hord. Ambrose Roy. Jr.. 221 Walnut Ave.. Charlotte, N. C '57 

Horin, Robert Gerard. 148 25 89th Ave.. Jamaica. N. Y '58 

Hotclling. William E.. Box 168. Chapel Hill, N. C '58 

Houlihan. Gery C. 61 Taylor Rd., Short Hills, N. J "55 

House. David Weldon. 911 S. Bragg .St., Monroe, N. C '57 

House, Kverettc L., RED 2. Box 93, Durham, N. C '57 

House. Richard E.. 801 N. Elm St., Durham, N. C '58 

House. Ihomas Daniel. Jr., 176 Coventry Rd., Decatur, Ga "58 

Houston, John Theodore 

1908 5th St.. Riverview, Beaver Falls. Pa '57 

Hovatcr, Sarah Frances, 818 Alameda, Orlando. Fla '56 

Howard, Charles W., 186 Enston Rd., Garden City, N. Y '55 

Howe. Lucile Dickson. QTRS 1. USNTC, Bainbridge, Md '55 

Howell, Ann, 280 Wilkinson PI., Memphis, Tenn '56 

Howell, Jacob Carney, Jr. 

9205 Sligo Creek Parkway. Silver Spring. Md '56 

Hower, Ihomas Rogers, 1207 College St., Shelbyville, Ky .'58 

Howlett. Margaret Ann, Box 271. Fancy Gap, Va '57 

Huang, Richard Shih Chiu, RED 3. Box 45. Raleigh, N. C '55 

Hubbard. Jerry Garland 

140 Buena Vista Dr.. Dunedin Isles. Fla '57 

Hubbard. John H.. Jr. 

140 Buena Vista Dr.. Dunedin Isles, Fla '57 

Hubert, Richard Norman, I 14 N. Woodland Dr.. Marietta. Ga...'56 

Hudson. Marks Daughtry. Box 115. Jacksonville. N. C '55 

Huey. Marion Virginia 

501 S.E. 25th Ave.. Fort Lauderdale. Fla ]57 

Huff. Philip Andrew, Gatlinburg, Tenn '58 

Huffman, David lolas. 550 E. Riddle Ave.. Ravenna. Ohio ]57 

Hug. Richard E.. 25 Zeigler Tract. Penns Grove. N. J '56 

Huggins. Elizabeth Anne. 310 E. Marion St.. Shelby. N. C '58 

Hughes. Carroll T.. Jr., 2100 Pine Tree Dr., Richmond, Va '55 

Hughes, Albert W., Jr., 49 Hillcrest St.. Auburn. Me '56 

Hughes, Victor A., Jr. , 

1456 Edgewood Circle. Jacksonville 5, Fla 57 

Huling, George, Jr., 50 Grand Ave.. Hackensack. N. J ]56 

Hulsart. Robert A., 17 Water St.. Englishtown, N. J ]56 

Hume. Brian C. Stearns. Ky '56 

Humphrey. George D., Jr. 

2271 Mimosa PI.. Wilmington. N. C. 55 

Hundlev. Ann Meredith. 600 Oxford Rd.. Bala Cynwyd, Pa '56 

Hundley, John ( amdcn, Jr., 1106 Hill .St., Durham, N. C '55 

Hunsley. Lloyd Arthur, Jr. 

2458 Amber St.. Philadelphia 25, Pa '57 

Hunt, Donald F.. 36 Brentwood Terrace. Pittsfield, Mass '56 

Hunt. Ruskin Henderson. Jr.. RED 2. Grifton. N. C ]58 

Hunter. Ann. 103 Ridgeway Dr., Greensboro, N. C "57 

Hunter. Barbara. Ill S. Ridgeley Rd., Norfolk. Va '57 

Hunter, John R. 

1 Town & Country Lane, St. Louis (Ladue), Mo 57 

Hunter Parks Dearmon. Jr. 

215 Elmwood Dr.. Greensboro, N. C '56 

lluntlev. C harles Betts 

416 Hermitage Court. Charlotte. N. C '58 

Huntley. Rcid DeBcrry. 416 Hermitage Court, Charlotte, N. C...'57 
Huntley. William B.. Jr. 

416 Hermitage Court. Charlotte. N. C '55 

Hurley. William J.. 52 Maple St.. Princeton. N. J '55 

Hurm. Walter David. 115 Briar Lane. Newark. Del '57 

Hurst. Lillian LeDare. 1126 South Bcltline. Columbia, S. C '57 

Hurt, Arnold Worthington 

4733 Bradley Blvd., C hevy Chase, Md '57 

Huss, John David 

500 Pinckney Court, Spartanburg. S. C '58 

Huston. Tom. Sr., 2600 Halissee St.. Miami. Fla '55 

Hutchins. Ronald .Sears. 282 Verona Ave.. Newark. N. J |58 

Hutchinson. Ihurlow Q.. Pioech, Nevada '57 

Hvldahl, Bruce C layton. 39 Locust (irove Dr.. Rahway. N. J '57 

Hyman. John Charles, Box 589, Dillon, .S. C '56 

Hynes, Rose Carolyn, 318 Oak Lane, Richmond 26, Va '58 

Hynson, Nathaniel, VIII 

Box 40-A, RED 2. Washington, N. C '55 

lanson, Lawrence W.. Jr.. 214 West Rd., Portsmouth, Va '58 

Ikenberry, Lynn David. 310 West View St., Harrisonburg, Va...'57 

Impev. Cynthia. 133 Hampton Rd.. Garden C itv. N. Y '55 

Ingerick. Richard F.. 2754 4th Ave.. N.. St. Petersburg, Fla '56 

Ingling. Carl Raymond, Jr.. RED 2. Union Bridge, Md '58 

Ingram. Lois Kathryn 

2538 Queenstown Rd.. Cleveland llgts. 18. Ohio "58 

Inman, Judith Ann, 7573 S.W. 47 Court. S. Miami, Fla '57 

Inman. Peter Greenwood 

6900 Yumuri .St.. Coral Gables, Fla '58 

Ira. Stephanie Duiguid 

5152 Pirates Cove Rd.. Jacksonville. Fla '55 

Irons. Jean Elizabeth 

160 Summit Ave., Upper Montclair, N. J '56 

Irvine. Linda Poe 

3918 Dover Rd., Hope Valley, Durham, N. C '58 

Iseley, Richard Henderson. Box 289. Lancaster, S. C '57 

Israel. Stanley E., 79-38 209th St.. Flushing. N. Y '56 

Ives, Donald Arthur. 119 Berwyn Ave.. Syracuse. N. Y '57 

Ivey. Thomas Neal 

359 2nd St. PI.. N.W.. Hickory, N. C '57 

Izaguirre. Simon Alfredo. Caracas. Venezuela '56 

Jackson. Harry R.. 840 W. Morgan St.. Raleigh. N. C "57 

Jackson. James, 101 Scott St.. Kingstree. S. C '58 

Jackson. Michael Hodges. 5081 S. Franklin. Englewood. Colo.. .'57 

Jackson. Richard D.. 2500 Edgewood Rd.. Tampa. Fla '55 

Jacobs. Marianne. 1426 Talbot Ave.. Jacksonville. Fla '56 

Jacobson. Arlene Myra. 1510 Sanford Ave.. Sanford. Fla '55 

Jacobson. Louise. 307 Lake Martha Dr.. Winter Haven. Fla "58 

Jacobson. Samuel S., 220 Scott Ave.. Sanford. Fla '57 

Jacoves. Richard B.. 15 St. Paul's Rd.. N.. Hempstead. N. Y '57 

Jaeger, Boi Jon, 715 Vallevista Ave.. Pittsburgh 34. Pa '57 

Jaeger. Margaret Ann, 715 Vallevista Ave., Pittsburgh 34, Pa.. Sp. 

Jaffe, Helene Victoria, 470 West End Ave.. New York. N. Y "58 

James. Donald Dawson 

3318 F. Bessemer Ave.. Greensboro, N. C '56 

Jarmon. Charles Allen. 721 W. Harden. Graham. N. C '57 

Jarrell. Ronald Ernest. 1307 Maryland Ave.. Durham. N. C '57 

Jarrett Gcraldine Yvonne. 897 Race St.. Sunbury. Pa '58 

Jarvis. Thomas Albert. 1 140 Cherry St.. Winnetka. Ill '58 

Jefferson. Lydia Drucilla, 1502 Kenan St., Wilson. N. C '55 

Jenkins. James Sage. 2051 Venetian Dr.. Atlanta. Ga '56 

Jenkins. John Edward. Jr. 

920 Westhrook Dr.. Charlotte. N. C '58 

Jennette. Albert Tvson, 132 Young Ave.. Henderson, N. C '55 

Jennette. David Lister, 2507 Park Dr.. Elizabeth City. N. C '58 

Jennette. William Shaw. Jr. 

2507 Park Dr.. Elizabeth City. N. C |55 

Jensen. Karen. 2154 Lincolnway. Ames. Iowa '57 

Jerlstrom. Bernard Jack 

1510 N.F. 159th .St.. N.. Miami Beach. Fla '56 

Jervey. Louis P.. Jr.. 1101 Stovall Blvd.. Atlanta, Ga '55 

Jessee, Audrey Dale. 1310 Radcliff Ave.. Lvnchburg, Va '57 

Jett, Saville, 318 St. Dunstan's Rd.. Baltimore 12, Md '56 

Johns, John, 401 Magnolia Blvd., Long Beach, N. Y |55 

Johnson. Alice Gale. Ashe Nursery, Brooklyn. Miss '57 

Johnson, Alma Francine, Cameron. N. C '56 

Johnson. Ann Parker. Kerr. N. C '55 

Johnson. Betty Rue. 809 ,St. Andrews St.. Tarboro. N. C |56 

Johnson. Carolyn. Wood Nymph Trail. Lookout Mt., Tenn '57 

Johnson. Charles R.. 217 Pearl .St., Suffolk. Va '56 

Johnson. Dorothy Jean. Holt Lake Rd.. Smithfield. N. C '57 

Johnson. Edward C. 2898 Spencer St.. Jacksonville. Fla '58 

Johnson. Elizabeth Patton. 5201 Carillo Ave.. Norfolk. Va '58 

Johnson. Frederick E. A. 

3110 West End Circle. Nashville. Tenn '58 

Johnson. Herbert Michael. 19 Hewitt .\ve.. Bronxville, N. Y '58 

Johnson, James B., 1117 8th St,. Durham. N. C '55 

Johnson, James Evans, Jr.. 2001 N. Elm St.. Lumbcrton. N. C...'58 
Johnson. James Russell. Jr. 

1424 Summit Ave.. Fayettevillc, N. C '55 

Johnson. Jerry Edgar 

Box 315-A. Wake Forest Hwy.. Durham. N. C '58 

Johnson, Lorraine J., 9)9 N. 12th Ave.. Pensacola. Fla '55 

Johnson. Marilvnn Ann. Briarwood RED 1, Clemmons. N, C. ..'56 
Johnson, Mark Parks, Jr.. 917 Berkeley Ave., ChaHotte, N. C,..\56 
Johnson, Mary Janet, 323 Gilmer St.. Sulphur Springs. Texas....'58 

Johnson. Myrlis Boone. Box 549. Red Spiings. N. C '56 

Johnson. Randall Thomas. Box 1150. High Point. N. C '55 

Johnson. Robert 1 ce. Jr.. 1438 7th Ave.. S.W.. Hickory, N. C...'58 
Johnson. Robert Ihomas, Jr. 

1125 Avcock Ave.. Burlington. N. C '58 

Johnson. Sarah Clyde. 402 Steele St.. High Point. N. C '58 

Johnson, V. Webster. Jr.. 4317 Clagett Rd.. Hyattsville, Md '55 


Durham i Snopplng. Center 



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Specialized Laundry Service 


Be assured of jjood work and fast service 
liv seiidiiii!; yoiii' laimdry to us. Sludciit 
representatives will handle your work 
and make every effort to please you. 


E. P. HAYES '27, Monager 

Johnson. Walter Royle. Jr.. 3 Fairway PI.. Biltmorc. N. C '57 

Johnson. Walter Taylor, 1721 McDaniel St.. Portsmouth, Va '58 

Johnson. Wilbur E.. Jr., 112 Harrison St., Frenchtown, N. J '58 

Johnston. Anne Levesque. Birdeye. Ark '57 

Johnston. Charles Filgar. Medical Dept., Quonset Pt., R. I '55 

Johnston. Christopher 

.14.17 Dover Rd.. Hope Valley. Durham. N. C "57 

Johnston. William P. 

Byberry Rd.. KFD 1. Huntingdon Valley, Pa '58 

Johnstone. George, III 

405 Washington Blvd.. Grove City, Pa '5'^ 

Jones, Anne Holcombe, Carbon, W. Va '58 

Jones, Betty Bonner. 2100 Queens Rd., W., Charlotte, N. C '55 

Jones, Betty Wright, 1 10 Trinity St., Fairmont, N. C "56 

Jones. Carlos Raul 

Calle 8 18 RPTO Mira. .Mar Marianao, Cuba '56 

Jones, Charles Kirkendall, 3028 Colcord Ave., Waco, Texas.. ..'57 

Jones, Colin Mastin, Box 416, Corundo, Canal Zone '57 

Jones, Danny Brigman, 1312 Williamson Dr., Raleigh, N. C '58 

Jones, Eddie Marshall, .'\shton, S. C '57 

Jones, Frances Nell, 917 College St.. Oxford. N. C '56 

Jones, Frederick O'Neil 

2106 Greenway Ave.. C harlotte, N. C '58 

Jones. James Earl, Greenwood, S. C '57 

Jones, ludith .'\nn. 177 W. Hutchinson Ave., Pittsburgh 18. Pa. ..'56 
Jones. Judith Hannah Lee 

6354 Grand Vista, Cincinnati 13, Ohio '58 

Jones, Julio Raphael 

Calle 8 18 RPTO Mira, Mar Marianao, Cuba '56 

Jones, Leonidas John. 211 Battle Ave.. Warrenton, N. C '58 

Jones, Oliver Lee, Jr. 

125 E. Lakewood Rd.. West Palm Beach. Fla '55 

Jones, Richard B., 1067 .Stovall Blvd., N.E.. Atlanta, Ga '55 

Jones, Robert E., Jr., Meadow Lane, Franklin, Va '56 

Jones, Wallace T., Jr., 2330 Wheat St., Columbia, S. C "55 

Jordan, Anne Rankin. Cedar Falls, N. C '57 

Jordan. Charles E., Apt. 7. Swift Ave., Durham, N. C '56 

Jordan. Elizabeth Leigh, 813 Vickers Ave., Durham, N. C '58 

Jordan, Georganne Coble, Lexington, N. C '56 

Jordan. Henry Harrison. Cedar Falls. N. C '57 

Jordan, John McLean. Saxapahaw, N. C '58 

Jordan, Lyndon Kirkman, Jr. 

309 N. Breezeale Ave.. Mt. Olive, N. C '57 

Jordan. Patricia Ann. 26 Oak St.. Bloomfield, N. J '57 

Jordan. Richard Kenneth 

1901 Rohinhood Rd.. Winston-Salem. N. C '58 

Jordan. William Ellis. 223-B. .South Maple Ave., Oak Park, Ill...'57 

Joyce. James Bardin. 63 I Half Stratton St., Logan, W. Va '58 

Joye, Nax Mason, Jr.. Lake City. Fla '57 

Joyner, Frank Belton, Jr.. 316 F. Third St., Siler City, N. C '57 

Jiirew, John C. Jr.. 74 Hawthorne Ave.. Bloomfield, N. J Sp. 

Jurgensen. Christian A.. 504 S. 18th St.. Wilmington, N. C '57 

Justice, Eugenia C. RFD 3. Canton. N. C Sp. 

Justice, Marion, 3318 N. Alexander St., Charlotte, N. C '58 

Kachadoorian, Richard, 26 Essex Circle. Lynn, Mass '58 

Kadis. Harold Leon. 1403 F. Mulberry St., Goldsboro, N. C '55 

Kaiser. Richard .. 237 Broad Ave., Leonia, N. J '55 

Kalbfus. John Paul. 542 Vine St., Greensburg. Pa '57 

Kale. Janie Dickson, 412 Central Ave.. Kannapolis, N. C '55 

Kale. William A., Jr., 1011 Dacian Ave., Durham, N. C '58 

Kameny. Doris, 8512 65 Dr., Forest Hills 74, N. Y '58 

Kamm. Stanley Brandon. 350 N. Boulevard. Petersburg. Va '57 

Kamsler. Leonard Macon 

2121 Woodland Ave.. Raleigh. N. C '57 

Kaplan. Esther Sue. 1021 Dacian Ave., Durham, N. C '57 

Kasler, Judith Barbara, Montrose Orchard, Monroe, Va '56 

Kat/inski. John 

17 Ronkonkoma Ave.. West Hempstead, N. Y '57 

Kaufman, Arthur, 391 Central Ave., Jersey City, N. J '55 

Kaufman. H. M.. 391 Central Ave., Jersev City, N, J "58 

Kavanagh, William P., Jr. 

1127 W. Henderson St., Salisbury. N. C '58 

Kay, Frank .\rthur, 237.S Fenwood Rd.. Cleveland, Ohio '55 

Kay, Robert Frank, 1105 Locust Rd.. Wilmette. Ill '58 

Kearn^, Adalyn Sherwood 

907 Rockford Rd.. High Point. N. C ..'57 

Kearns, Amos Ragan. Jr., 600 Hillcrest Dr.. High Point, N. C. '58 

Kee, Flora Joyce. 2401 Westfield Rd.. C harlotte. N. C •55 

Kcefer, William W., 9925 Ihornwood. Kensington, Md '57 

Keels, Margaret Webb, Marlboro .St., MeColl, S. C '55 

Keenan. Evelyn Loiu'se 

905 Farringlon .St., N.W., Washington 11, D. C '57 

Keenan, Michael F... 1516 Kenwood .Xve.. St. Petersburg, Fla. ..'55 

Kcevcr. Eugene Rogers. 408 lenlh St.. Kannapolis, N. C '55 

Keffcr, David Brooks, 249 Willow St.. Hamden. C onn '58 

Kehoe. Robert D., 30 Nassau .St., Princeton, N. J '55 

Keifcr, Robert Bruce, Jr., 1501 Grosscup Ave., Dunbar, W, Va. .'58 

Keifler. James Edward 

856 Mathews Ave., Charleston, W. Va "58 

Keim. Walter Herman 

5006 Klingle St., N.W.. Washington, D. C '57 

Keister, Virginia Dare, 711 Castle St., Wilmington, N. C '58 

Keithlcy, George F., 213 S. Pine St., Mount Prospect, III '57 

Keller. Ann Beeson 

22200 S. Woodland Rd., Shaker Heights, Ohio '57 

Keller, Brooks T.. 1401 Baltimore Ave.. Ocean City, Md, '5S 

Kellum, Olive Long, 806 W. Club Blvd.. Durham. N. C '56 

Kelly, Gerald Leon 

118 Horace Harding Blvd., Great Neck, L, L, N. V '55 

Kellv. Mary George. 806 1 1th St., Lillington, N. C '55 

Kellv. Sarah Lee, Box 277, Lillington, N. C '58 

Kemp. David Edward, 394 Golf Blvd., Daytona Beach, Fla '58 

Kempler, Donald, 142 Irving Ave.. South Orange, N. J '57 

Kenaston. James Hampton, Box 552, Cocoa, Fla '57 

Kenion, Thomas Shaw, Box 138, Hillsboro. N. C '57 

Kennedy, David Musick, 104 Race St.. Pittsburgh 18, Pa '55 

Kennerknecht, Ralph E., RFD 5, Fort Plain, N. Y '58 

Kent, Eleanor Jean. 4 Chester Rd.. Noroton Heights, Conn... '56 

Kenyon, V. L., Jr., RFD 2, Hillsboro, N. C '58 

Kephart. William W.. Jr. 

8900 Fairview Rd.. Silver .Spring, Md '56 

Kern, Jack Alan, 124 W. Wildwood. Fort Wayne, Ind '58 

Kerr, Dana Kay, 327 Chestnut St.. Nutlev. N. J 55 

Kersey, John Nelson, 303 Union St„ Bluefield, W. Va '58 

Kerstetter, Ned M., 520 E. Main St., Louisville, Ohio '57 

Kessler, Harold Richard 

130 Worthington Rd.. Rochester. N. Y '57 

Ketcham. David Elliott 

608 Greenbrier Dr., Dellepoint, W. Va '57 

Ketner. Carolyn Deane. 329 Maupin Ave., Salisbury, N. C '57 

Ketner, Janet Stokes, 185 Washington Lane, Concord, N. C '58 

Key, Andrew Finlev. 1103 Little Bav Ave.. Norfolk. Va '55 

Keyes, Jerome Willis. Jr.. RFD 3. Box 136. Alexandria. Va '57 

Keyser, James R.. III. 1614 Bedford .-^ve., Lvnchburg. Va '57 

Kienle. Richard William, 1573 Sterling Rd.. C^harlotte 7, N. C...'57 
Killen. Wayne Gardner, 504 Majorca .Ave.. Coral Gables, Fla. ..'57 

Killen. Richard B., Jr., 730 University Dr., Coral Gables, Fla '55 

Killian. Carole Page, 153 20 33 Ave., Flushing, N. Y '56 

Killian. Kay Allen, 153 20 33 Ave., Flushing, N. Y '56 

Kim. James K. S., 106 Haven Rd.. Syracuse, N, Y '58 

Kimball, Hugo Brown, 523 Walnut St.. Statesville, N. C '56 

Kimble, Clayton Earl, 835 Jefferson St., Wilmington, Del '58 

Kimden, Mona Jean, 526 Hampshire Rd., Drexel Hill, Pa '58 

Kimmich, Walter Criss, 1389 6th St.. Brooklyn. N. Y '58 

Kimsey. Patricia Ann. 113 Park Ave., Brevard, N. C '58 

King. Arthur Ward, 1410 Vickers Ave., Durham, N. C '57 

King. Joan Houston. American Ave.. Preston Oriente, Cuba '55 

King. John Hill, Robin Rd., Marvville, Tenn '56 

King, John Reid, 508 Svcamore St.. Weldon. N. C '57 

King, Joseph Edward, 904 W. Club Blvd.. Durham, N. C Sp. 

King, Joseph Warren, King Ave., Kings Mills, Ohio '58 

King, Norwood Jack.son, 232 N. 25th St., Wilmington, N, C '55 

King, Paul Douglas, Jr., 109 N. 28th .St., Morehead City, N. C,..'56 

Kinser, Patricia Louise, 234 West Main, Danville, Va "58 

Kirby, Milton Ray, 410 Newsom St.. Durham. N. C '57 

Kirkman, Thomas C. Jr., 902 Sunset Dr.. High Point, N. C '56 

Kirkpatrick, David Willis, 59 School .St.. Canton. N. C '56 

Kirkpatrick, James Edward, 1025 Federal St., Toronto. Ohio "58 
Kirschbaum, Richard 

1605 Metropolitan Ave., New York, N. Y '58 

Kledaras, Constantine G.. 17 S. West .St.. Raleigh. N, C '56 

Kledaras. Harold George. 17 S. West .St.. Raleigh, N, C '56 

Kline. Robert Loux, Jr., 420 Piedmont. Reidsville. N. C '57 

Klinger, Charles V., 4 Chatham Ave. Oakhurst, N. J '57 

Kiugh. Ruth. 1414 Broad St.. Durham. N. C Sp. 

Klutz. Betty Ruth. 203 N. Spring. Concord, N. C "56 

Knake, Phillipp B. K., Jr.. 3920 Wallace St.. Lvnchburg, Va '56 

Knauss, Donald Thomas, 630 N. 22nd St.. Allentown, Pa '56 

Kneedler, Cornelia Harris, 609 N. Main St., Davidson, N. C...'55 
Knight, Robert Hill 

.■\pt. 2D. Morning Glorv Ave., Durham, N. C '57 

Knott, William E^-RFDl, Morris Plains, N. J '55 

Knotts, John Douglas, 304 F. Main St.. .Albemarle, N. C '56 

Knowlcs, Billy Wilson, Box 176. Knightdalc. N. C '57 

Knutson. Karen Ann. 482iS I.angdrum Lane, Chevy Chase, Md...'57 

Kocourek. Jerry John. 2402 S. Clarence Ave., Berwyn, III '56 

Koernner. John Stanton 

4023 Spring Hill Rd.. Louisville 7, Ky '56 

Koesy, I ucv Juliette, 3441 N.W.. 16 lerrace, Miami, Fla Sp. 

Kohler. Ulrika Dorothy, 3323 Gallatin Rd.. Toledo 6. Ohio '57 

Kohn. Jonathan. 100 Radnor .Xve.. Croton-on-Hudson. N. Y...'58 

Kolko, Philip. 13 Linden Ave.. Spring Vallev. N. Y '56 

Konicek. Milton C. 1904 S. 56th St.. Cicero. Ill '56 

Koonts, Frank John, Box 303, Lexington, N. C '55 

Koontz, Earl Carlton, RFD I, Linwood, N. C '56 

D. C. MAY CO. 

Since 1910 


Wholesale Paint, Brushes 
and Supplies 

314-316 Morgan Street 

cializes in sizzling steaks and delicious fried chicken 
and is famed for its "hush-puppies." The Restaurant 
for the Student is located at 706 Rigsljee Avenue. 

Covers by Kinyskraft 



Kopf. John Randolph 

3344 Runnvmede PI.. N., Washington, D. C .V-^ -,„ 

Kornegay, Martha Kelly, 907 E. Walnut St., Goldsboro, N. C... 55 

Kost, William Maxwell, 33 Bridge St., Bergenfield, N J. 57 

Kramer, Jean Jackson, 2251 Cranford Rd., Durham, N. C.. .55 
Kramer. Richard Vance, 2251 Cranford Rd., Durham, N. C... 58 
Kramer, Richard Spencer . , 

3692 Rawnsdale Rd., Shaker Heights, Ohio... ^ "xV'^'.c? 

Kraus, Richard Joseph, 3021 Briggs Ave., New York 58, N. Y..._55 

Kraus, Sally .Ann, 2930 Parkside Lane, Harrisburg, Pa 58 

Kredich, Nicholas M., 2913 N. 78th Ave., Elmwood Park HI 57 

Kreps, Donald Arthur, 51 Bowdoin St., Maplewood, N. J... ...58 

Kreutzer, Richard Miller, 65 Kensington Rd., Bronxville, N. Y... 55 

Kristunas, Lucille. 121 Dickson St.. Duryea. Pa Sp. 

Krueger. Ronald Paul , 

2-'4 Old Short Hills Rd., Short Hills, N. J ^-- 57 

Kucek. John Harvey. 35 Park Dr.. Eastover Hill. Dover, Del 58 

Kuebler, Katherine Wendy, 2317 Marengo Dr., Toledo, Ohio.. ..58 

Kuhn Martha Anna, RED 1, Wilson Rd., Durham, N. C 56 

Kuhnert, Erederick J., 142 West St., Englewood, N. J 55 

Kulesaar, Ann Marie, Butner, N. C. -^ rr-\ d -^a 

Kumpf, William August, 235 E. 1 1th Ave., Conshohocken Pa..._56 

Kurad, Joseph Ward, 3721 Delverne Rd., Baltimore 18 Md 56 

Kurdsjuk, Anatol, 702 Swenson PI.. Bellmore. N. Y 58 

Kurlbaum, Susan, Broadalbin, N. Y 5/ 

Laboon, Sarah Langley, 5407 N. 1 8th St., Arlington, Va ;57 

Lacey Carolyn Harrison, 108 Hilltop Rd., Silver Spring, Md 57 

Lack. John J.. 1617 Norris St.. Camden 4. N J 56 

Lackey. Charles Yount, 1509 Ivey Dr.. Charlotte. N. C 56 

Lacy David Allen. 111. 4027 University. Dallas, Texas 56 

Lakata, Robert J., 176 Lester Ave., Johnson City N.Y. 57 

I aliberte, Leila Marie, 6980 Carlyle Ave., Miami Beach, Fla 58 

Lambert, Boyd L.. RED 4. Albemarle. N. C ,55 

Lambert. Elisabeth Ann. 345 S. Park Rd.. Lagrange. 111^ 57 

Lamley. Howard F.. Jr., 4 Holbrook Rd., Havertown, Pa 55 

Lammert, John Harold, 4613 Ave. R., Birmingham, Ala 58 

Lammey, Eranklin E., Jr., Box 855. Coatesville Pa . 55 

Lamotte, Arthur H., Jr.. 4206 Westview Rd.. Baltimore. Md 58 

Lampros, Lampros C, 636 New Castle Rd., Earrell, Pa .....57 
Lamson, Dorothy Williams, 814 Vickers Ave., Durham N. C...55 

Land. Carol Jeanette. 221 8th Ave.. W.. Bradenton. Fla..^ 57 

Landau. Peter Edward. Apartado 246, Caracas, Venezuela 55 

Landes, Robert Gray, 9 Brooks Rd., New Canaan, Conn 58 

Landon, Kathleen E., 1514 Edgevale Rd., Durham, N. C 55 

Lane. Daniel. Jr.. Box 500. Lake Junaluska. N. C. _55 

Lane. James Henry. 5100 N. 37th St.. Arlington, Va. 56 

Lane, William C, 178 Adelaide St., Belleville 9, N. J. 57 

lanford, Charles Harold, Lawrenceville Rd., Tucker Ga 5/ 

Lang. Gordon Roger. 345 Magnolia St., Rochester, N. Y 58 

Langley. Van Emerson , 

Corrientes 1115. Buenos Aires, Argentina. .......^ 56 

Lantzius Dawn Helene, 28 Manetta Rd., Asheville, N. C 56 

Lapolla, James J.. 621 Washington, Niles, Ohio 56 

Larese, Eddie John, Box 388. Kimb:ill, W. Va 57 

Larese, Ricci Joe, Box 388, Kimball, W. Va ,-■■■•:•,-■• ,^° 

Larsen, John Elmer. 8711 Wilson Ave., Baltimore 14, Md 55 

LaRue, Joy Ann. Wauchula. Fla -" ' 

Lasher. Howard Rae , 

368 S. French Broad Ave.. Asheville. N. C. ^...... 3.^ 

Lassiter. Faith Himrod. 72 Oxford St.. Glen Ridge, N. J 5.5 

Lassitcr, (iail, 112 Stratford Rd., Winston-Salem, N. C ...57 
Lassiter, Helen Marie, 201 W. C hurch St., Laurinburg, N C...56 
Lassitcr, Kenneth R. L., 201 W. Church St., Laurinburg, N. C... 58 

Latham, Suzanne, 418 W. 2nd St., Washington, N. C 57 

Lattimore, Rudolph B., Bostic, N. C 58 

Laubcr, Raymond Clarence 

Apt P-4, 820 Demerius, Durham, N. C ^-^/ 

Laucr Ellen Rebecca, Smallbrook Lane, York, Pa 56 

Lavie Henrique J., Av Arismendi, Caracas, Venezuela 55 

Lavoo. George William, RED 3, Cortland. Ohio... 56 

Lawrence. Dorothy. 411 W. Lenoir Ave. Kinston. N C. 56 

Lawrence, George B. M., Jr., 400 Gihhs Rd., Pensacola, Fla 55 

Lawshe, Emmett Durham , 

115 White I'lains Rd.. Bronxville. N. Y 3-^ 

Lawton, Margaret, 96 Hopkins St., Warwick Va ......^ bp- 

Lazard, Richard Randolph, 112 E. 44lh .St., Savannah, Ga 57 

League, lllizabeth ,-\nne. Box 661, Warrenton N. C 5S 

Leahy. I eila Blair, 2VS6 Huron Circle, Durham N. C Sp 

Leak. Robert I dwards. Box 485. RED 4. Rockingham. N. C 56 

Lebaiicr, Edmund Joseph 

910 Cornwallis Dr., Cireensboro, N C ^ ...^ 3/ 

LeClere William Earl, 1407 Briarwood Dr., Durham. N. C 58 

Leclercq, Robert F.. 28 S. Park Dr.. Tcmifly. N. J ^. 55 

Icduc Albert 1... Jr.. 1948 Greenwood Dr.. I allahassee, Fla 58 

Lee, Blaney Earl. RED 6, Box 77, Durham, N. C.. 57 

Lee Jane Norwood, 207 Marsh Ave.. Raleigh, N. C 5/ 

Ice' Jo Anne, 811 Ihird St., Durham, N. C 55 

Lee, Joyce Daisy, 800 Morehead Ave., Greensboro, N. C '57 

Lee, Lillian A., Bo.x 6722 College Station. Durham, N. C Sp. 

Lee. Mary Frances. 316 S. Gregson St.. Durham, N. C '58 

Lee. Richard Carlton 

3248 W. Shadowlawn A\e.. N.. Atlanta, Ga '56 

Lee. William C. 431 E. New York .\ve.. DeLand. Fla '55 

Lee. William Swain. 206 S. Broad St.. Middletown. Del '57 

Lefebvre. Harriet M.. 101 Gabriel Ave.. S. Charleston. W. Va...Sp. 

Lefever. Judith E.. 2092 Yorkshire Rd.. Columbus, Ohio '55 

Lehman, Daniel Hugh, 2423 Taylor Ave., Alexandria, Va '57 

Leibowitz, Roslvn Leigh, 1010 Palm & Newberry, Ocala, Fla '58 

Leigh. Linda Ann. 910 N. College St., Kinston, N. C '57 

Leinbach, Philip Eaton 

RFi:) 1, Shattalon Dr., Winston-Salem, N. C '56 

Lenholt, Robert David, 101 Lenox Ave., Daytona Beach, Fla. ..'58 

Lenox, Roger Barry, 140 Arthur, Ridgefield Park. N. J '56 

Leonhardt. Joan Frances 

25 Wisconsin Dr.. Chenango Bridge, N. Y '56 

Leon, Odoaido P. 

Ave. Carabobo Calle Ayacucha No. I, El Rosal, 

Caracas, Venezuela '56 

LePage, Frederick Roberts 

63 Seven Bridge Rd., Chappaqua, N. Y '57 

Lerian, Helen .\nn 

Riverview Rd. Round, BA Severna Park. Md... '55 

Lerro. Margaret Anne. 834 Manhattan Ave.. Dayton 6. Ohio '57 

Lestourgeon. Kathryn E.. 214 Hempstead PL. Charlotte. N. C...'55 

LcVan. Fred Williamson. 317 Atlanta St.. Marietta, Ga '55 

Levenson. Sandra Joyce. 414 Lowell Ave.. Newtonville. Mass '58 

Levine. Gisha Rella, 5 Coleman Dr., East Williston, N. Y '57 

Levine, Irma Judith, 299 Beverly Rd., Chest Hill 67. Mass '56 

Levine, Michael Victor, 3291 Park Ave., Wantagh, N. Y '58 

Levitin, Jordan Sheffer, 926 Westover Ave., Norfolk, Va '56 

Levy, Michael P., 724 Westfield Ave., Elizabeth, N. J ]56 

Lewis, Andrew Morris, Jr., Cheriton, Va '56 

Lewis, Charles Vance 

1516 E. Worthington Ave., Charlotte, N. C '58 

Lewis, Claude Irenius. RED 1, Stanley, N. C '57 

Lewis, David Parks, Lonas Addition, Maryville, Term '58 

Lewis, Franklin E., 1701 N. 19th Ave., Pensacola, Fla '57 

Lewis, Ovid C, 384 William St., East Orange, N. J '55 

Lewis, Sara Hawthorne, 117 Glen Parkway, Hamden, Conn. ..'58 
Libby, Bruce John 

1434 N. Franklin Ave., Nue River Forest, III '58 

Libby, Roberta Lois 

4711 Windom PL. N.W.. Washington 16. D. C '58 

Lichtenstein. Edward. 800 Main St.. Peekskill. N. Y '56 

Lidz. Edward. 1 Rose Lane. Woodmere. N. Y '58 

Lighthipe. Kenneth D.. 1750 Florida St.. Westfield, N. J '55 

Lindquist, Richard K., 158 State, Albany, N. Y '55 

Lindquist. Shirley Joyce. 22 S. Lake Ave.. Albany. N. Y '57 

Lindsay. Charles T.. Jr. 

5022 Allan Rd., Washington 16, D. C '57 

Lindsay, Rodger, 448 Sabine Ave., Wynnewood, Pa "55 

Lineback, Jimmy N. 

1825 Robinhood Rd., Winston-Salem, N. C '58 

Lineherger, Doris .Ann, 303 S. Poplar, Lincolnton, N. C '55 

Lineberry, Lucas Rodney, 902 N. Prince St., Lancaster, Pa '58 

Lineker, Sidney George, Jr., 12 Aspen Lane, Falls Church, Va...'57 

Linnemann. Adelia. 591 Parkview Dr.. Burlington, N, C '58 

Lintzenich, Joseph W., 44 Fair Oaks, Clayton 17, Mo '58 

Lischka, Johannes Richard 

319 39th .Ave., N., St. Petersburg, Fla "55 

Litle, William .Albert, 155 Wilmont Ave., Washington, Pa '56 

Little, Robert William. 104 Taylor St., Staunton, Va '55 

Little. Joseph Wallace. Jr.. 502 4th Ave.. Myrtle Beach. S. C '57 

Littler. Theodore C. 130 Academy St., Manlius, N. Y '5b 

Livengood, Margaret A. 

801 Hammond .St., Rocky Mount, N. C '58 

Lloyd, James Delona, 1202 Si.vth St., Durham, N. C '55 

Lloyd, Laurence W., Jr. 

410 N. Mildred .St., Charles Town. W. Va '55 

Locke. Margaret Jean, 911 N. Hamilton, High Point. N. C '58 

Locke, Ronald James 

808 W. Bessemer Ave.. Greensboro, N. C '57 

l.ockwood, Wavne Harlev 

563 W. William St., Delaware, Ohio '58 

Lodder. Hcrberl Kingslev. RED 1. Bush Lane. Ithaca. N. Y '55 

Lodcn, George B.. 2600 Woodward Way. N.W.. Atlanta. Ga "57 

l.odmcll. John Gary 

Walter Reed Army Med. Ct.. Washington. D. C '56 

Loeb. Theodore Earnham, Jr. 

694 Glendale Rd.. N. VVilbraham. Mass '57 

l.ofi|uist, Judith 

Ave. Rio Bra 18 ( I'O 43F4. Rio Dc Janeiro. Brazil '57 

Lomax. Phillip, Box 561, N. Wilkesboro. N. C '57 

Long. Edith Black. Slate Hospital. Goldsboro. N. C '55 

Long. Cieorge 1 ructt. 1021 Richmond Dr.. Rock Hill, S. C '58 


N. C. 

Council 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. Jr. 

R. N. Harris 

J. E. Strawbridge 

C. E. Whitefield 

E. R. Williamson 


City Mayor 
E. J. Evans 

City Manager 
R. W. Flack 

City AttorncY 
Claude Jones 

Educational, Industrial, and Medical Center 

Long. Johnny L.. 1000 N. Washington. Shelby, N. C '57 

Long. Norwood Greyson 

4605 Amherst Rd.. College Park, Md '56 

Long, William Morris, 809 Yancey St., Durham, N. C '58 

Longarzo. William Louis. 655 L. :30th St.. New York. N. Y '58 

Longsworth, Robert NL, RFD I, ( arrollton. Ohio '58 

Looper. Shelhia Jean, 515 Main St., Charleston, W. Va '58 

Losasso. Alvin. 1628 Hillman St., Youngstown, Ohio '58 

Losee, Wilmot Hurst, Jr.. 10.3 Third St.. Garden City. N. Y '58 

Lovett. Donald Robert. 20 Eustace Dr., Dixon. Ill '56 

Low. Joseph T.. Jr.. 40 Derwent .Ave., Verona, N. J '56 

Lowe. Thomas Francis 

1315 E. Belvedere Ave., Baltimore 12, Md '57 

Lowe, William Emory, Jr., 2109 Lennox Rd.. Richmond, Va.. '56 

Lowi, Bertram Haas, 1032 4th Ave., Gadsden, Ala '56 

Lowndes, Mary Baker, 2016 Club Blvd.. Durham. N. C '56 

Lubman, Sherman Brandon 

1830 Fairfax .Ave., Petersburg. Va - '57 

Lucas, Charles Henry, 549 Second St., N.E., Hickory, N. C "55 

Lucas, Andrew Jackson, Jr.. 306 7th. Blackstone. Va "55 

Ludwick. Martha Louise. 457 Old Farm Rd.. Pittsburgh 34, Pa. .."55 

Lueclaucr. Daniel Paul. 1215 Harrison St., Hollywood, Fla '58 

Luellan, David H., 915 Bridgman St., Flmira, N. Y '55 

Lugar, William Carroll. Oceana, W. Va '55 

Luke. Randall Don 

17813 Lomond Blvd.. Shaker Heights. Ohio '57 

Lundmark. Karen, 2016 Southwood Rd., Birmingham, Ala "58 

Luneberc, Robert Herman 

89 19^205 St.. Hollis. Queens, N. Y "55 

Lushis. Donald Vladis. 1247 Jackson .St.. Easton, Pa "58 

Lutz, Worth Arthur, Jr.. 1206 Oval Dr., Durham, N. C '55 

Lybass Tillinghast Goethe 

1409 Windsor PI.. Jacksonville, Fla '57 

layman, David. 135 Polo Club Lane, Bangkok, Thailand '58 

Lynch, Eugene Francis. Box 454, Clinton, N. J '58 

Lynch. Walter Graham. HI 

539 Henry St.. Roanoke Rapids, N. C '56 

Lyon, Janice Nadine, 60 Lemon St., St. Augustine, Fla '55 

Lyon, Marianna Elizabeth, 1010 Dacian Ave.. Durham, N. C..."57 
Lyon, Marilyn Jean. I Morris St., Charleston, W. Va '58 

Mabe. Donald F.. RFD I, Box 226A. Dry Fork, Va '55 

Mahen, Elizabeth Haynie, 306 Virginia Ave., Crewe, Va '55 

Mabry, William Franklin, Box 103, Shelby, N. C '55 

MacEwen, John Robert, I Clearview Terrace, Asheville, N. C...'55 
MacKenzie, Charles Edward, 960 E. Orange St., Lancaster, Pa. .'57 
MacLeod, Jean Armina 

2602 36 St.. N.W.. Washington 7, D. C '56 

MacLeod. Ronald Collin 

380 Langley Ave.. West Hempstead. N. Y '55 

MacMillan. Jack Fuller, 1414 Dollar Ave.. Durham. N. C '58 

Macomber. Sally Anne 

85 Andover Rd., Rockville Centre, N. Y. '55 

MacPherson, Douelas Hunt, 28 Sunset Bay Dr.. Largo, Fla '58 

Madden, John Wallace, MTD Rt. 17. Beaver Falls, Pa '57 

Magee, Phyllis Ann, 48 Berkshire, St. Louis. Mo '56 

Mahanes. Martha Ann 

925 F. Jefferson St., Charlottesville, Va '57 

Mahanna, Peter Griffing, 100 Bent Lane, Newark, Del '57 

Mahdavi, Massud NMN., Doctors" St.. Meshed. Iran '55 

Mahns, Henry Louis, 631 Green Grove Rd., Neptune, N. J '57 

Mahr. Michael Stephen. 3409 Fallstaff Rd.. Baltimore 15, Md...'57 

Mamsel. Diana Rae. 2106 Hamill Ave., C larksburg, W. Va '57 

Maloy, Alice Rebecca, Box 26. Blountstown, Fla Sp. 

Mallard. Barbara Brown 

417 Riverside Dr.. New York 25, N. Y '55 

Malmar, C onstance M.. 9 Townsend St.. Glen Head. N. Y '58 

Malonc. Robert Stephen. Yard (raft USNAS. Pensacola. Fla.. ."57 
Mangum. Bernard Truesdalc. 905 Cherry Rd., Rock Hill, S. C. "58 

Manifold. Edward. 280 N. Porter St., Waynesburg, Pa "57 

Mann. Beverly Dwire 

RFD 2. Box 52. Cole Mill Rd.. Durham, N. C '58 

Manning, Donald Franklin, Willseyville, N. Y '57 

Mantey, Nancy Joan, RFD 3, Box 477A. Orlando, Fla '57 

Manuel, Richard Duffey 

3759 W. St., N.W.. Washington 7, D. C '56 

Marchcse. Joseph Francis 

2527 Gray Manor Terrace, Baltimore 22, Md '56 

Marcom, C laire Burdick 

2627 Le Jeune Rd., Coral Gables, Fla '57 

Marion, Phvllis Elaine, 274 I'. Baird Ave., Barberton, Ohio.. ..'55 

Markoff, Alan S., 221 Pomeroy. Peekskill, N. Y '56 

Marks, Marvin Lee, 3311 Labyrinth Rd., Baltimore 15, Md '57 

Markwood. Paul Webb, Jr., 24 Midland Dr.. Asheville, N. C...'55 

Marsh. Robert l.ockwood, Jr., 368 Jackson St., Glencoe, III '58 

Marshall, Ann Rosecrans, 956 Elder Lane, Jacksonville, Fla '58 

Marshall, Harris Andrew, Jr. 

830 Ellis Ave., Orangeburg, S. C '57 

Marshall, Patricia True 

1207 E. Mulberry St., Goldsboro. N. C '56 

Marston, Martin M., Jr., 2831 49th St., Washington. D. C "56 

Martin. Carolyn Choate 

Highland Country Club. Fayetteville, N. C '57 

Martin. Grace Jean. 55 Woodland Park Dr., Tenafly, N. J '57 

Martin. Miles Herbert, Jr., Box 178, Oak Hill, W. Va '58 

Martin, Robert Drake, 155 Brixton Rd., Garden City, N. Y '58 

Martin. Robert Stancil, Jr. 

310 S. Andrews Ave., Goldsboro, N. C '56 

Martin. William Marion, Jr. 

4210 Oakridge Lane, Chevy Chase, Md '57 

Martz, Charles Thomas. 427 Colonial Ave., Westfield, N. J '55 

Marvin. Helen Rebecca. 145 Wayne St.. Beaver, Pa '58 

Marvin, Lewis B.. Sands Point, L. L. Port Washington, N. Y...'56 
Masius, Alfred Glenn, Jr., 3109 Guilford Ave., Baltimore, Md...'57 

Mason, Ann Eford, 2427 Vail Ave., Charlotte, N. C '58 

Mason. Edna Carson. 1620 Hertford Rd.. Charlotte 7, N. C '57 

Mason. Elizabeth Nelson, 2902 N. Glebe Rd.. .Arlington, Va '57 

Mason. Mildred Alfy. 308 Pembroke Ave.. Norfolk, Va Sp. 

Mason. Nancy Glidden. Bethesda 14, Maryland '56 

Mason, Richard Finley, RFD 5, Box 260, Lakeland, Fla '57 

Mason, William Harold. Box 134. Varnville, S. C '58 

Massey, Richard C. 1501 Ferncliff Rd.. Charlotte, N. C '56 

Massey, William J., Raleigh Rd., Smithfield, N. C '58 

Massie. Francis Stanford. Box 374. Waynesville. N. C '57 

Mathenv. Calvin Wesley. Jr. 

1221 White Thorn St.. Bluefield, W. Va '55 

Matheson. Joe Kenneth. Jr., 331 7th St., N.E., Hickory, N. C...'57 
Mathies. Blair Henry 

Apt. 3-B University Apts.. Durham. N. C '55 

Mathis. Sylvia Dawn. 725 Milledge Circle, .Athens, Ga '57 

Matlock, Frank McSwain 

1802 Madison .Ave., Greensboro, N. C '58 

Matsushita, Fumiaki 

46 Kuruma-Cho Shiba Minatoku, Tokyo, Japan '55 

Matthev\'s. Betty Blomquist 

Ambassador Apt. 12. Durham. N. C '55 

Matthews. Betty Jane. 907 Demerius St., Durham. N. C '57 

Matthews, Daniel G., 110 Fairfield Circle, Dunn, N. C Sp. 

Matthews, James E., 7103 Oxford Rd., Baltimore 4, Md '58 

Matthews. Joseph C, Jr., 4706 Western Blvd.. Raleigh. N. C. .'56 
Matthews, Lewis R., Jr., 7103 Oxford Rd., Baltimore 4, Md. "57 
Mattingly, Richard V., Jr. 

3701 Cumberland St., N.W., Washington, D. C '58 

Maus. Billie Ann, 315 W, Market St., Reidsville. N. C '55 

Mawhinney, Cynthia 

JCA 8101 AU APO 50. c/o PM, San Francisco, Calif "58 

Maxson, Myron Finley, 627 Southcrest Dr., Pittsburgh 26, Pa.. "56 

Maxwell, Daniel Hueh, 120 Gillespie .St.. Fayetteville. N. C '55 

Maxwell. Donald. 207 Olive St.. Johnstown. Pa '55 

Maxwell. Richard, 207 Olive .St., Johnstown, Pa '55 

Maxwell, Sherrv S., 836 27th Ave.. N., St. Petersburg, Fla '57 

May, Jeannette C hartrand, 140 Hibben St., Mt. Pleasant. S. C...'58 

May, Julia Mayo, 24 2nd St., Prestonsburg, Ky '58 

Mayberry, Marilyn, 15500 Warwick. Detroit '23, Mich '56 

Mayer. Robert .Andrew, II 

801 Underwood Ave., Durham. N. C '55 

Mayer, Ronald B., 513 California Ave., Pittsburgh 2, Pa '56 

Mayer, Arthur. Jr.. 90 Gerard .Ave., Malverne, N. Y '57 

Mayers, Joel W., 110 Cochran PI., Valley Stream, N. Y '57 

Mayhew. Kenneth Edwin. Jr. 

212 S. Mulberry St., Cherryville. N. C '56 

Maynard, Sidney C., 508 .Adams, Montgomery, W. Va '58 

Maynor, Thomas C ., Jr.. 805 Brve St., Durham, N. C '55 

McAllister, John F., 309 C helsea St., Sisterville, W. Va '56 

McAnally. Wanna Mary 

1020 Ferndale Dr.. High Point. N. C '58 

McArdle. Shaun 

CO .American .Ambassy, Rio De Janeiro. Brazil '57 

McBride, Patricia K.. Marvclle Rd.. Fayetteville. N. Y '56 

McCahan, Daviil Stanley 

7100 HCi SIT WCi APO 6 33. New York, N. Y '57 

McC aleb. Dorothy Umstead 

316 S. Andrew .St., Petersburg. Va '55 

McCall, .Ann Flizabclh, 3941 Garlin Ave., Ashland, Ky '55 

McCall, Doroth> Robbins 

60.'^ Kyle Ave., Lookout Mtn., lenn. '58 

McCamev, Meade 

Northgate Box 45, New Martinsville, W. Va '58 

McC ann. Robert Boone, 167 N. Whealon Rd., .Akron, Ohio '57 

McCash, Ihomas W., 719 Orange St., Oil City, Pa '55 

McClellan, Charles Pearen, 206 Elm St., Delavan, Wis '55 

McClement, Lee, Rivcrmere Alger Court, Bronxville, N. Y '57 

McClure, Doiothy Jane. 2126 Loxley Rd., loledo, Ohio '55 

McColl, Ella Dunn, 101 W. Club Blvd., Durham, N. C Sp. 

McC ollough, Newlon C ., Bo\ 177, Windermere, Fla '56 









T. W. MINAH, Manager 

McConnell, Amanda Lee 

202 Waverly Way. Greensboro. N. C '58 

McConnell. Richard Arthur 

E-18 Westover Park Apt.. Durham, N. C '51 

McCord. Virginia Lynn. 1704 Windsor Ave., Bristol. Tenn '57 

McCord. Clinton Duncan. Jr. 

368 Peachtree Battle Ave.. Atlanta. Ga '57 

McCormack. John Newton. 314 Pleasant St.. Spindale. N. C...'58 

McCormick, James M.. IH. 906 B St., St. Alhans, W. Va '58 

McCormick. Mary Louisa. 78 Warwick Rd.. Muncie, Ind "57 

McCreery, Arley Joe 

Dry Creek Rd.. White Sulphur Springs, W. Va '56 

McCuddy. Robert F.. Bassett 2. Ft. Myers Beach. Fla '57 

McCurdv. Elizabeth Ann 

15 Sagamore Rd.. Wellesley Hills. Mass '56 

McCutcheon. William R.. 119 Queen St., Beckley, W. Va '58 

McDavitt. Barbara F.. 3397 Summit St.. Highland Park, 111 "58 

McDermott, Thomas J., 517 N. St. George St.. Allentown. Pa. '58 
McDonald. Panola Frances 

406 Hyde Park Ave.. Durham, N. C '57 

McDonald. Theodore Crane 

14 Groveland Ave.. Buffalo 14. N. Y '57 

McDorman. Clarence L. 

1815 Kensington Rd.. Birmingham. Ala "58 

McDougal. Charlotte Ann ^ 

807 Pennsylvania Ave., Spindale, N. C '58 

McDougle. Ann Stevens. 1820 Sterling Rd.. Charlotte. N. C '55 

McDowell, Berma Lucretia 

APO 794 NAVSHIPLO PM, New York. N. Y '57 

McElhaney. Harold Norbert 

101 Center .Ave.. Burgettstown. Pa '57 

McFadden. Don Calvin. 340 N. Maysville St.. Mt. Sterling. Ky...'58 

McFarland. Mary Boykin. 6053 N. 25th Rd.. Arlington. Va '57 

McFee, Charles Bond. 111. 4707 Calumet Rd.. Richmond. Va '58 

McGaughey. Robert Trusell. 357 Arch St.. Kittanning. Pa '57 

McGiehan. Gail Cable. 1 Crossbill Rd.. Hartsdale. N. Y "55 

McGill, John Edward. 213 Northmoor Dr.. Silver Spring, Md...'58 
McGranahan, Charles Bruce 

9 Rue Du Grand Conde. Thionville. France '56 

McGranahan, Julia E.. 1205 Holloway St.. Durham. N. C '56 

McGregor. Grace Lane. 201 E. Hendrix St.. Greensboro. N. C. .'56 
Mcllhenny, John Boyd, 751-B AAlapapa Dr., Lanikai, Hawaii. .'57 
Mcllwain, Bruce Douglas, 246 Blauvelt Ave., Hohokus. N. J '58 

Mcintosh. Sally Warren, Bo,\ 887. .Savannah. Ga '57 

Mclntyre. Susan Marie 

627 Cottage Grove. Cedar Rapids. Iowa '58 

McJimsey. Ann Graham. 3207 N. 19th St., Arlington, Va '55 

McKamey. Robert Gerald 

Napier Rd.. RED 7, Chattanooga, Tenn |57 

McKay, Katherine Ann, Finneys Wharf Rd., Onancock, Va '57 

McKee, Alice, 1328 Seminole Dr., Ft. Lauderdale, Fla '58 

McKeithan, Jack, Abbottshurg, N. C '57 

McKeithan, Roy Nixon, 401 Pine St.. Lumberton, N. C '55 

McKenzie. Jerry Francis. 1051 Oakland Ave.. Rock Hill. S. C '55 

McKinnon. John Borden. 1506 N. Elm St.. lumberton. N. C '56 

McLain. Lee Williams. Jr.. RED 4. Box 73, .Sarasota, Fla |57 

McLawhorn. Jo Anne. W'interville. N. C '58 

McLean. Margaret. 13 Cambridge Rd., Glen Ridge. N. J '58 

McLean, William Russell, 214 Scotland St., Dunedin. Fla |56 

McLemore. Rosemary. 1513 S. Mills. Orlando. Fla '56 

McLeod. Don Evans. 3414 Shepherd St.. Chevy Chase. Md '57 

McMan. William Dale. 148 C ourtland St.. Flyria, Ohio '57 

McMillan, Samuel D., Jr. 

119 Colonial Circle. Wilmington. N. C '56 

McMullen. Mirril Alvah, RED 2. Baldwinsville. N. Y '55 

McNally. James G.. 1019 Oakland Ave.. Durham. N. C '55 

McNally. Michael. Rosepoint. RED 10. Kingsport. Tenn '58 

McNeely, Elizabeth Anne. 250 S. Main. Mooresville, N. C '56 

McNcely, Homer A., Jr., 1024 Sterling, Tampa, Fla |55 

McNeer, Charles Conrad, Abingdon Hwy., Bristol, Va '56 

McRac. Cameron S.. 1612 Irish St.. South Boston. Va '55 

McSurcly. Marian. 5601 N. 24th St., Arlington, Va '55 

McTamnianv, John Robert, Box 153, Knoxville, Tenn '57 

Mead. Allen. 1314 W. Foster Parkway. El. Wayne 6. Ind '57 

Meador. James Carr, Jr.. I Ohio Ave.. Charleston. W. Va '57 

Meadows. Charlotte. 1009 Oxford Rd.. N.E., Atlanta, Ga '58 

Mease, Richard Helgren 

1658 Peachtree Circle, S. Jacksonville, Fla '58 

Mebanc, Robert Alan, 1711 Pugh St., Fayetteville, N. C '56 

Meeker. Carol Sue. 3235 Drummond Rd.. Toledo 6. Ohio '58 

Meeks, George W.. 1017 Gloria Ave.. Durham, N. C '57 

Meffcrt. Molly Lou 

2610 Country C lub Parkway, Cedar Rapids, Iowa '55 

Mcffert. William George 

2610 Country Club Parkway, Cedar Rapids, Iowa '58 

Melchers, Stanley Henry, 1012 Carolina Ave., Durham, N. C...'55 







Tonu and Campus Agree 



We Serve Pizza 
Across From East Campus 

Meltzer, Carl Martin 

1368 Euclid St., N.W., Washington 9, D. C '57 

Menefee, Samuel W.. III. 9.39 Salisbury Court, Lancaster, Pa '58 

Meredith. Howard Percy. Jr. 

-^30 Maxwell Dr.. Pittsburgh 36. Pa '57 

Mcriney. David Knight. 59 Nottingham Rd., Ramsey. N. J '56 

Merkelbach. Donald Walter 

333 Ridgewood Ave.. Glen Ridge. N. J '58 

Merrell. Patricia Ann. Berwind. W. Va '58 

Merrill. Martha Anne, 4931 Central. Western Springs, III '57 

Merrill. James Samuel, 410 Lamar St.. Roxboro. N. C '58 

Merritl. Repton Hall. 1618 Hillsboro St., Raleigh, N. C '57 

Merritt, William Edward, 324 Anderson Ave., Ft. Valley, Ga...'58 

Merz, Harry William, Jr., RED I, Collegeville. Pa "56 

Mcsser, Charles Edwin, Box 341, Waynesville, N. C '57 

Metcalf. Jadie Richard, Bo.x 403, Oneco, Fla '.57 

Mewborn, Ada Helena 

570 Lakeshore Dr., N.E., Atlanta 6, Ga '57 

Mewborne, Jonzennie. 715 Chesapeake Ave.. Hampton. Va '57 

Mewborne. William B.. Jr.. 102 Virginia St.. Roxboro. N. C '58 

Meyer. Gordon Barclay, Harbor Rd., Sands Point, N. Y '58 

Meyer. Herbert Ered 

187 S. Middletown Rd.. Pearl River. N. Y '58 

Michael. Alan Sydney. 394 .Ackerman Ave.. Glen Rock. N. J. ..'58 

Michaels, Edwin S.. 10439 S. Hoyne Ave.. Chicago. Ill '55 

Milewski, Emil Frank. 2010 Oakmont St., Philadelphia. Pa '57 

Miles, Margaret Rowland 

58 Oakley Rd., Biltmore, Asheville. N. C '58 

Miller. Bruce W., 153 Roxbury Rd., Garden City, N. Y '57 

Miller. Carl Anthony. Jr. 

1714 Washington Blvd.. Louisville. Ohio '57 

Miller, C harles Samuel, 338 Clermont Ave.. Brooklyn 5, N. Y...'55 

Miller. Holley Suzanne. 419 Main St.. Pikeville. Ky '56 

Miller. Janie Aeleen. RFD 2. Box 200A. Mobile. Ala Sp. 

Miller. Kenneth, Box 666, Raeford, N. C '56 

Miller, Marilyn Joan, 54 Ellsworth Rd., Larchmont. N. Y '58 

Miller. Michael Boyd. 4300 Roland Ave.. Baltimore 10, Md '55 

Miller. Thomas Ogden. 152 N.E. 92nd St.. Miami 38. Fla '58 

Miller. Thomas Raymond. 202 Hillcrest Dr., High Point, N. C.-.'55 

Miller, Vega Beatrice. 338 Clermont Ave.. Brooklyn 5. N. Y '58 

Milligan. Mary Alice. Box 131, RFD 1, Swannanoa. N. C '56 

Mills. Don F.. 5 Luckenbach Lane, Sands Point, N. Y '55 

Milsap, James Hurdist, Jr. 

705 Darlington Circle, N.E.. Atlanta, Ga '55 

Milteer, Dorothy Eliz, 503 Talbot Hall Rd., Norfolk. Va '57 

Milton, Hugh M.. III. 2816 Erwin Rd.. Durham. N. C '55 

Ming, Nancy Tcmpleton. Box 17. Pt. Clear, Ala '55 

Mirandon, Robert Hugh, 179 Lincoln Ave., Ridgewood, N. J '56 

Miscnhcimer. Clinton B. 

501 N. East Ave.. Kannapolis, N. C '57 

Mitchell, Mary May. Eairhills Farm. Matthews, N. C '57 

Mitchell, Maude Amanda. 221 McDonald, Greenville, S. C '57 

Mitchell, Peter Raymond 

301 Birdwood Ave.. Haddonfield. N. J '57 

Mitchell, .Sandra Nolene 

1420 Wiltshire Blvd.. High Point. N. C "56 

Mitchell, Glcnwood J., Jr.. 1 153 21st St., Newport News, Va '55 

Mitchell, John Wesley, Jr., La Grange, N. C '55 

Mixon, Ha/cl Irene. Estill. S. C '55 

Moffetl, Daniel Bruce 

4344 Hawthorne St.. N.W.. Washington 16, D. C '57 

Mogel. Ronald David. 5121 Sunscl Rd., Baltimore, Md '57 

Moles. Stanley S.. Box 395. Dunbar. W. Va '56 

Moll. Richard Wood. 5757 Crestview, Indianapolis, Ind '56 

Moller, Elaine Louise, 1800 18lh .St., Surf ( ily, N. J '58 

Monahan. Elizabeth Nora, 400 ( lemenl Ave., Charlotte, N, C...'58 

Moneymaker, Thomas A.. Jr. 

2315 Ft. .Scott Dr.. Arlington. Va '58 

Monk. Carl Douglas. RED 3, Mebane. N. C '55 

Monroe, Charles M.. Ill 

277 Mamaroneck Rd.. Scarsdale. N. Y '56 

Montgomery. Marilyn Dee, 934 E. Essex, Glendale 22, Mo '57 

Montgomery, David P., Jr., 1014 Knox St., Durham, N. C '58 

Moody, Thomas Watson 

718 W. Chapel Hill St., Durham, N. C '58 

Moon. Craig Omar. 1713 Roxboro Rd.. Durham, N. C '57 

Moon. Tracy Leon. 1131 Broad St.. Durham, N, C '55 

Moore, Alton Vaughn 

RFD 1, Bo,x 357r Armour Rd.. Columbus. Ga '58 

Moore. Calvin Thomas. Erie Rd.. Box 48. Derby, N, Y '58 

Moore, Edith Ann, 1516 E. Main, Murfreesboro. Tenn Sp. 

Moore. James Edward, 526 Wilson St., Greenwood. S. C '58 

Moore. James Wilton. RED 4. Hendersonville. N. C '57 

Moore. Joan .Shirley, 44 Dunkirk Rd., Baltimore 12, Md '57 

Moore, John Foster. 1170 Via Salerno. Winter Park, Fla '58 

Moore. Katharine Chapin 

1170 Via Salerno, Winter Park, Fla '58 

Moore, Phyllis Agnes, 313 Monmouth Ave., Durham, N. C '56 

Moore. Robert Lee. RFD 1. Rutherfordton. N. C '51 

Moore, Roy Edward, Jr., Canaan, N. Y '57 

Moore, Roy Jack, Jr,. 1211 Flora St.. Durham. N. C '57 

Moore. Terrance Gee, 168 Park Dr.. Salem. Ohio '56 

Moore. Tommy Joseph. 1616 E. Berrv Ave.. Gastonia. N. C '57 

Morck. Gretchen Dudley. 205 W. Fii^st St.. Oil City. Pa '58 

Moreau. Brice Arthur. 84 Bay St.. Manchester. N. H "58 

Moreno. Alirio Jose, 89 E 4 44. Maracaibo. Venezuela '57 

Morgan. Eben C, Jr., RFD 2, Asheboro, N. C '56 

Morgan, Elizabeth C amm, 705 Louise Circle, Durham, N. C Sp, 

Morgan. Eugene Brown. William St.. Kannapolis, N. C '58 

Morgan. Jane Ferrebee. RFD 1. Bailey. N. C '55 

Morgan, Richard Wood, 1006 Lamond .'Vve., Durham. N. C '58 

Morgan. Robert W.. 1013 W. Main St.. Durham. N. C '57 

Morgan. Richard L.. Ir. 

1202 S. George Mason Dr., Arlington, Va '58 

Moriber. Lloyd Alan. 2260 SOth St.. Brooklyn. N. Y '57 

Morris, Mary Rose, 211 Fricndlv Rd.. Burlington. N. C '57 

Morris, John Fdgar, Jr., 72 Front St„ Hertford. N. C '58 

Morris. William C.. Jr. 

1251 Mayfield Ridge Rd.. Cleveland 24. Ohio '58 

Morrison. Catherine H.. 1006 Hillside Lane. Gastonia, N. C '56 

Morrow, Donald Hager, 6 S. Main St., Mooresville, N. C '56, Sally Bruce, 77 Puritan Ave., Forest Hills, N. Y '56 

Morton, Glenn W.. 519 30th .St.. West Palm Beach. Fla '57 

Mosrie. Azett, 837 Mercer St.. Princeton. W. Va '57 

Moss. William R.. Box 1, Spring Hope, N. C '55 

Mostellar. John Boone. .s9 Houston St.. Mobile. Ala '57 

Mott, Carlese ( arolyn, 1826 Rose St.. Sarasota, Fla "58 

Mott. George Edward. Ill 

900 Norfolk Ave., Virginia Beach, Va '58 

Mottershead, Cheston V.. Jr. 

212 larawa Blvd., C amp Lejeune, N. C "58 

Moulton. Wilbur Wright. Jr. 

1700 E, Blount .St., Pensacola, Fla '57 

Mousmoules, George B. 

2927 McKinley St.. N.W.. Washington 15. D. C '56 

Mowery. Alfred 1... Jr. 

309 Cieorge Walton \pls.. Augusta. Ga '55 

Moy. David. 500 Benson St.. Camden 3, N, J '57 

Movie, Jon t omeron, 947 78ih .St., West Palm Beach. Fla '56 

Moynihan. Robert Emmctt, 232 Henry St., Portsmouth, Va [56 

Mueller, C onslance 1'., 614 Kingston Rd., Baltimore 12, Md '55 

Mueser. Gayle Evelyn. Ivy Hill Kd . Ml. Kisco. N. Y '57 

Miieser, Robert Ranson, 1208 B St.. Durham, N. C '57 

Miilholland, Christopher C. 

IK) H. Maynard Ave., Durham, N. C '57 

Mull, Laura Isabelle, 224 Forest Hill. Morganton, N. C "57 

Mull, Sarah Frances, 909 Trenton .St., High Point, N. C '55 

Mull, William Harry. 140 Grantlview ."Kve.. Bausman, Pa '57 

Mullins. Jerry Kent, Madison, W. Va '57 

Mumma, Gwennie, 401 Far Hills Ave., Dayton, Ohio '58 

Munch, Charles Herbert, 62 Covington St., Asheville, N. C '57 

Muniz, Antonio Manuel 

.^.162 San Jose Blvd.. Jacksonville. Fla .. '56 

Murdock. Judith Christine. 1006 Gloria Ave.. Durham. N. C '55 

Murphy, Laura Annie, 2611 Stuart Ave,, Richmond, Va Sp. 

Murphy. Samuel George, 339 Clark Circle, Norfolk, Va '58 

Murphy. Ted Daniel. RFD 1, Stanley. N. C '58 

Murray. John Archie. Jr.. 610 S. Rome Ave.. Tampa 6, Fla '57 

Murray. Nancy Jule. 1305 John St., Charlottesville, Va '56 

Murray, Reginald Alton 

402 F. King St., Kincs Mountain, N. C ...'56 

Murray, Robert Henry. 1407 Si.xth St., Durham. N. C '57 

Murray, Robert Howard, 159 Livingston Ave,, Babylon, N, Y...'55 

Musgrave, Sarah Joanne, Pikesville, N. C '57 

Mutter, Robert L., 1908 Glendale Ave., Durham, N. C '55 

Myers, Alonzo H., 414 Fenton PI., Charlotte, N. C '55 

Myers, Ann Adelle 

3754 McKinley St., Washington 15. D. C '55 

Myers. Betty Jo. Bo.x 304. Dade City. Fla '56 

Myers. Jeanne Kathryn. 3051 Daytona Ave., Cincinnati, Ohio..'55 

Nachman, Charlene Joan. 1135 16th St., Newport News. Va '58 

Naegely. Robert Alexander 

306 Congress Ave.. Lansdowne. Pa ' '56 

Nail, Martin Franklin, Jr., 203 Ray St„ Greensboro, N. C '57 

Nance, Charles Lee, Jr., 1825 E. Seventh St., Charlotte, N. C...'56 

Neal, Jerry William, 612 Walnut Ave., Charlotte, N. C '58 

Neal, Rodney Daniel, 1419 .Schiller Ave., Little Rock. Ark '58 

Neale. William. 81 Avondale Rd.. Ridgewood. N. J '55 

Nealy. David Lewis, 125 Wallace Ave.. Sarasota, Fla '58 

Needles. Eleanor Jane, 1227 14th Ave., St. Petersburg, Fla '57 

Neely, Robert P., 311 E. Trinity Ave., Durham, N. C '57 

Neese. Thomas Rice, Jr., RFD 10, Bo.x 29, Greensboro, N. C '56 

Nelowet, Donald Barry, 820 Buttonwood St. Norristown, Pa '57 

Nelson. Barbara Larssen. 612 33rd St.. Bradenton. Fla '58 

Nelson. Donald N.. 91 Wavcrly Ave.. Tuckahoe 7. N. Y '56 

Nelson. Marilyn Joan. 4605 Cascade Lane. Edina. Minn '56 

Nelson. Coy J.. Jr.. 622 S. Sunset Dr.. Winston-Salem. N. C '56 

Nesbitt. Thomas R.. Jr., 135 Bennington Rd., Akron 13, Ohio....'58 
Netting, Cynthia Frost, 657 Lincoln Rd., Grosse Pointe, Mich, ..'56 

Neu, Mary Lou, 14339 Hubbell. Detroit, Mich '58 

Newberry, Andrew Dickson 

48 Poplar Ave., Wheeling, W. Va '57 

Newberry, Betty Boyd, 2320 Ft. Bragg Rd.. Fayetteville. N. C,..'55 
Newbill, James Watson 

I5C Y lA Av Fona 101 04 Guatemala City, Guatemala '55 

Newburg. Carl Arthur. 3036 Lavender Ave.. Baltimore 14. Md...'58 
Newcomb. Margaret Barkla 

8 Chestnut Dr., Huntington, W. Va '55 

Newcombe, Barbara S., 1525 Palancia Ave., Coral Gables, Fla. ..'55 
Newcombe, Elliott H,, Jr. 

2817 Belvedere Ave.. Charlotte. N. C. '58 

Newconie. James Henry. 1554 Taney PL, Gary, Ind '58 

Newell, Mrs. Jean M., 604 Cleveland St., Durham, N, C Sp. 

Newell, Nancy Belle, 328 Morgantown St., Unionlown, Pa '56 

Newell. Nell Bernard, 1407 Hillsboro ,St., Raleigh, N. C '55 

Newell, Sylvia Jane, Creston, N, C '58 

Newell, liiomas D., Ill, 2400 E. 5th St., Charlotte, N, C '55 

Ncwland, Joanne, Box 589, Brevard, N. C '56 

Newlin, Eva Joan, Guilford College, N, C '55 

Newman, Bruno Ruddly, 338 K. 120th St., New York, N. Y '56 

Ncwth, Lee Crane, Nayatt Point, West Barrington, R. 1 '57 

Nichols, Bobby Smith, 1408 Chestnut .St.. Cireenville, N. C '56 

Nicholson, Anne K., 824 Anderson St., Durham, N. C '58 

Nicholson, Anne Rhodes, 1633 Beverly Dr., t harlotle, N, C '57 

Nicholson, Carole Rich. 514 S. Broad .St., Burlington, N. C '55 

Nicholson, David Lloyd, 1018 E. Livingston, Orlando, Fla '56 

Nickel, Laura Frances, 32 Berkley Rd., Avondale Estates, Ga '58 

Nielsen, Peter Tryon, 139 Pinecrest Rd., Durham, N. C '56 

Nitsberg, Michael B., 750 Cirand Concourse, New York, N, Y,..'57 

Noble, Mary Jane. 487 Lake Ave., Cireenwich, ( onn '58 

Noble, Robert Earl, 24 Maplewood Dr., Oelwcin, Iowa '58 

Nolan, Patricia, Rutledge, Ga '58 

Nolan, Robert Bernard 

2324 Yellow Mountain Rd.. Roanoke. Va. '58 

Nordan. Robert Warren. 1221 Mordecai Dr.. Raleigh, N, C '56 

Nordham, Robert, I Nordham St.. Waldwick, N. J '55 

Nordlie, Robert Spurlock, 14 Martin Rd., Wellesley, Mass '58 

Norman, William llollis 

751 Stratford Rd., Winston-Salem, N. C '58 

Norris, Edward Janney 

1515 Roseland Dr., Birmingham 9, .Ala '56 

Norris, June Kay 

Box 264 Lago Colony, Arula Nether, W. Indies '58 

Northington, Betty Page, 2148 Malvern Rd., Charlotte, N. C...'55 

Norton. Jean Ferguson. Raleigh, N. C '55 

Norville, John .-Mhert, 263 Maple St., Brevard, N. C '58 

Nowlin. John Burton. 946 Bromlev Rd.. Charlotte 7, N. C '55 

Noyes, Eugene W., 415 Birch St., Roselle Park, N. J '56 

Nuite, Carolyn Clarke, Manchester Forest, Wedgefield, S. C '55 

Nunley. Gloria Jean 

F-106 Westover Park Apt.. Durham. N. C Sp. 

Nylund. Shirle> Joyce. 1221 Canterbury Rd.. Raleigh, N, C '57 

Oastler, Bert Robert, 150 Beverly Rd., Atlanta, Ga '56 

Oberhofer, Andrew O., 495 Petree Rd., Winston-Salem, N, C...'58 

O'Brien, Maureen, 549 Cumberland Ave., Syracuse, N. Y '56 

O'Callaghan, Harold A. 

825 Taylors Lane, Mamaroneck, N. Y '56 

O'Callaghan, Robert A. 

825 Taylors Lane, Mamaroneck, N. Y '57 

O'Dea, Bruce B., 162 Lake Dr., Mountain Lakes, N. J '56 

Oexle, Nancy Elizabeth, 407 Bayshore Dr., Pensacola, Fla '58 

O'Keefe, Sheila Elizabeth 

600 Pine Valley Circle, Winston-Salem, N. C '57 

Okonski, Theodore Robert 

227 Chestnut Ave., Wheeling, W. Va '58 

Oldberg, Joan Abbey, 566 Ash St., Winnetka, 111 '55 

Olds, Ray Mortimer, Jr. 

3111 Midland Dr., Grand Rapids 6, Mich '55 

Olinger, Robert Joseph 

440 Broadmoor Blvd. S.. Springfield. Ohio '58 

Olive. Julian Grcv. Box 2A. RFD 3. Durham, N. C '56 

Oliver. Richard C. Box 496. Ft. Mill. S. C '55 

Olney. Lavern. 4536 N. Versailles. Dallas, Texas '55 

O'Neal. Margaret Jane 

4704 Algonquin Ave.. Jacksonville, Fla '5."> 

Oosting. Jan Kurt. 2642 University Dr.. Durham. N. C '58 

Ormond. Nancy Diane. 108 Sixth Ave., N.E., Hickory, N, C,..'56 
O'Shee, Patrick C, Jr. 

1130 Lakeview Crescent, Birmingham, Ala '55 

Oshinsky, Phyllis Claire 

1437 Iris St., N.W.. Washington. D. C '56 

Ott. Louis Joseph, Madena St., Seaford, N. Y '55 

Otter. Richard Chapman, Green Hill Rd., Cedars, Pa '57 

Otto, Hans, Reichenbach Eils. Germany Sp. 

Outcalt, Richard E.. Jr.. Mill Creek Lane. Chagrin Falls, Ohio..'55 
Outcrson. Michael St. John 

Caribbean Command Quar. Hgts.. Canal Zone '57 

Outten. Wilson Carl. Jr.. Va. Court. Northwood, Pulaski, Va '56 

Overton, Joseph Louis, 204 Grover St., Shelby, N. C '55 

Owen. Mary Jean 

Lago Colony. .Aruba. Netherlands. W. Indies '57 

Owen, Robert Edward. 44 Kinship Rd., Baltimore 22. Md '58 

Owens. Carolyn P., 421 ( hurchill Rd.. N. Charleston. S. C '58 

Owens. Dean Paul 

35 Clinton PI., Staten Island 2, N. Y '55 

Ozment, Jere M.. Ill Oak St., Dyersburg, Tenn "55 

Paar, John Arthur, 114 McCann PI., Pittsburgh 16, Pa '57 

Pace, EmmctI Herbert, Jr. 

6 Springhaven Rd., Wheeling, W. Va '58 

Pacheco, Francisco A., Calle 8 II 59 Valera, Venezuela '57 

Padgett, Ann l.egare, 500 Hampton St., Laurens, S, C '57 

Padgett, Douulas Morgan. Box 481. Spindale. N, C '58 

Padgette. Martha Joe, 329 Tenney Circle, Chapel Hill, N, C '57 

Page. Celeste Barbour. 704 Buchanan Blvd.. Durham. N. C '58 

Page, Frances Louise, 1421 Dollar Ave., Durham, N. C '58 

Page. Patricia Carver, 1061 Miller St., Winston-Salem, N. C '57 

Pahlberg, Betty Jo, 21 West .St., New York. N. Y '57 

Pallange. Jean Ellen. Box 444, Quaker Hill. Conn '57 

Palmer, John Flisha, 1524 Somerset Dr., Lynchburg, Va '55 

Panossian, Nancv Lee, 4501 ISlh St., N., Arlington, Va '56 

Pape. William Rutlolph, Jr. 

4940 Oleander Dr., Wilmington, N, C '57 

Pardoe, Charles E,. 

4320 Cathedral Ave., N.W., Washington, D. C '55 

Parish, Philip Preston, Mathews, Va '57 

Park, Daniel Joseph, 228 (iwyn Ave., Eikin, N. C '56 

Parker. David Preston. 704 Buchanan Rd., Durham, N. C '55 

Parker, Evelyn J., Box 11, Mill Spring, N, C Sp, 

Parker, Manlon (lay, Wavcrly. Tenn "58 

Parker. Nancy Meade, 234 Lawrence Ave,. Elberon, N. J '58 

Parker, I heodore Melvin 

6019 7th PI. N.W., Washington, D. C '57 

Parker, Thomas Rulledge 

Windy Hill Farm, Pass t hrislian. Miss '56 



114 Park Row New York 7, N. Y. 

Phone Beekman 3-7514 

Parkerson, John Beveridge 

:i30 Norton Rd., Charlotte. N. C '55 

Parkerson. Walter Tuck. 2130 Norton Rd., Charlotte, N. C "57 

Parks, Paul Blair. 914 W. Markham Ave., Durham, N. C '57 

Parrlsh. Billy H.. Avondale St., Waverly, Tenn '55 

Parrish. Diuguid Beirne 

1636 Crestmont Dr., Huntington, W. Va '55 

Parrish. Fred K. I20S Holloway St., Durham, N. C Sp. 

Parsons, Joan Moodv 

25 E. College Village, Winston-Salem, N. C '56 

Parsons. William F., Jr.. 91 Goodridge St.. I.vnn. Mass ...."58 

Partlow, Virginia Ann, 153 Lakeside PI.. Highland Park, 111 '58 

Partridge. Kay Blvlhe. 3609 Overbrook Dr., Dallas 5, Texas....'58 

Pascal. Robert A.. 46 Bell St., Bloomfield. N. J '56 

Pascher, Joyce, 155 Maple St., Haworth. N. J '56 

Pate, Devaughn La Dieu. 1010 25th Ave.. Tampa 5, Fla '57 

Patrick, Ann Read, 429 1st Ave., N.W., Hickory, N. C '55 

Patrick, John Farle. 2709 Van Dyke Ave.. Raleigh. N. C '55 

Patrick, Mary Ann, 2620 S.W. 23rd Ave., Miami. Fla '58 

Patterson. Carol h.. 10817 86th Ave., Richmond Hill 18, N. Y...'56 

Patterson, Robert .Allen. 8 Glenwood Lane, Greenville, S. C '58 

Patten, Mary Kathrvn 

2026 Elizabeth Ave., Winston-Salem, N. C .- Sp. 

Patton, Mary Macrae. 614 Swift Ave., Durham. N. C '56 

Patton. Matthew Henry, Jr., 80 Newman S., Carrollton, Ga '58 

Patty, Mrs. Gwendolyn. 3008 Hope Valley Rd., Durham, N. C.Sp. 

Paul, Peggy Spence, 1 Chapel Dr., Reynolda. N. C '57 

Paulet. Yvonne Madeleine 

Apartado 172 Maracai Bo, Venezuela '57 

Pearl, David William, 502 S. Aurora St.. Ithaca, N. Y '58 

Pearson. Martha Randolph. Ahoskie. N. C '55 

Pearson, lohn Hale. Jr.. 9 W. Rosemont Ave., Alexandria, Va...'56 

Pederson. Norma Carol. 206 Highland Rd.. Scarsdale, N. Y '56 

Peeler. Shuford Kirk. Jr., 1400 Woodland Dr., Charlotte, N. €...'56 

Pegg, Jabez Gilbert, 403 First St.. Nashville, N. C '56 

Peksa, Janet Lee. 2914 Blueridge Ave., Silver Spring, Md '55 

Pell, Allan B.. 166 Hamilton Rd.. Chapel Hill. N. C '55 

Pell, .Sarah Warner J.. 166 Hamilton Rd., Chapel Hill, N. C '55 

Pena, William A.. 238 Miacle Mile. Coral Gables, Fla '56 

Penfield, Laura Louise, 34 Riggs Ave., W. Hartford, Conn '58 

Penny, Wade Hampton. Jr.. 1005 Club Blvd., Durham, N. C '57 

Pensa, Here Joseph. 410 Blvd., Westfield, N. J '55 

Perkins David Bruce, H. Genesee St.. Skaneateles, N. Y '55 

Perkins, Gail Elizabeth, Crest Rd., Thomaston, Ga '58 

Perkins. Gordon S., 1531 College Ave., Bluefield, W. Va '55 

Perkins. William C. 43 N. Princeton Circle, Lynchburg, Va '55 

Perrin, George E., 616 Cornwallis Dr., Greensboro, N. C Sp. 

Perrin, Patricia F.. 194 Hilton Terrace. Warwick, Va "57 

Perrine. George Alden. Ir.. 161 N.W. 87th St., Miami, Fla '57 

Perry, Elinor Jane, 2302 Cranford Rd., Durham, N. C '58 

Perry, Jane Shipley 

2040 Upper ( helsea Rd.. Columbus, Ohio '55 

Perry, Jerry Max, RED 2, Bailey, N. C '58 

Perry, Norman IL. 2302 Cranford Rd., Durham, N. C '56 

Perry, Richard Bacon, 12 Whitin Ave.. Whitinsville, Mass '56 

Perry, Robert Michael, 450 H. 63rd .St.. New York. N. Y. '58 

Peter, Robert H.. 134 Roxcn Rd.. Rockville Centre, N. Y '57 

Peters, Carolyn, 1025 W. End Blvd.. Winston-.Salem, N. C '58 

Petersen, Lois Linda, 2427 Cornell Ave.. Charlotte. N. C '58 

Peterson, David M.. 58-08 79lh .St., Elmhurst 73, L. I.. N. Y '55 

Peterson. Edwin Peter. 22.'i53 Garrison. Dearborn. Mich '56 

Peterson, Norman Doan. 320 N.E. First .St.. Hillandale. Fla '58 

Peterson. Thomas Chalmers. 910 Judson St., Evanston, III '57 

Pettit. John Whitney 

St. Elizabeth's Hospital. Washington 20, D. C '57 

Peltilt. Peggy L., 941 Sycamore St., Rocky Mount. N. C "58 

Pcttitt. Robert D., Jr. 

2420 .Sedgwick Ave.. New York 68. N. Y '57 

Peyton. John David. RED 1 Sevvanee, Tenn "57 

I'feiffcr Frances Ann, 2024 Prairie, Quincy, III '57 

Pfohl. Sarah Marie. 718 Summit .St., Winston-Salem, N. C '56 

Phelps, Edward ( hapman 

137 Lookout Rd.. Mountain Lakes, N. J '58 

Phifer. Betty McDowell. 1704 Maryland Ave., Durham, N. C....Sp. 

Phillips, Dick, 215 ( ircle Dr.. Mt. Airy, N. C '58 

Phillips, Henry F.. Seven Springs, N. C '57 

Phillips. Jane Louise. 1412 Markham Ave., Durham, N. C '57 

Phillips, John Pugh. 554 Cirant St.. Ha/lelon. Pa. '58 

Phillips, Leroy Fowler. 810 Central Ave.. laurel. Del. '56 

Phillips. Mary Jane. 1 ."i W. ( hurch St.. I.aurinburg. N. C '57 

Phillips. Robert Wade. 308 Warren St.. Cireensboro, N. C '58 

Pickard, Maria Davis, 266 (ireenwood Ave., Glencoe, III '56 

Pickens, James Elliott, RED 2, Ft. Myers. Fla '58 

Pickens, Robert Andrew 

705 Florham Ave.. High Point. N. C '5S 

Pickett. James Daniel. 1004 Nob Hill Ave.. Seattle 9, Wash. '58 

Pickett, Victor Aaron, 1319 llolman St., Kinston, N. C '57 

Pierce, Araminta Purefoy, 10 W. 6ih. Weldon. N. C '57 

Pierce. Ruth. RED 1. Box 131. Dillon. S. C Sp. 

Picrry. Michael Joseph. Jr.. 285 James St., Teaneck. N. J '57 

Pierson. Richard Ross. 4703 Noyes Ave., Charleston, W. Va '55 

Pigott. George Francis. 167-A Coles St.. Jersey Citv, N. J '56 

Pindell. Richard S.. Ill, 1602 Pineview St., Raleigh, N. C '57 

Pingree. Charles Hazen 

270 Voltaire PI.. Grosse Pointe 36. Mich '55 

Piper. Harry M.. Jr.. 804 Holston .Ave.. Bristol, Tenn '56 

Pipkins. Oscar William. Box 227. Lancaster. S. C '56 

Pitcock. John Nye. 669 Pleasantville Rd., Lancaster. Ohio '58 

Plaver. Richard Lewis. Jr. 

411 Lakeshore Dr.. Fayetteville. N. C "56 

Pledger. Reginald H., Jr.. 1 Alden Lane. Chevy Chase, Md '56 

Plucinski. Stanley J., 386 N.E. 92nd St.. Miami Shores, Fla '57 

Plummer. Kathryn 

8618 Evergreen PL. Philadelphia 18. Pa '55 

Plyler. Charlotte. 115 Oakland Ave.. Chester, S. C '57 

Poindextcr. Ann Lacy. Box Q. Aberdeen. N. C '57 

Pollock. Arnold H.. 1975 Calais Dr., Miami Beach. Fla Sp. 

Pollock Linda L. 

I 1 Hampton Court. Port Washington, L. I., N. Y '58 

Pond, Cecilia Edmondson 

4717 49th St.. N.W.. Washington. D. C '56 

Pool. Roy Ransom. Jr.. 1314 Mordecai Dr.. Raleigh, N. C '57 

Poole. Edwin S., 2-B Coleman Apts.. Asheville, N. C '56 

Poore, William E.. Jr. 

Valley Forge Golf Club. King of Prussia, Pa '55 

Pope. .Alison .Scott. 58 Lakewood. Glencoe. Ill '56 

Pope. Calvin Adams. 1720 Chapel Hill Rd.. Durham, N .C '56 

Pope. Henry Davis. Box 344. Enfield. N. C '57 

Pope, Pauline Griffin. 410 S. King Ave.. Dimn. N. C '55 

Pope. Richard Jerome. 300 S. Orange Ave., Dunn, N. C '58 

Pope. William S., Jr.. Little Rock, S. C '57 

Poppenberg. John R.. 2653 E. 27 St., New York, N. Y '55 

Porges, George Wolfgang. 69 37 Ingram St., Forest Hills, N. Y...'57 

Porter. Dinah, 2006 E. 4th St.. Greenville, N. C '58 

Porter, John Steele. Jr.. 4217 Ortega Blvd.. Jacksonville, Fla '56 

Post. Edward L.. Mt. Olive Rd.. Budd Lake, N. J '57 

Postma. Herman. 110 Keaton Ave.. Wilmington, N. C '55 

Potter, Eric Davis. 1801 Wills Ave.. Raleigh, N. C '55 

Potter, Mary Louise, RED 3, Box 163. Plant City, Fla '57 

Powell. Mary Ann. 2107 St. Mary's St., Raleigh, N. C '55 

Powell, Ferrell E.. Jr.. 103 N. High. Franklin. Va '56 

Poyser, Marvin L.. 2085 W. Chase St.. Pensacola. Fla '56 

Pratt. Charles O., Ill, 2812 First Rd. N., Arlington, Va '58 

Preissle. Frank Paul 

146 Imperial Ave., Bennington, Vermont '58 

Pressly, George Byrne. 526 N. Wilmington St.. Raleigh. N. C...'55 

Preston, Edwin Thornton, 1526 Linville St.. Kingsport. Tenn '57 

Preston. Virginia R.. 3450 Campbell Ave.. Lynchburg. Va Sp. 

Prewitl. Richard Alden. Central Dr.. Briarcliff Manor. N. Y '57 

Price, Edward Reynolds. 2311 Bvrd St.. Raleigh. N. C '55 

Price, Grady Edwin, 2106 Sarah Marks Ave.. Charlotte, N. C...'55 

Price, John C. 19 Birmingham Dr.. Rochester, N. Y '56 

Price. Polly Ann. 246 Gwyn Ave., Elkin, N. C '57 

Pritchard, Paul W.. Jr.. Box 43, Edgewood, Md '55 

Pritchett, Emma Grier, 712 W. Davis St.. Burlington. N. C '56 

Prizzi, Anthony Richard, 9403 First View St.. Norfolk. Va '58 

Proctor, lames Faust. 2406 Wake Forest Hwy., Durham, N. C..."56 
Pulver. Carol Joan. 235 N. Pleasant Ave., Ridgewood, N. J. ..'57 
Pvatt. Kedar Davis, Jr. 

404 N. Audubon Ave.. Goldsboro, N. C '55 

Pyle. Jack L.. Box 297. Maitland. Fla '55 

Quattlebaum. David A., Jr., 69 S. Main .St., Bishopville, S. C "58 

Qubein. Euad R.iji. Beit Jala, Jordan '56 

Quillin, Helen Davis. 912 Hay St.. Fayetteville, N. C '55 

Raasch. Henry David. 294 7th Ave., Brooklvn. N. Y '58 

Rabil. Albert, Jr. 

1520 West Haven Blvd.. Rocky Mount. N. C '56 

Ragsdale. William 1... 1721 .Stanton St., Atlanta, Ga '55 

Raiford, Hettie Louise, 200 S. Chapman St.. Greensboro, N, C...'55 

Railev. Margaret Avent, 3545 Pine St., Jacksonville, Fla '57 

Ralph, John B.. Williamstown, Pa '56 

Raniseur, Marv Madison, 318 N. Cedar St., Lincolnton, N, C '55 

Randall. John Justin. RED 1. Box 28. Durham. N. C '55 

Rand.ill. Robert lerrv. 1025 Monmouth .Ave.. Durham, N. C Sp. 

Randolph. John James. I. Mil Plum St.. Parkersburg, W. Va '58 

Ransdcll. Josephine. RED I. Box 28 1. Louisburg. N. C Sp. 

Rape. Willie ( alhcrinc. Pineview Rd., Durham, N. C '56 

Rappoport. Kenneth I-.. 3114 Oakley Ave., Baltimore, Md '57 

RasI, James Brailsford. Futaville. S. C '58 

Ralchford. Dan Jenkins. 524 W. Third Ave.. Gastonia, N. C '56 

Ralcliff. Sandra. 612 Franklin .Ave.. River Forest, 111 "58 

Ralcliffe. George J., Jr. 

504 Highland Ave., S. Charleston, W. Va '58 

Ralls, Nancy Sue. 207 S. Walnut St.. Osgood, Ind '58 

Rau, Lillian Janice. 335 Coconut Isle. Ft. Lauderdale. Fla "58 

Rau. Ronald Charles 

.3.^66 Nottingham Rd.. Winston-Salem, N. C '57 

Rauch. Gary Charles, 3406 Centra! Ave.. Parkersburg. W. Va...'57 

Ray. Herbert Barth, .'^6 Bennett, Binghampton, N. Y '56 

Ray, Janet Patsy. 717 S. Willow Ave.. Tampa, Fla '56 

Rav. Phoebe Ann. 8 Frederick St.. Taneytown, Md Sp. 

Rav. Rit/ Clyde. Jr., West Jefferson, N. C '57 

Ravmond. Alice Jane. 48 Sunset Dr.. White Plains, N. Y Sp. 

Ravnor, Bettv Gavle, 306 F. Ninth St.. Greenville. N. C '58 

Read. Sallv Houston. 3970 Vermont Rd.. Atlanta. Ga '55 

Read, William Marsden, IIL XOl North .St.. Durham, N. C Sp. 

Reaney, Leland Frnest, Jr. 

107 E. George Mason Rd.. Falls Church. Va '58 

Reaves, William Shelby 

100 Memorial Dr.. Apt. 5. Cambridge. Mass '55 

Rechholtz. Robert August. 138 Berry Hill Rd.. Svosset. N. Y '58 

Recinella, William F., 539 Union Ave.. Steubenville. Ohio '58 

Redding. Marshall S., RFD I. Box 386. Gibsonville. N. C "58 

Redmond. James Webb. Jr. 

707 Crescent Ave.. Greenville. S. C. _ '58 

Redwine, Hal McLean. 6 Williams St.. Lexington. N. C '57 

Reece, Jane .Steele, 318 N. Laurel .St., Lincolnton, N, C '57 

Reece, Richard Lee, 154 Kentucky, Oak Ridge, Tenn '56 

Reed, Henrietta Hubbins 

306 N. Mendenhall St.. Greensboro. N. C '58 

Reed, James Wilbur, RFD I, North, S. C '58 

Reeks, Rosalie A.. 841 Lyons Ave., Iroington, N. J Sp. 

Reese, Elsa Mary, 173 N.E. 107th St., Miami Shores, Fla '56 

Reese, Fva Oldham, 901 E. Trinity .^ve.. Durham, N. C Sp, 

Reese, Sidney Warren, Jr. 

1132 Zimmer Dr., N,E„ Atlanta, Ga '58 

Reeves, Mrs. Marian, 904 Second St., Durham, N. C Sp. 

Regenold, Fred A., Jr. 

2099 C laremont Circle. Memphis. Tenn '57 

Register, Leon H.. Jr.. 202 Carver .St.. Durham, N. C '57 

Register, Margaret Ruth. Main St., Clinton, N. C '58 

Reid, Robert James, 6900 N. Main. Richmond. Mich '58 

Reiner. Henry C. Jr.. 17 Granada Way. Clayton 24. Mo '55 

Reynolds. James Andrew 

2555 Regatta Ave.. Miami Beach, Fla. "57 

Rhine. Rosemary. RFD 3. Hillsboro. N. C '56 

Rhodes, Helen Kelso, 1403 Carnegie Ave., McKeesport, Pa '58 

Rhody, Francis J.. III. 2600 N. Franklin Rd.. Arlington 1. Va...'58 

Riblet. Phillis Ann. 489 W. Judson. Youngstown, Ohio '58 

Rice, Frederick Leon, 108 King St.. St. Augustine. Fla '58 

Rich, James Gordon, 2919 Bonds Ave.. South Bend. Ind '56 

Rich. Mary Janet. 212 Colville Rd.. C harlotte. N. C '57 

Richards, Robert Fox, Wurtemburg. F.llwood City, Pa '57 

Richards. Susan Herron 

3506 Cameron Mills Rd.. Alexandria, Va '57 

Richardson, C harlcs C . 

1415 Cambridge Lane. Columbia, S. C '57 

Richardson. James W.. 3 Maryland .\pts., Greenville, S. C '58 

Richardson. Mrs. Lois. 918 W. Trinity Ave.. Durham. N. C Sp. 

Richardson. William li.. 246 Eden Rd.. Palm Beach, Fla '57 

Rider, Robert Fdward, 2006 Walker Ave.. Greensboro, N. C '57 

Ridlchuber. Hugh W.. 402 Jennings. Greenwood, S. C '56 

Ridley, John A.. 2 Oakland PI.. Summit. N. J '57 

Riffcr. John Irwin 

21853 Cromwell Ave.. Fairview Park, Ohio '56 

Riggins, Richard Stafford, 2417 N. Federal. Lake Worth, Fla...'57 
Riggsbee. Commie W., Jr. 

304 Alexander Ave.. Durham. N. C '56 

Riley. Penelope. Armed Forces Staff C, Norfolk, Va '58 

Rimbach. Peter King. 4073 39th Ave., Oakland, Calif '56 

Rincherg, Bernard Allen 

137 Livingston Ave.. New Brunswick. N. J. '56 

Riquezes, Hector Jose. Apartado 707. ( aracas. Venezuela '56 

Risher. Paul David. 615 S. High St., Huntington. W. Va '57 

Risien. Diana Lee 

3644 Meadow Lake Lane. Houston 19. Texas '58 

Rislev. Richard, 3712 W. Lincolnshire Rd., Toledo. Ohio '58 

Rilch. Elizabeth Anne. 1500 Lynway Dr.. (harlotte. N. C '55 

Riller. Dallas Ann. 624 E. Sandusky Ave.. Bellefontainc. Ohio .'56 
Riller. William O., Jr. 

624 \-. Sandusky Ave.. Bellefontaine. Ohio '57 

Roakcs. Wayne Lewis, 1607 Buchanan St.. Lynchburg, Va '57 

Robbins, Alan (lair, 2614 Augusta Dr., Durham, N. C '58 

Roberson, Farl Lynn. Box 104, C onetoe, N. C '57 

Roberson. Fdward Lee, Box 104, Conctoe, N. C '57 

Roberts, Michael James, 1017 E. Church St., Salisbury, Md '58 

Roberts, Norma I.illiam, 21 Newfound St.. Canton, N. C '56 

Roberts, Sally Louise, 142 Pendleton St., New Haven, Conn, ..'57 
Robertson. Anne Shearer 

1845 Westovcr Ave.. Petersburg, Va '57 

Robertson, Battle Moore, Clayton, N. C '58 

Robertson. (!)lin Johnson 

427 Poindexter Dr.. Charlotte 3, N. C '56 

Robertson. Thonas Lew 

1413 Sunnyhill Lane. Havertown. Pa '58 

Robertson. Virginius. III. 3707 Manton Dr., Lynchburg, Va '58 

Robins, Herbert Thomas. 317 F. 11th St.. Rome. Ga '58 

Robinson, Donald E., 5225 Redfield .St.. Douglaston. N. Y '56 

Robinson. George Parks. 2512 Bay St.. Charlotte. N. C '55 

Robinson. Joseph D.. Jr.. 98 Kimberlv Ave.. Asheville, N. C '56 

Robinson. Sally Dalton. 1543 (.Jueens Rd.. Charlotte. N. C '55 

Robinson. Wavne Bradlev. 21 Penston Rd.. Binghamton, N. Y...'58 

Rodenskv. Arthur, 727 Fern St., Yeadon, Pa '56 

Rodgers, Dianne Lucille, 3437 80th St., Jackson Heights, N. Y...'57 

Rodgers. Edward Clarence '57 

Rodgers, George D., Box 172, Greenlawn. L. L, N. Y '55 

Rodwell. Roy Oscar. Jr.. 133 Cooper .^ve.. Henderson, N. C '58 

Roehm. Nancy Cornwell 

80 Rodney PL. Rockville Centre, N. Y '55 

Rogers. David Taylor. 148 Pinecrest Rd.. Durham, N. C '56 

Rogers, Drucilla, Carol, 2 Boulevard. New Rochelle, N. Y '56 

Rogers, James L. II. .^thens. W. Va '57 

Rogers, Max G., 1232 Miami Blvd.. Durham, N. C '55 

Rogers. Russell Junius. Jr. 

3121 E. Ford Rd.. Charlotte. N. C '57 

RohIL Henry Charles. 591 Hillside Ave., Elmhurst, II! '57 

Rohrbach. Irwin O.. Jr.. 327 W. Lexington St., Allentown, Pa.. .'57 

Rokus. William Stanley. RFD 2, Montoursville. Pa '56 

Rollinson. Mark, 706 Sun Rise Ave.. Chattanooga. Tenn '58 

Romberg. Anne 

Quar. C. Norfolk Nav. Ship.. Portsmouth, Va '58 

Romhilt. Donald Wade. 3740 W. St.. Cincinnati 27, Ohio '58 

Ronkanen, George Aarne 

37 W. Notre Dame St.. Glens Falls. N. Y '57 

Rooker, Donald White. 844 Pender St.. Rocky Mount, N. C '56 

Rooker. Edwina. Box 31. Warrenton, N. C '58 

Rose. Allen Jay. N. Main St.. Mt. Gilead. N. C '57 

Rose, Eugenia Rcnnie, 301 Hempstead PI.. Charlotte, N. C '56 

Rose. Martin M.. 915 E. Court .St., Flint, Mich '56 

Rose, Robert Koeberle 

4429 Greenvsich Parkuav. WashinHton 7. D. C '55 

Rosenfield. Arthur H.. Forest Hills 74. New York. N. Y '57 

Rosenthal. Richard W., 310 E. Markham Ave.. Durham, N. C. .'57 

Rospond. Felix John. 108 Pine Grove Terrace. Newark, N. J '58 

Ross, Katharine Lenoir, 1 I 1 Powe St., Morganton, N. C '56 

Rossell, Spencer George, Jr. 

42 E. View Lane. Wilmington 2, Del "55 

Rosser. Gordon H.. Jr.. 1104 N. Gregson St., Durham, N. C '58 

Rossin. Philip S.. 1201 Van Buskirk Rd.. Anderson. Ind '56 

Roth. Alfred Donald. 120 .Seminary Ave.. Yonkers 4. N. Y ..'55 

Roth. James H.. 314 W. Hanover St., Hanover, Pa "56 

Rothermel, Robert David. 143 W. Windsor St., Reading, Pa.. .'57 
Rothfeder, Howard Leonard 

69 Wyoming Ave.. South Orange. N. J '57 

Rotner. Arnold H.. 16 John St.. Spring Valley, N. Y '56 

Rouse, William Francis, 1212 E. Beech St.. Croldsboro. N. C '56 

Roussell, Mervin E., Jr. 

10 Indian Head Ave.. Indian Head. Md '57 

Rowlain, Beverlv Jean, 1534 Ciladden St.. Columbia, S. C '55 

Royal, Ronald David. Box I6S. Aiken. S. C '58 

Rovce. Linda Roma. 259| ( hariim Rd.. Columbus, Ohio '56 

Ruhel, Mark I., 101 Pine St.. Woodmere. N. Y '57 

Ruda. Rudolf A.. RFD 2. Bavvicw, Clearwater. Fla '55 

Ruddle, Helen Ann. 40 Hawihorne Ave.. Delmar, N, Y '57 

Rude, Edward T., Jr., 302 Carlton Terrace, Teaneck, N. J '58 

Rudisill. John Calvin. Jr., 800 Broadway, Hanover, Pa '56 

Rudolph, Nancv Elizabeth. 240 ( helsea Dr.. Decatur. Ga '57 

Rudy. Oliver Duane. 1024 W. Washington St.. Petersburg. Va..."^8 

Ruefer. Warren Andrew. 889 Virgil Ave.. Ridgcfield. N. J '57 

Ruffini. Robert Joe. 19015 Van Ahen. Shaker Heights. Ohio. ..'56 

Rummel. Robert I .. 3331 Chapel Hill Rd.. Durham. N. C Sp. 

Rusc>k. Joseph .Man. 120 Smith St.. New Britain. Conn '56 

Rushton, Edward Watson 

1819 Warrington Rd„ S., Roanoke, Va '58 

Russ. William M.. Jr., 2327 Lake Dr.. Raleigh, N. C '56 

Russell, Don James, 16 Maple St.. Woodsville, N. H '55 

Russell. John ( arl, 1304 Western Ave., Rockv Mount, N, C '56 

Russell, Parvin M.. Jr., 91 Tuscan Rd.. Maplewood. N. J '57 

Russell. Thomas Fwing, 201 Alexander Ave.. Monlclair. N. J. .'58 
Russell. William A., Jr, 

3440 39lh .St., N.W.. Washington, D. C '55 

Rusla. Douglas Wayne. 1 152 Third Ave.. New York, N. Y '58 

Rutherford. Marv Jane 

124 F. George Mason Rd.. Falls Church. Va '55 

Sachsenmaier. David F.. 701 Colville Rd.. Charlotte. N. C '56 

Sadler, Clin! Densmore, Box 506, Ellsworth, Maine '58 

Sadler, John Holland, Donalds, S. C '57 

Salley. Anne Katharine. 908 Johnson St.. High Point. N. C. '56 

Saltz. James Edwin. Jr., 1001 28th Ave.. St. Petersburg, Fla '57 

Sammons, Jack Chester, Jr., 1501 North -St.. Beaufort. -S. C. '.'^7 
Samoje. Freddy Luis 

Av 6 De Agosto 1455. La I'az. Bolivia. S. A '57 

Sampedro. Dolores V.. 921 Markham Ave., Durham, N. C '57 

Sample, James Preston. Ill 

RFD 2, Carmel Rd.. Charlotte. N. C '57 

Sampley, John Carl. Box 482. Jensen Beach. Fla '56 

Sams. Warren Newton. 554 Pharr Rd., N.F„ Atlanta, Ga '55 

Samuels. Fred. Dragones I OS. Havana. Cuba '56 

Sanchez, Joe, Jr.. Box 936. St. .Augustine. Fla '55 

Sanders. Charles R.. Jr.. 103 Pinecrest Rd.. Durham. N. C '58 

Sanders. Donald Clayton. 4724 1 0th .St.. Washington 17. D. C...'56 

Sanders. Nancy Virginia, 10.3 Pinecrest Rd.. Durham. N. C '58 

Sanders. Virginia Ann. 14.30 Wisteria Dr., Vicksburg, Miss._.__'55 
Sandulli. Joel Charles 

28 Novia Scotia Hill Rd., Watertown, Conn '57 

Sangslon, Barbara Jean, 138 Belmont Circle, Uniontown, Pa '56 

Sargent. Eaton Dudley. Crescent City. Fla '55 

Sasser. Bede Roberta. 192 Washington Lane, Concord, N. C '56 

Satterfield. Mary Emily, Timberlake, N. C '57 

Sauer. Robert Craig. 225 Crosby Ave.. Kenmore. N. Y '58 

Saunders. Catherine 1.. 1711 Parkland Dr.. Lynchburg, Va '58 

Saunders, Nancy Ellen. 1106 Virginia Ave.. Bluefield. W. Va...'55 
Saunders, Richard Bennett. 216 Goodale Rd., Baltimore, MJ...'56 
Saunders, John Turner, Jr. 

145 Lakeshore Dr., Asheville, N. C '57 

Saunders, Nancy Elizabeth 

214 Lakeshore Blvd.. Lake Wales, Fla '56 

Savage, Linwood C. BIdg. 801 Apt. 5, Ft. Eustis, Va '56 

Sawver. Lawrence Weare. 25240 Lake Rd.. Bay Village, Ohio.. .."56 

Sayl'or. John H.. Jr.. 2500 Perkins Rd.. Durham. N. C '55 

Scaife. William Oliver. Jr.. 1418 Donald .St.. Jacksonville, Fla.. .'58 

Schaffer, Richard White, 6200 N. 18th Rd.. Arlington. Va '56 

Scharges. Horace Foisyth, 302 96th .St.. Brooklyn 9, N. Y. "55 

Scharps. Andrew, Jr.. 322 Heathcote Rd.. Scarsdale, N. Y "57 

Scheuerl, Donald Raymond 

28 Edgewood Dr.. Ho Ho Kus, N. J '55 

Scheid. Harold Donald. 14 Grandview Ave.. Lancaster, Pa '56 

Schiller, Peter H., Bartram School, Jacksonville, Fla '55 

Schilling. Lawrence. Jr.. 47 Katherine St.. Fair Haven, N. J '58 

Schimmel. David M.. 815 Lake Dr.. Baltimore 17. Md "55 

Schlag. Nancy Claire, 1402 Seminole Dr., Greensboro, N. C '58 

Schlimm, George F.. 906 6th St., Durham, N. C '56 

Schmidt. Arline Rose M.. 403 B Library St.. Greenville, N. C...'57 

Schmidt. Francis Paul. 738 Menoher Blvd., Johnstown I, Pa '58 

Schmidt, Peter Robert, 177 Farley Ave.. Fanwood, N. J '56 

Schmitt. John L., 517 Peck Rd., Geneva, III "55 

Schmitt, Thelma Small 

814 R Prudente Demorgis, Rio De Janeiro. Brazil '58 

Schneider, Edwin Bruce, 6325 Saunders St., Forest Hills, N. Y..-'55 
Schneider, Eleanor Jane 

1071 Maple Cliff Dr., Lakewood, Ohio '58 

Schoenhardt, Ronald Baker 

215 W. 92 St., New York 25. N, Y '56 

Schroeder, Nancy Ann 

Hackney Rd. Daisy H., Chagrin Falls, Ohio '58 

Schroeder, Richard, 3341 Polo PI., Bronx 61, N. Y '56 

Schroeder, Robert Haug 

145 N. Broadway, White Plains, N. Y "56 

Schubert, Vincent Dick, 307 48th St., Sandusky, Ohio '58 

Schulman, Abbott Jay, 555 N.W. 115 St.. Miami, Fla '58 

Schumacher, Sally Ann, 6 Sylvan Rd., Durham, N. C. '57 

Schwartz. Howard Kenneth 

7345 Parkdale Ave., Cincinnati, Ohio '58 

,Schwarz, George Carl 

848 Mountain Ave., Springfield, N. J '57 

Schwarz, John .Adam, IH, 1 Cove Lane, Kings Point, N. Y '56 

Schwarz. Louis A., Ill, 139 E. Church St.. Bergenfield. N. J "57 

Scott, Donald Fiske, 5501 Huntley Sq., Baltimore 10, Md '56 

•Scott, William Horace, Disputanta, Va '57 

Scudieri, Philip Frank, 1231 S. 58th Court, Cicero, 111 '58 

Seager, Charles Ernest, Box 566, Milton, W. Va "55 

Sebastian, Richard A.. Jr. 

4000 Cathedral Ave.. N.W., Washington 16, D. C "55 

Sechtman, Edward Robert 

845 Fruithurst Dr., Pittsburgh 34, Pa "58 

Sedlack, Donald Charles 

904 Old Oak Rd., Baltimore 12, Md '57 

Segal. Arlene Esta, 544 Oritani PI.. Teaneck, N. J '58 

Sego, Virginia L. 

2720 Washington St.. Wilmington. N. C Sp. 

Seidel. Richard Paul, 427 S. Taylor Ave., Oak Park, 111 '57 

Self red, Ronald Henry, 106 Forrest Ave., Narberth, Pa '57 

Selby. James Edward 

1034 W. Haven Blvd.. Rocky Mount. N. C '58 

Sellers, Harry Russell, Maple St., Brevard, N. C '57 

Sellers. John P. 

15 (ilengrove Ave. W., Toronto, Canada '56 

Seltzer, John Ross, RFD 7. New Castle, Pa '57 

.Senerchia. Sallye C. 590 N.W. 46th St., Miami, Fla '56 

Scnff, Dianna Gene, 3738 Beverly Dr.. Toledo. Ohio '58 

Sentlowil/. Michael 1., 219 Bronx River Rd., Yonkers, N. Y '57 

Seto. Russell Lei. 117 N. Blackhorse Pike, Blackwood, N. J '57 

Severson, Peter Putnam, 1412 Hamilton Ave., Palo Alto, Calif, '57 

Seward, Charles IT, RFD, Surry, Va '58 

Seward, John Hooton, 21 Circle Rd.. .Scarsdale, N. Y '55 

Sewell. Stephen Howell, 2263 River Blvd., Jacksonville, Fla '58 

Seyfarth. Leonard Herman 

7 Kcnilworth ( ircle. Welleslcy, Mass '58 

Sgrosso, Vincent Louis, 225 F. 19th .St.. Paterson. N. J '57 

Shaffer, Frank Leroy, Jr., 318 College Ave.. Bluefield, W, Va. '55 

Shanahan. Carroll R., 158 Ferncroft Rd.. Mineola, N. Y '58 

Shankle, Joel W., 1601 University Rd., Durham, N, C '55 

Shannon, Donald S.. Box 222, Izmir. Turkey '57 

Shannon. Thomas Hubert. 1801 Ann St.. Wilmington, N. C '58 

Sharp, David Joseph, Canaan. New Hampshire '58 

Sharpe. William Gray. Box 97, Elm ( ity, N. C '57 

Shaver, Robert Vickers, RFD 2. Albemarle, N. C '57 

Shaver, Ralph Nevin. II 

Nav. Reserve Train. Center. Baltimore, Md '58 

Shaw. Philip Eugene. 1301 Melrose Ave., St. Petersburg, Fla '56 

Shay, Richard Charles, 173 Wolcott Dr.. Youngstown, Ohio '56 

Shea, Ralph Chester, Jr., 916 15th .St.. Augusta, Ga '57 

Shearer, Jeanne Scott, 516 Clifton Rd.. N.E.. Atlanta. Ga '58 

Sheheen. Fred Roukos, 169 Chestnut St.. Camden, S. C '58 

Shekarchi. Ebraham, 12 Aycock Apts., Durham, N. C Sp. 

Shepherd. Doris. 612 Vickers Ave.. Durham. N. C Sp. 

Shepherd. Nancy Jean 

1346 Kenilworth Apt.. 103 Lakewood 7, Ohio '58 

Sheppard, Frederick Cjayle 

726 Sheridan .St., N.W., Washington II. D. C '58 

Sherer. Judith. 984 Myrtle Dr.. Rock Hill. S. C '58 

Sherertz, Margarita Park, Old Umtali, S. Rhodesia, Africa Sp. 

Sherman, Jo Ann, 123 E. Broadway, Gettysburg, Pa '58 

Sherman, M. Victoria. 26 Martin Terrace, Hamden, Conn '56 

Sherman. Russell Edsel, 406 Inman Terrace. Willow Grove, Pa. ..'58 

Sheron. Herman Dewet. Jr., 1010 Gloria Ave., Durham, N. C '55 

Sherrerd. George. Ill, Linden Rd.. Pinehurst, N. C '55 

Sherrill. Carol. Box 235. Davidson. N. C '58 

Shingleton. Roddy Neil, 107 Warren St.. Wilson, N. C '55 

Shinn, Gerald Harris. 518 Rockford St.. Mt. Airy, N. C ..'56 

Shinn, James Franklin, 75 Brumley St.. Concord. N. C '58 

Shipe, Mary Sue, 320 Highland Ave.. Oak Hill. W. Va '56 

Shipley, Barbara Lee, Howard St.. Norton. Mass "58 

Shirkey, John Adams 

1330 Holly .St., N.W.. Washington, D. C '58 

Shoe, Janet Allen, 18 Cherokee, Portsmouth, Va '58 

Shoemaker, William H., Box 998. San Benito, Texas '58 

Shore, Clement Wayne, 1403 Watts .St., Durham, N. C '58 

Shrav/der. Joseph Edward. I 170 Copley Rd.. Akron 20, Ohio .'58 

Shreve, Shirley Ann, 8500 Beech Tree Rd.. Bethesda. Md '57 

Shriver, Sandra Lou. 212 Lexington Dr., Silver Spring, Md '57 

Shuey, Martha Lorraine 

2500 Lake Ave. Sunset Isle, Miami Beach, Fla '56 

Shue, Ray G., 353 N. Main St., Greensburg. Pa '57 

Shuford. Patsy, 1 1 E. Sunrise Ave., Thomasville, N. C '55 

Shugar. Gerald Rivers, 310 E. Baker St.. Tarboro. N. C '56 

Shuman. Mary Elisabeth, 122 Spring St., Darlington, S. C '55 

Siebenlist, Norman Max, 42 Arlington Ave.. Newark. N. J '58 

Siegel. Harold Jay, 6101 Hampton Blvd., Norfolk. Va '58 

Siegel, Sidney, 1203 S. Broadway Apt. G. I. Hewlett, N. Y "58 

Sigmon. Robert Lee. 3117 Tuckaseegee Rd., Charlotte, N. C...'57 

Silas. Charles P., N. Durham Station. Durham. N. C '56 

Sime, David William, 100 Whitehall St.. Fair Lawn. N. J '58 

Simmons, Helen Varina, 508 Park Ave.. Opp, Alabama '57 

Simmons, Lee Howard, 86 Suffolk Lane. Garden City, N. Y '57 

Simmons. Roy E., Jr.. Pilot Mountain. N. C '55 

Simmons, Sally Ann, 303 W. James .St.. Mt. Olive, N. C '56 

Simmons, William Powell, Box 1, Pilot Mountain, N. C '55 

Simons, Ruth Jane 

56 Conyingham Ave., Staten Island 1, N. Y. '57 

Simms. Edward Joseph, Box 572, Monroe, N. Y '58 

Simpson, John N., 1406 Dollar Ave.. Durham. N. C '58 

Simpson, Mary Jean, 1310 Buckingham Ave., Norfolk, Va '58 

Simpson, William Robinson, 210 Orange .St.. Rock Hill, S. C...'58 

Simms, Donald C. 1112 Kipling Rd., Elizabeth, N. J '56 

Singleton. William Lee. 571 Mineola Ave., Akron, Ohio '56 

Sink, Margaret Moyer 

HDQ 44th Infantry Div., Ft. Lewis, Washington '57 

Siragusa, Augustus James 

21915 114 Ave., Cambria Heights, N. J '58 

Skerrett, Russell C. 4712 Central Ave., Western Springs, III '55 

Skillian, Carol Janet, 2 Stetson Rd., Natick, Mass '58 

Skipper, David Newton, RFD I, Box 359, Wilmington, N. C '58 

Skipper, Nathan Richard. RFD I, Box 359. Wilmington. N. C. '56 
Skodzinski. Julian F. 

25-t: E. Clearfield St., Philadelphia ?-i. Pa "55 

Slater, Charles Fiigene. Box f'A. ( helyan, W. Va '55 

SluNser, Frank Eugene. 52? Warren St., Nescopcck, Pa '58 

Slusser, Marv Anne. 414 Morningside Heights, Lexington, Va...'57 
Slye. William Ronald 

144.'' Fdgewood Circle. Jacksonville. Fla '56 

Smallwood. Horace R., Jr. 

1420 42nd .St.. S.F.. Washington 20. D. C '58 

Smalhers, Rohert Henrv, RFD I, Matthews, N. C '58 

Smeal, llean Jewell, ft 13 Decatur St., Philipsburg. Pa Sp. 

Smiley. Frances Raines. 300 Swift Ave. Apis.. Durham. N. C...'55 

Smiley. William M.. Jr.. ft33 Virginia Dr.. Bradenton, Fla '57 

Smith, Arthur Owens, 103 Usher Ave., Bcnnettsville, S. C '5H 

Smith, C arol Mebane, 274 Edwin Ave., Cjlendalc, Mo '56 

Smith, Carv, 25 Shaw Le. Ft. Thomas, Ky "58 

Smith, Charles Carter, Jr., 41 Hillwood Rd., Spring Hill, Ala Sp. 

Smith. Charles Elton. Jr. 

90ft Amherst Dr.. Charleston, W. Va '55 

Smith. Delia Jordan, 71ft ,\thens Ave.. Fayetteville, N. C '58 

Smith. Donald Erwyn. Hartford. W. Va '58 

Smith. Donald Dewey. 115 Kennison Dr., Orlando, Fla '56 

Smith. Edward Hardin, Jr., Kings Mountain St., Clover, S. C '56 

Smith. Elbert Wilson. Jr. 

405 E. Burgess St.. Elizabeth City, N. C '56 

Smith, Fllwood Kelly, Archdale, N. C '57 

Smith. Frances Elizabeth. 2236 Cranford Rd.. Durham, N. C..'57 
Smith. Franklin C. Jr.. 2219 Radcliffe Ave.. Charlotte, N. C. ..Sp. 

Smith, Gary Lee. Jacobus, Pa '58 

Smith, George Peter, 536 E. Front St., Perrysburg, Ohio '55 

Smith, James Charles. 223 N. 27th St., Wilmington, N. C "55 

Smith. Jo Anne. 2210 Randleman Rd., Greensboro, N. C '56 

Smith. Marv Barbara 

1017 Vernon Ave., Winston-Salem, N. C '57 

Smith. Peter Crosby 

1S2S Asylum Ave., West Hartford 7, Conn '58 

Smith. Phillip Don, 621 17th St.. Huntington, W. Va '55 

Smith. Robert Hull. 4700 Mystic Dr.. N.W.. Atlanta. Ga '57 

Smith. Robert Eugene, 610 E. Main St., Washington, N. C '58 

Smith. Sandra Jean, Apgar Ave., Box 195, Gladstone, N. J "57 

Smith. Sidney Hamilton 

( anandaigua Ave., Canandaigua, N. Y "58 

Smith, Skottowe W.. Clover. S. C '57 

Smith. Suzanne, 130 Glenn Circle. Decatur, Ga '55 

.Smith, Talbot M., 2223 Cranford Rd., Durham. N. C '55 

Smith. William C 3532 Roswell Rd., N.W., Atlanta, Ga '58 

Smith. William Andrew 

510'i Orduna Dr.. Coral Gables. Fla '57 

Smith. William James. Bethel, N. C '57 

Stiiith. William Joseph H. 

3651 Suitland Rd.. S.E., Washington 20, D. C '58 

Smith. William Paul. 536 Park Ave., Birmingham, Ala "58 

Smith. William Richard 

35 Great Oak Dr.. Toronto 13. Ontario. Canada '57 

Sneed. Betty Jean. 2716 University Dr., Durham. N. C '56 

Snow. Frances Cater, 165 C alloway St., Macon, Ga '55 

Snow, Joanne Bennett 

Apt. C 3, C ountry Club Apt.. Greensboro. N. C '58 

Snowbercer, Don Edward, 1721 First St.. New Brighton, Pa '56 

Snyder, .lohn C... 1600 B .St.. Durham. N. C '55 

Snyder. John Norton, Jr.. 29 Orchard lane, Norristown, Pa "58 

Soio«. .Man Mitchell. 302 Fountain Rd., Englewood, N. J '55 

Somervell. Hetiv Jane. Box 31. White Stone, Va "58 

.Sorrell. Darrell Francis. 234 Shirley Ave.. High Point, N. C "56 

Sotel. Phillip Kirban 

36 Hamilton I'l. Apt. B 3, Garden City. N. Y '57 

Southern. Mattie Odessa. RFD I. Walkertown, N. C '56 

Sowell. Ellis Mast. Jr.. 31 Fells Rd., Verona, N. J '57 

Sowerby. Emily Jane. 102 Simset Dr., Greensboro, N. C "56 

Spach. John 1 hos. 

!5() Springdalc Ave.. Winston-Salcm. N. C. "55 

Spain. 1 (lis Janet. 618 AvenI St.. Rock\ Mount, N. C '58 

.Spalding. Donald W.. 5 ( entral Ave., ( ranford. N. J Sp. 

Spanagel. John David, 1 10 W. Summit St., ( hagrin Falls, Ohio. "57 
Spangler, Albert Donald. 311 E. Gale St., Philadelphia 20, Pa,. .'55 

Spann. William ( harles. 101 W. 22 N. .St., Ada. Oklahoma '56 

Sparkes. Beverley Lee. 710 Bridge Rd., Charleston, W. Va '58 

Sparrow, Robert Wayne, 434 Cochran Rd., Pittsburgh 28. Pa...'58 
Spcakman. William F., Jr. 

219 Booth Rd.. Chattanooga II. Tcnn '57 

Spear. Frances ( ornelia. 402 Hill St., Waycross, Ga '58 

Spearman, William Whitman, 955 Marsh Rd.. Charlotte, N. C..."56 
.Spears, James Rudolph 

104 E. Brentwooil Dr.. Greensboro. N. ( . '56 

Speller, Robert Ernest, 509 W. C hapel Hill St.. Durham. N. C...'58 
Spence, Grizel Barron, 297 Pinecrcst Dr.. Rochester 17, N. Y. '57 

Spcnce. Winthrop Jones. Jr. 

Hambrook Blvd.. Rt. 1. Cambridge. Md '58 

Spcncei. Michael Ciilmore 

126 Hamilton .Ave.. Stamford. Conn '58 

Spencer, William Joseph 

2434 Rosewood Ave.. Winston-Salem. N. C '58 

Spencer, William Clark. Jr. 

536 Avent .St., Rocky Mount, N. C '57 

Spero, Barry Melvin. 1827 .Arch .St., Petersburg, Va "58 

Springslon, Elizabeth. 5403 Wilson Lane, Bethesda 14, Md "57 

Springston, Wendell Lee. Wilsons, Va '58 

Sprotte. Robert Michael, 1 1656 232 St.. Cambria Heights, N. J.. '58 

Spruill. Frank Craven. Jr.. 1008 N. Ellis Ave.. Dunn. N. C "58 

Staats. Ann Evans, 612 Stonewall Dr.. Charleston, W. Va '58 

Stahleker, Carl, 12 Sunset Rd.. Welleslev. Mass '58 

Stallings, Riley S.. Jr.. Box 200. RED 4. Durham. N. C '56 

Stanback, Nancv Jean, 241 Confederate Ave.. Salisburv. N. C...'58 

Stanford. James' Shelton. 2804 Hazelwood Dr.. Raleigh, N. C "56 

Stansbury. Patricia Ann, 1008 Trinity Ave.. Durham. N. C "56 

Stapleford. Thomas Carvel 

338 S. Columbia St.. Woodbury, N. J. "58 

Staples, John Ed.. 183 N. Cherry .St., Kernersville, N. C "58 

Starr. Betsev Birdsev. 3ft Riggs Ave.. West Hartford, Conn. ."56 

Starr. Richard Albin. 209 Darwin Dr., Snyder. N. Y "58 

.Stathers. Birk Smith. ftOO Stanley Ave.. Clarksburg, W, Va "58 

Staude, John Raphael, 2140 Canyon Dr., Hollywood, Calif '58 

Stedman, Victoria Earle. N. Elm St., Lumberton. N. C '55 

Steele. Mrs. Elizabeth S.. 913 Edith St., Durham, N. C Sp. 

Steele, Walter Frank, Box 258. RFD 3, Hickory, N. C "56 

Stegner. Donald Lloyd 

6208 Blackburn Lane, Baltimore 12, Md '55 

Stein. Joyce. 3924 Dickson Ave.. Cincinnati. Ohio '57 

.Stephenson. Eduard Vernon. Mt. Lake Park. Md '55 

Stephenson, Ruth Evelyn, RFD 1, Box 9, West Point, Miss '57 

Stephenson, Samuel S., Angier, N. C '55 

Stevens, David Woods 

2840 N. Staunton Rd.. Huntington. W. Va '57 

Stevens. Nelson Gould. Jr.. 205 N. State St., Westervllle, Ohio. "56 
Steves, Joan Louise. 47ft Samoht Ridge A\e.. Cincinnati . Ohio. "57 

Stewart, Ann English. 515 N. Oakland St.. Arlington. Va "55 

Stewart. Burton G., Jr.. 210 Smithwick St.. Williamston. N. C. "55 
Stewart. Carl Jerome. Jr.. 1207 W. 2nd Ave., Gastonia. N. C. ..'58 

Stewart. Henry Lee. 690 Victory Blvd.. .Staten Island, N. Y "58 

Stewart. Julian Harris. 4()ft Walton St.. Monroe, Ga '57 

Stewart, Kay. Ift3 Winding Way, Davton 9. Ohio '58 

Stewart, Kenneth Devon, 103 E. F St., Erwin, N. C '56 

Stewart. Laura Virginia 

2518 Third Ave.. N., .St. Petersburg. Fla "56 

Stewart. Mary Wardlaw 

1132 Queens Rd., W., Charlotte. N. C '55 

Stewart, Patricia Ann. Box 122. Hender.sonville, N. C '55 

Stewart, Robert Drake 

1843 Queens Rd.. W., Charlotte. N. C... '56 

Stewart. Robert Purdy, 31 William St., Princeton, N. J '57 

Stewart. Wilber Clarence 

210 Smithwick St.. Williamston, N. C *58 

Stiegler, Theodore Donald. 21 Dixie Dr.. Towson 4. Md '56 

.Stiffel. Jules Norman. 5490 S. Shore Dr.. Chicago 15, 111 '55 

Stinespring. John A.. 1107 Watts .St.. Durham, N. C '58 

Stitelv. Dennis Berry. RFD I. Felton, Pa '58 

.Stokes. Helen. 410 Elizabeth St.. Greenville, N. C '56 

Stokes. Martha Sharon 

2514 41st St.. N.W.. Washington 7. D. C. "57 

Stone. Donald Walter. 21 Washington .Ave.. Keene, N. H '58 

Stone, John Dawson. I 103 Knox St.. Durham, N. C '55 

Stone, Leanne. 300 Parkside Dr., Peoria, III '57 

Stone. Mary Emma, 106 Williams St.. Franklinton. N. C '56 

Stone, Sarah Elizabeth, RED 4, Raleigh. N. C "58 

Stoots, Margaret, E. 1st St.. Damascus. Va Sp. 

Stott. Barbara Jean. 1709 W. Market St.. Greensboro. N. C "55 

Stout, Ivan Lawrence. 19 Fairway Coiut. Penns Grove, N. J "57 

Stout. .Merrell l.angdon, 102 ( olswold Rd.. Baltimore, Md "58 

.Stover, Donald H., 863 Park Ave.. Williamspoit. Pa. "57 

Stowe. Deryl Grant. 1502 Diuham .St., Burlington, N. C '58 

Stowe, Thomas F.. 196 Front St., Cramerton. N. C '56 

Strader, Susan Angel, 2103 Bland Rd., Bluefield, W. Va '56 

Stratlon. Virginia Harris. 9| 1 Grove St., Charlotte, N. C "56 

.Straus, Benjamin G., 180 Phila .St., .Saratoga Springs, N. Y '58 

Strawn, Patricia Ann. 910 N. Blvd., Deland. Fla '57 

Streepcy. Sandra, 314 Oak Forest Dr., Piltsbiugh 16, Pa '58 

Street, Lockwood Dexter. 1919 Matoak Ave., Petersburg, Va '55 

.Strickland, Bruce. Box 16. Bcllarthur. N. C. '55 

Strickland. Mary Frances 

Brookwood Ciarden .Xpt.. Burlington, N. C. '58 

Strickland. William R., 304 Northwood Circle, Durham. N. C. "55 
Stritehoff, Donald A.. Jr. 

2741 N. Calvert St., Baltimore 18, Md '58 

Strouil. June Turner 

\M)9 Shack leford Ave., Morehcatl City, N. C '56 

StrzeteKki. Georue T. 

9.1 Spindle Rd., Hieksville I.. I., New York '55 

Stuarl, Kohert D., 24 Sayles Ave., Savlesvillc, R. 1 '57 

Stuart. .Svdnev, 401 N. C enlral .Ave.. Belmont, N. C '58 

Stuart, Frank Allan. HI. 2121 F. 4Xth St., I ulsa. Oklahoma '56 

Stubbs. Pegcy Ann. .105 Mansion Dr., Alexandria, Va '58 

Stuckey, Henry J.. 112 Bridge St.. Bamberg. S. C '57 

Stul7, Carolyn Fey. 422 Fdgemont .Ave.. Palnierton, Pa '57 

Slvron. Catherine 'Jovee, 2106 Wilson St., Durham, N, C '55 

Suger. Richard H., 11 Bronpton Rd.. Rockville Centre, N. Y '56 

Suiter. Overton Stokes, Jr., lO? Sycamore St.. Weldon, N. C '57 

Suiter, WiUiatii C:)ran, Jr., 408 Stacy .St., Raleigh, N. C '57 

Suits, Belt\ Jane 

4.16 Heherton .-\ve., Statcn Island 2, New York, N. Y '57 

Sullivan, Margaret Sue, 1411 Wynnton Rd., Columbus. Ga '56 

Summerow. Norma C \nthia 

1103 S. Belvedere Ave., Gastonia, N. C '55 

Sumner. 1 homas Blount. Jr.. Front St.. Hertford, N. C '56 

Suskind, Stuart Paul, 52 Rotary Ave., Binghampton, N. Y '56 

Sutton. Geot'frev Russell 

167 Meadbrook Rd.. Garden City, N. Y '58 

Swain, Barbara Jacquelyn, Bo.x 26.1, Chattahoochee, Fla .Sp. 

Swain. Nancy Elizabeth, Meadow Rd., Riverside, Conn "58 

Swan. Lettv Lauffer. .1945 Rushland St., Toledo, Ohio '55 

Swaringen, Doris Kay. 1207 B. Whilden PI., Greensboro, N. C...'56 

Swartley, Marian Carol, 17 Bridge St., Stroudsburg, Pa "58 

Swartz, William John 

6522 W. 76th St.. Overland Park, Kansas "56 

Sweat, Robert Earle, Mulberry, Fla '58 

Swecker, Betty May, RFD 1, Watson, W. Va... Sp. 

Sweeton. Richard F., Kings Highway, Merchantville 9, N. Y '55 

Sweet. Richard Perry, 116 Bennington Rd., Akron 13, Ohio '57 

Sweet, Richard Wilcox, 552 Upper Blvd., Ridgewood, N. J '58 

Sylvester, Henrian, Richlands, N. C '57 

Szekely, Ruth Elaine, 9 Euston Rd., Garden City, N. Y '58 

Tafel. Stantine W., 1324 Park Ave., Piqua, Ohio '55 

Tafi, William Holston, Jr., 1707 E. 5th St., Greenville, N. C '58 

Taggart. John Clinger. Jr. 

Fetters Mill Rd.. Huntingdon Valley, Pa '57 

Taggart, Peter Beaty, 126 Mapleview Rd., Buffalo, N. Y '58 

Taggersell, Carl Winfield, 110 Tenafly Rd., Tenafly, N. J '55 

Taishoff, Lawrence B. 

4545 I.innean Ave.. N.W., Washington 8, D. C '55 

Takeuchi. Niro, 430 Yaso Cho Yaso Gun, Siga Ken, Japan '55 

Talman, Wesley Fleming, Jr. 

100 Wembley Rd., Asheville, N, C '57 

Tarlow, Allan Sanders 

66 London Terrace, New Rochelle, N. Y '58 

Tarlton, James Warren. II. 310 Dexter Ave., Mobile, Ala '57 

Tate. Wayne Barrett. 102 Doris Ave.. Baltimore. Md '57 

Tatem. Roger William, Jr., Box 600, Norfolk 1, Va '57 

Tatnall, George Gress, Box 118, Hockessin, Del '57 

Tatum, Sherard Austin, Jr., 700 N. Main St., Homer, La '56 

Taub, Theodore C, 34 Ladoga Ave., Tampa, Fla '56 

Tavlor, Claudette Stacy, 106 S. Dalton St., Gastonia, N. C '57 

Taylor. Frank L., Jr.. 3018 Kingsley Rd., Shaker Heights, Ohio .'56 

Taylor. George Andrew, 1 1 Helen Ave., West Orange, N. J '58 

Taylor. James Atwood, Jr. 

1927 S. Peninsula Dr., Daytona Beach, Fla '58 

Taylor, Joseph Marion 

1217 Greenwood Cliff, Charlotte, N. C '58 

Taylor, Mary Vallieve, Poplar Hill, Va '58 

Taylor, Peter V. V.. 5615 Orduna Dr., Coral Gables, Fla '56 

Tavlor, Ronald W.. 216 Washington St., Gloucester, Mass '55 

Taylor, Sarah Elizabeth, 618 Elm .St.. Greenville, N. C '57 

Tavlor, Terry William, 411 Brentwood Dr., Atlanta, Ga '56 

Taylor, Thomas Roger. 141 N. Broad St., Norwich, N, Y '58 

Teasley. William Alfred, RFD 3. C anion. Ga '56 

Teer, Mary Ruth. Hope Vallev, Durham, N. C '57 

Teer, Sondra Chase, 4019 Ro.xboro Rd., Durham, N. C '58 

Tegmever, Erica Fay, 34 Cherry St.. Douglaston, N. Y '56 

Teller. William K., 22 Ferncliff Rd., Bloomfield, N. J '56 

Temko. Michael, 411 Victoria St., Greensboro, N. C "58 

Temple. Terry Bixler. RFD 4. Peru. Ind '56 

Tennant. James Joseph. Jr., Box 8, Lake Park, Fla '58 

Tenney. Richard Luman. 177 Prospect St., Princeton, N. J '57 

Terry, Barbara Anne, 915 N. Main .St., High Point, N. C '56 

Terry, Ellenor Reid, 915 N. Main St., High Point, N. C '56 

Terry. Randall Bryant, Jr, 

200 W. Farriss .Ave.. High Point, N. C '57 

Tewksbury, John Hobson 

The National City Bank of N. Y.. Rio de Janeiro, Brazil '56 

Thacker, Henry Lee, Jr.. 2100 Queens Rd., Charlotte, N. C '55 

Thacker, Minnie Gray, 418 Duke St., Winston-Salem, N. C Sp. 

Thackston, Frances V.. 310 Bon Air Ave., Durham, N. C Sp. 

Ihaubald, Edward John, Jr.. 26 Maryland Ave., Elkins. W. Va...'55 

Ihomas, Anne lownsend, 515 Hyde Park Rd., Norfolk, Va '58 

Ihomas, Carolyn May, 335 I'rice St., West C hester. Pa '57 

Ihomas, Frank Deaver, 808 Ihird .Ave.. Albany, Ga '57 

Thomas, CJeorge Terry, 51 S. Main St., Pittsford, N, Y '57 

Thomas, John William, Jr. 

427 Alexander Ave., Henderson, N. C '55 

Thomas, Norwood A., Jr., 1101 Knox St.. Durham. N. C '55 

Thomas, William Alan, RFD 2, Box 48, Durham, N. C '55 

Thomason, Betty June, 218 Upson St., Thomaston, Ga '56 

Thomasson, ,Sara Kathryn, RFD 2, Elon C ollcgc, N. C '56 

Thompson, .'\lma lee, 138 Pinecrest Rd., Durham, N. C '58 

Thompson, Dan Stuart, Burgaw, N. C '55 

Thompson, Harold Wayne 

464 W. Jackson Rd., Webster Ciioves, Mo '58 

Thompson, Harry L., 102 Watson St.. Windsor. N. C '56 

Thompson. Herrick Sackett 

2143 S. Meridian Rd., Grosse lie, Mich '55 

Thompson, James C., Jr.. 1017 Broad St.. Durham. N. C '58 

Ihompson. John Charles, 608 W. C umherland St.. Dunn, N. C...'58 
Thompson. Lawrence K., HI, 2924 Maple Rd., C amp Hill, Pa. '56 
J hompson. Leo ( lifford, 221 N. Fourth St., Wilmington, N. C. '57 
Ihompson, Margaret Jane 

1501 27lh St., S.E., Washington 20, D. C '56 

Thorn, Stuart V., 3107 Wallcraft Ave., lampa, Fla '57 

Thornhill, Edward, III, 1086 Ocean Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y '58 

Thuemmel, Robert William, 391 Main St., Emerson, N. J. '57 

Thum, Frederick C, 45 Mt. Paran Rd.. Atlanta, Ga '55 

Thuss, Robert Wilkey 

2837 Southwood Rd., Birmingham 9, Ala '58 

Tierncy, David Travers. 1 1 Simscroft PI., Simsbury, Conn '58 

Tindall, John P.. 13 W. Dakin Ave.. Kissimmee, Fla '55 

Tinkham, C harles L.. 16 Wildon Rd., Wellcsley, Mass '56 

Tipton, Donald Curtis, 1009 W. High St.. Petersburg, Va '58 

Tipton, Kay, 349 N. Main St., Madison. Ga '57 

Tisi, Angelo Charles, 143 Main St.. Dobbs Ferry, N. Y '55 

Titus, Barry Joseph, 322 F. 50th St., New York 22, N. Y '58 

Tobias, Peggy Ann, 305 Edgedale Dr., High Point, N. C '56 

Tobin, Donald Kenneth, 857 Taylor Ave., Pittsburgh 2, Pa. '56 

Todd, Katherine Lee, HQS WADFHAFB, Hamilton, Calif '57 

Tolmach, David Michael, II Berry St.. Lynbrook. N. Y "57 

Toms, Clinton White, 914 Vickers Ave.. Durham. N. C '57 

Toms, George N.. 914 Vickers Ave., Durham. N. C '55 

Tope, Stephen Lindsay, 201 S. Woodlynne Ave., Tampa, Fla '56 

Topping, John Thomas 

915 Hamilton St., Roanoke Rapids, N. C '57 

Torgesen, Barry W., 3726 Powers Ferry Rd., Atlanta, Ga '57 

Torrance, Ralph Dagna, 3333 Miller Field Rd., Macon, Ga '55 

Toth. Daniel. Co Dodge 320 E 72nd St., New York 21, N. Y "57 

Towe, Kenneth M.. Lake Ave., Greenwich, Conn '56 

Jowery, Jimmy Hines, Box 563, Rutherfordton. N. C '56 

Townsend, Robert Scott, 44 Townsend Rd., Newark, Del '57 

Toxie, Paul Gene, 2104 Belmont St., Bellaire, Ohio '55 

Traber, Lawrence James, 43 Lucerne Ave., Asheville, N. C '57 

Tracy, Frank William, Jr. 

Arabian American Oil Co., Dhahran Saudi, Arabia '57 

Trantham. Harry England, Green Acres, Brevard, N. C '58 

Trapp, Martin V. K., 3219 Ave. A, W., Bradenton, Fla '57 

Traynham, Catherine H., 1214 Oxford Rd., Roxboro, N. C '56 

Trevarthen, Robert R.. 505 S. Clay St., Gastonia, N. C '55 

1 rice, Thomas Wheeler, Jr. 

6103 Blackburn Lane, Baltimore, Md '57 

Trimper, Daniel, IV, Ocean City, Md '55 

Tripp, Dale Barrett, 157 Midland Ave., Bronxville. N. Y '58 

Tronolone. Patricia J., 1059 Briar Way, Palisade, N. J '56 

Troy. Ballard Earnhardt, 1311 Dollar Ave., Durham, N. C '57 

Trvthall, Sara Jane, 4858 Willow Lane, Orchard Lake, Mich '58 

Tuck. William P.. Box 117. Virgilina. Va '56 

Tucker. Eleanor Brooke, 732 Pierce .Ave., Birmingham, Mich. ..'55 

Tucker, Hilda Hurt, Ryan Rd., Box 8092, Durham. N, C Sp. 

Tucker, Robert Jerome, 3210 State St., Erie. Pa '58 

Tudor, William Percy, 403 Spring St., Thomasville, N, C '56 

Tuerff, Paul G., 6 Day St.. Bloomfield, N. J '56 

Turcotte. Arthur L., Jr., Box 149, RFD I, Durham, N. C '56 

Turlington, James Everett, Box 587, Dunn, N. C '57 

Turnbull, Nancy M., 1804 Crestwood Dr., Chattanooga, Tenn...'58 

Turner. Dale Douglass, RFD 3, Princess Anne, Md '58 

Turner, Ellis Love, Prospect Hill, N. C '56 

Turner. Harold E., 270 Henry St.. Paramus, N. J '55 

Turner, Roger, 93 Jane St., Hartsdale. N. J Sp. 

Turtle. James W., 530 Conshohocken State Rd., Cynwyd, Pa '58 

Tuttle, Betty Jane, 628 Colonial Dr.. High Point. N. C '57 

Tyler, Alice Windle, 44 Sluyvesant Rd., .Asheville, N. C '56 

Tyndall. Albert Forbes. Jr. 

109 E. Grainger Ave.. Kinston. N. C '58 

Tynan, James F.. Jr., RFD 2, Box 397, Durham, N. C Sp. 

Tyree, Sallie Virginia, 653 Grand Concourse, Miami, Fla '57 

Tyson, Bruce Carroll, RFD 2. Box 475. Greenville, N. C '58 

Tyson. Lila Sue, RFD 2. Box 475, Greenville, N. C "56 

Uhirig. Lucille, 25 Oakwood St., Stratford, C onn '56 

Ulrich, Richard. 4926 3rd .Ave., S., St. Petersburg. Fla '57 

Ulrich, Robert L., 4926 3rd Ave.. S., St. Petersburg, Fla '55 

Umphletl, Clyde V., Jr.. 21 IX Pershing St., Durham, N. C '55 

Umstead. William Urban, 2512 C ascadilla St., Durham, N. C...'56 

Underbill. Walter Spooner, UK) Taylor St., Windsor, N. C '55 

Underwood. Douglas Edgar 

S Ladue Crest Lane, St. Louis 17, Mo '56 

Underwood. Earl Tyson, 1 1 1 W. Fisher St., Salisbury, N. C "58 

Underwood. Elizabeth C. 

2402 Le,\ington Rd., Asheboro, N. C '57 

Underwood. Joel Clayton, 116 Hill St., McMinnville, Tenn '56 

Urekfitz, James L. 

2071 Five Mile Line Rd.. Penfield. N. Y '56 

Urquiza. Dolores. RFD 3, Kingsport, Tenn '57 

Uzzell, Carolyn Cannaday, 808 W. Lee St., Wilson, N. C '55 

Valentine. Heath Eugene. 115 Melbourne Ave.. ,\kron. Ohio. .'58 

Valentine. Patricia Ann. Mt. Horeb Rd., Martinsville, N. J '58 

Van Deren. Delwin Thomas, 12 Pine St., Asbury Park, N. J '57 

Van Wyck. Paul Rodger. 3X1 Dorothy Lane. Wyckoff. N. J '58 

Vance. Virgil Davis. 9 Woodlawn Ave.. Ft. Mitchell, Ky '56 

VanCuren, Gene Lewis, 1813 Browning .Ave.. Charlotte. N. C...'58 
Vandever, C harles Ross, Jr.. 25 S. High .St., West Chester, Pa. .'58 

Vannerson. Fritz Ebert. 701 Sweetbriar Rd.. Columbia. S. C '58 

VanNess. Richard Albert, 478 Essex .Ave., Bloomfield, N. J '55 

Van Order. John .Albert, Durham, N. C '56 

Vardakis. .Anast Charles. 5820 Ave. N., Brooklyn 34, N. Y '58 

Varner. Rov Van. 317 Ridgewood Dr., Le-xington, N. C '58 

Varnev. Judith Ann. 521 e'. Prospect St., Kewanee, III '58 

Vaughan, Charles G.. Jr.. Halifa.x. N. C '58 

Vaughan, James Willard, Jr.. 1411 Dollar Ave., Durham, N, C.-.'57 

Vaughan, Joseph L.. 1024 W. Trinity Ave., Durham, N. C '55 

Vause, David Dwight 

104 Ridgecrest Ave., Rutherfordton, N. C '56 

Vcrhey. N. Garv, 1032 Floral Dr., Fast Grand Rapids, Mich...'58 

Vieth, Roger Gordon. 318 S. Lincoln St.. Westmont, 111 '56 

Vilas, John M.. Couch Rd.. Chapel Hill, N. C '57 

Vinson, Virginia Kathleen 

1061 Holmestlale Rd., Jacksonville, Fla '58 

Virden, Cynthia, 316 Casino Ave., Cranford, N. J '57 

Virden. Frank Stanley 

( om. Trans. Div. 15, San Francisco, Calif '55 

Virgin, Herbert W., Ill, 3635 St. Gaudens Rd., Miami, Fla '57 

Vivona, Philip Anthony, 103 S. 21st St., Irvinglon II. N. J '57 

Voehl, Richard Kurt, 1531 Moffitt Ave., Hewlett. N. Y '56 

Wachsner, Gabrielle Anita 

2X6 Ft. Washington Ave., New York, N. Y '56 

Wade. Mary Irma, RFD 1. Spring City. Pa '58 

Wadsworlh. Cirace Anne, Silver Brook Rd., Westport, Conn '58 

Wagenvoord. J. F, 

67 Greenhurst Rd., West Hartford. Conn '57 

Wagner, Barbara, 2406 Banner St., Durham, N. C '57 

Wagner, Betty l.ynne. 1100 Lakeside Dr., .Statesville, N. C '58 

Wagner, David Lloyd, 3330 Hanna Ave., Cincinnati. Ohio '55 
Wagner. Phillip M.. Ill 

309 Curtis Ave.. Point Pleasant Beach, N. J '57 

Wagner, William ( ., II. 160 N. New .St., Nazareth, Pa '55 

Waldrop. Mary Ann. 950 F. lOlh St.. Cireenville, N. C '55 

Walker. ( arol Kennedy, 2522 Selwyn .Ave.. ( harlotte, N, C...'55 

Walker, Clifton. 2943 Chapel Hill Rd., Durham, N. C '56 

Walker, Curtis A., Jr., Bo,\ 308, Wendell, N. C '58 

Walker, Rlberta Jeanne, 342 Jocelyn Hollow, Nashville, Tenn. '58 

Walker. Harrison H.. 635 W. Club Blvd., Durham, N. C '55 

Walker. Lily llmma. RFD I. Bo,\ 34, Manning. S. C Sp. 

Walker. Myers Bonner, 2309 F. Main .St., Durham, N. C '58 

Walker. Thomas R.. ( oltage .Ave.. T'dgewater Park, N. J '58 

Walker. William Conway, 10 Arborvale Rd.. Asheville. N. C '57 

Walkley. I homas Mervin 

32 Cirennan Rd., West Hartford, (onn. '58 

Wall, Frank Privetle, Jr.. 2707 I ochmore Dr.. Raleigh, N. C '58 

Wallace. Andrew Grover, 126 Preston Rd., ( olumbus, Ohio '57 

Wallace, ( atherine Parks, RFD 5, Raleigh, N, C Sp, 

Wallace. Tllen, 314 N. 4th St.. Wrightsville. Pa '56 

Waller. Robert Rex. 72 Walker Rd., West Orange, N, J '58 

Walter, Robert P.. 30 D Picolle Dr.. Albany. N. Y '56 

Walters. Martha Agnes, 2X99 Thornhill Rd.. Birmingham. Ala. .'56 
Walters. .Sylvia Moonyeen 

1401 Oakland Ave., Durham, N. C '56 

Walton, Benton Hair, Box 345, Chadbourn, N. C '58 

Walton. Robert Aldridge 

611 Stanley Dr., Fernandina Beach. Fla '57 

Wanglee, Vorawee, 100 Sulhorn Rd.. Baugkak. Thailand '58 

Ward, Bowden Wilson, Jr., 313 Avon Rd.. Norfolk, Va '56 

Ward, Susan I... 1275 Zimmer Dr., Atlanta, Cia '58 

Ware, Donald McEwen, 2621 N. Florida St.. Arlington, Va. '57 

Ware, Henry Hall, 111, 3411 Roswell Rd., Apt. I, Atlanta, Ga...'57 

Ware. Joan Linton, 527 N. Ridgeland Ave., Oak Park, 111 '56 

Ware, Nancy Ruth, 1901 N.W. 31 Ave., Miami, Fla '58 

Ware. Victor Bayard, Jr. 

115 Swarthmore Ave., Charleston, W. Va '57 

Warlick, Cleo Inez. 309 King St., Windsor, N. C '56 

Warlick. George William, 239 Third St.. S.E., Hickory, N, C '56 

Warnock. John William. 28421 W. Oakland, Bay Village, Ohio..'56 

Warren. Glenn 1... 3002 Anderson Dr.. Raleigh. N. C '58 

Warren, Hannah, 807 Demerius St.. Durham, N. C '57 

Warren. James Ivey, Jr., Box 493, Roxboro, N. C *56 

Warren, Lucy, X15 Simmons St., Enterprise, Ala '56 

Warren, Richard Jordan, 337 Fairway Rd., Ridgewood, N. J '57 

Warren, Wiley, Jr. 

Williams Ceitified Pub. Acct., Raleigh. N. C Sp. 

Warren, Virginia Lee, 509 Irving Court, Moorestown, N, J '57 

Warwick, William Schooley 

26 35 28th St.. Long Island 2, N. Y "57 

Wasden. Eugenia Coleman. 24X6 Vineville Ave., Macon, Ga,.-'56 
Waser, Robert Hamlin 

RFD 4, Old Salisbury Rd., Winston-Salem, N. C '57 

Wasserman, Richard Edward 

7 Bungalow Court, Newark 8, N. J '57 

Wasson. Donald Gray, 7X6 Ras Tanvra, Saudi, Arabia '58 

Watkins, Frederick L.. 507 Lincoln Ave., Clearwater, Fla '55 

Watson, Cora Rebecca, RFD 5, Durham. N. C '56 

Watson, Herbert Edwin 

19 Kavwood Rd., Port Washington, N. Y '58 

Watson, John Hayes. 47 13 Bell Blvd.. Bayside, L. L, N, Y '55 

Watson, Kathleen B.. RFD 7, Winston-Salem, N. C Sp, 

Watson, Phyllis Jackson, 202 Broad St., Anderson, S. C '55 

Way, John Elwood, Jr.. 225 Moul Ave., Hanover, Pa '57 

Weant, Joan Gwendolyn 

204 W. Rugby Ave., College Park, Ga '56 

Weathers, Rebecca Ann, 300 E. 3rd Ave.. Red Springs, N. C '56 

Weaver, Ann Amanda, 24 Browntown Rd., .Asheville, N. C '58 

Weaver, Robert Earl, 4307 Kelnepa Dr., Jacksonville, Fla '58 

Weaver, Walter Parker, 1724 Vista St., Durham, N. C "56 

Webb, Elizabeth Ann, 18 Griffing Blvd., Asheville, N. C '57 

Webb, Elizabeth Arnold, La Grange, N. C '55 

Webb, Fred, Jr.. 912 Temple St.. Hinton. W. Va '57 

Webb, Neva Mae, 95 Pleasant St.. Hinton, W. Va Sp, 

Webber, Carolyn Tate, 612 2nd St., N.E.. Hickory, N. C '56 

Webber, Robert Reed, 15 Dusenberry Rd.. Bronxville, N. Y '57 

Weber, Carl H.. Jr., 806 Madison St., Durham, N. C '57 

Weber, John George, Lake Valhalla, Montville, N. J '56 

Weber, Thomas William, 674 N. Renaud, Grosse Pointe, Mich. ..'56 

Webster, Charles A., Jr., 202 Park Ave., Wilson, N. C '56 

Webster, Donald Knapp 

372 Wastena Terrace, Ridgewood, N. J '57 

Weeks, Janet Louise, 1644 S. Miami Ave., Miami, Fla '56 

Weeks, Robert Doughtry, Jr., 17 Overton PL. Babylon, N. Y '55 

Weems. Wade Scott, Box 680 Bookerdale, Waynesboro, Va '58 

Weidman. Richard Ray, 1318 Pine Rd., Rosemont, Pa '57 

Weidmann, Frederick Henry 

9 Davidson Rd.. Bloomfield, N. J '56 

Weil, Murray B., Jr., 750 Kappock St., Riverdale, N. Y '55 

Weir, Anthony, 304 W. Fairview .Ave.. Langhorne, Pa '58 

Weir, Christopher, Fairview Hill Ave.. Langhorne. Pa '56 

Weitzman. Robert W., Jr., Wansor .Ave., Bayville, N. Y '57 

Weld, Louis MacKall, Jr.. 120 Meyers Ave., Meyersdale, Pa.. .'56 
Wells, Joan Carolvn 

XOl E. Hillwood Ave.. Falls C hurch, Va '58 

Wells, Joseph .Alexander 

314 College Park Circle, Staunton. Va '58 

Wells, Mary Alice, 200 F. 66th .St.. New York. N. Y '58 

Wells. Mary Elvira 

1023 River Oaks Rd., Jacksonville 7. Fla '57 

Wells. Henry Herbert, III, 145 C restview Circle, .Athens, Ga...'57 

Wells, Henry A.. Jr.. 1170 Hermitage Rd.. Rock Hill. S. C '58 

Welsh. Patricia Draper 

3109 W. Penn .St., Philadelphia 29, Pa '57 

Welt, Deborah, 602 Fifth Ave., Iowa City, Iowa '58 

Wendorff, C harles James, RFD 1, Box 197, Mobile, Ala '58 

Wennerstrom, Arthur John, 102 Edgerton Rd., Towson 4, Md,..'56 

Werback, John A., 133 Locust .St., Ciarden City, N. Y '55 

Wcrber, Patricia, 7001 Forest Hill Dr., Hyatlsville, Md '56 

Wescott, .Ann l.enore, 391 Park Slope. Mountainside, N. J '57 

Westcott. Ruth Tlaine, 19 Woodhill Rd., Tenafly. N. J '55 

Westmoreland. John Mabry. 2773 Guess Rd., Durham, N, C,..'57 

Westphal. Maxine J.. College Station. Duiham. N. C Aud, 

Wevhmann, Walter Victor 

1634 Hampton Ave., S.W., Roanoke, Va '57 

Whanger, Nancy Jean 

13805 Shaker Blvd., Cleveland 20, Ohio '57 

Wheeler, Helen Lester, Board 3 OCAAF, Ft. Banning, Ga '58 

Wheeler, Mary Nash, 515 W, Horah St.. Salisbury, N. C "56 

Wheeler. Sally Clayton 

5011 Lowell St.. N.W.. Washington 16, D. C '58 

Wheeler. T. Alvin. Jr.. 919 Englewood Ave.. Durham. N. C '57 

Whicher. John Clinton 

USASG APO 206 PM, New York. N. Y |58 

Whinrey, Sarah Lvnn. 1521 Kiverside .Ave.. Mnncie. Ind '56 

Whitacre. Robert EJward. 275 F.ngle .St.. Englewood, N. J '57 

Whitaker. Cary. Enfield, N. C '55 

Whitaker, Donald Reeves, Box 152, Hillsboro, N. C '55 

White, Betty Sue, 457 S. Union St., Concord, N. C '55 

White, Eli Edward, Jr., 2301 N. Fillmore St., Arlington, Va '57 

White, Janet Elizabeth 

Lago Colony, Aruba Netherland, N. W. I '57 

White, Reba Joan, I illington. N. C '58 

White, Robert Lee, 416 S. Church St., Florence, S. C '58 

White, William Dunlop, Jr.. 10 E. Third St.. Lexington, N. C...'56 

Whitefield. Ralph F.. Jr.. 1313 Watts St.. Durham. N. C '56 

Whitehead. Kenneth Leslie. 141 Dana Way, Winter Park, Fla...'58 
Whitehurst. Barbara .-Xnne 

1409 Providence Rd., Charlotte, N. C '56 

Whitehurst, Frances Carol 

2011 Wroxton Rd., Houston 5. Texas '58 

Whitener, John Wilfred, 203 Lenoir St., Morganton, N. C '58 

Whitcner, Susan Anne 

323 Hunting Towers E.. Alexandria. Va "57 

Whitlock. Douglas. 2911 Arnold Rd.. Durham. N. C '55 

Whitney. Kenneth L., Jr.. 954 Ave.. C, Bayonne, N. J '58 

Whyte. George Kenneth. Jr. 

200 Blackmer PI.. Webster Groves 19, Pa '58 

Whyte, Lelia Nan, 2316 Marcy St., Evanston, HI '58 

Widenhouse, Ernest C, Jr., Summerfield, N, C '56 

Wiener, Earl Louis, 615 Longleaf Rd.. Shreveport, La '55 

Wigfield. Ernest G.. Jr.. Beverly Rd.. Staunton. Va '55 

Wilkerson. James H.. Jr.. .Ambassador Apts., Baltimore, Md '55 

Wilkinson, Joseph H. 

1320 Van Buren St., Washington 12, D. C '55 

Wilkinson, Thomas George, 1613 Kent St., Durham, N. C '58 

Williams, Carol Ann, 17 Beechwood PI., Hillside, N. J '57 

Williams, Carolyn Leary, 331 N. Ninth St., Albemarle, N. C '57 

Williams. Cecil Harvey. Jr. 

300 Powhatan Parkway. Hampton. Va '55 

Williams, Grace Ellis. 1217 Roxboro St., Durham, N. C '55 

Williams, Jack Caldwell, Box 2163, Greenville, S. C '58 

Williams, John C, lU, 1603 W. Lawn Ave., Fayetteville, N. C...'56 

Williams, Lila Cay, Box 406. Tallahassee, Fla '57 

Williams, Lvman Neil, Jr.. 520 Walnut Ave.. Charlotte, N, C...'58 

Williams, Mary Lynn, 513 N. Penn, Roswell, N. M '56 

Williams, Max Ray, 4016 S. Main St., High Point, N. C '55 

Williams. Robert H.. 1005 W. Main St.. Durham, N. C '55 

Williams, Robert Lee, Jr. 

RED 3, Box 38, New Brunswick, N. J "56 

Williams. William Alfred 

704 E. Forest Hills Blvd.. Durham. N. C '57 

Williamson, Frederick M., 7 Hilltop Rd.. Bronxville 8. N. Y '57 

Williamson, Mary Lewis, RFD 3, Box 177, Norfolk, Va '56 

Williamson. Mary Martin 

518 Hermitage Rd.. Charlotte, N. C '55 

Willis, Calvin Johnson, 102 Tucker Ave., Crewe, Va '57 

Willis, Robert Wayne 

2100 Arendell St., Morehead City, N. C '57 

Wilson, Anne Elizabeth 

18 Crossways Wembley Park, Middlesex, England '55 

Wilson, Beverly Waugh, Box 677, Lenoir, N. C '58 

Wilson, Constance Dinkier 

2066 Ponce De Leon, N.W., Atlanta, Ga '57 

Wilson, Douglas Nash, 106 Riggs Dr., Clemson, S. C '57 

Wilson. Frances Mae. 500 Oak Grove Rd.. Norfolk, Va '55 

Wilson, Frederic Simaika. 2322 E. 70th St.. Chicago. Ill '57 

Wilson. Janet, 708 Club Blvd., Durham, N. C '58 

Wilson. Milner B.. Ill, 106 Riggs Dr., Clemson. S. C '55 

Wilson. Nancy Lu. 1225 Carolina Ave., High Point, N. C '58 

Wilson. Owen C. Jr.. Box 677. Lenoir. N. C '55 

Wilson, Peter Frank. 14 Crest Rd.. Rowayton, Conn '58 

Wilson, Richard Haygood, Jr. 

1405 Carolina Ave., Durham, N. C '55 

Wilson, Robert Burns, Brandywine. Md '56 

Wilson, Thomas N., 1324 Arnette Ave., Durham. N. C '56 

Wilson, William Mason, 78 E. Orchard Ave., Providence, R. I. .'58 
Winecoff, Herbert Larry 

707 Brookstown Ave., Winston-Salem, N. C '58 

Wingfield, Jefferson D., 3512 Whitechapel Rd., Norfolk, Va,..'57 

Winsor, Coville, RFD 3, Laurens, N. Y '58 

Winsor. Fred lane. Laurens, N. Y '56 

Wirshing. .Armando J., 26 Hostos Ave.. Ponce. Puerto Rico.. ..'57 
Wisner. Bernard 1 rusdell 

10125 Markham St.. Silver .Spring. Md '56 

Withrow. Joanne, 716 Greenwood Ave., Wilmette, 111 '55 

Wodock, Gertrude E., 102 E. St., Doylestown. Pa Sp. 

Woldin. William S., 518 Church St.. Bound Brook. N. J. '55 

Wood. Barrett Trotter. 89 Summit Rd.. Port Washington, N. Y. ''>8 

Wood, George T., Ill, 104 Forest Hill, High Point, N. C '55 

Wood. Jewell. Filbert. S. C '56 

Wood, Patricia Louise, 251 1 Ovcrbrook Dr.. Greensboro, N. C...'58 

Wood, Peggy Anne, 204 N. Person. Raleigh. N. C '58 

Wood, Whitehill Ihompson. 1601 West St.. Annapolis. Md '55 

Woodall. James Malone. 1620 Alcott St.. Durham. N. C '58 

Woodall, Joan Elizabeth. 138 Chesterfield Rd.. Hampton, Va '58 

Woodall. Nell Brown. ( oonskin Farm. Aldie. Va '56 

Woodbury, Gerard Everett. 474 Pocohontas St., Norfolk, Va '55 

Woodlief, Guy Forrest, Jr., 217 Chestnut .St., Henderson. N. C. '55 
Woodward. Sue Eggleston. 508 E. Riverview Dr.. Suffolk. Va...'57 
Woollen, Thomas Hayes. 602 Hillcrest Dr.. High Point, N. C...'56 

Woolley. Virginia. 800 Palermo Ave.. Coral Gables. Fla '55 

Woolsey, Bertram Fred, Jr. 

1143 Lakewood Rd., Jacksonville, Fla '58 

Wooten, Christine Godwin, 104 Church .St., Whiteville, N. C...'58 

Wooten. Frank Thomas, III, C hadbourn. N. C '57 

Wooten. John Carlyle. 314 W. Elm St.. Graham. N. C '58 

Wooten. Louise Trotter. 811 E. Beech St.. Goldsboro. N, C '56 

Wooten, William Isler, 403 Maple St., Greenville, N. C. . "55 

Worth. William Paul, 341 Hay St.. Mt. Airy. N. C '56 

Wortman. William J.. 2118 Winter St.. Charlotte, N. C '56 

Wray. Charles. Jr.. 908 Vance St.. Raleigh. N. C '55 

Wright. Catherine Anne. 410 Sinclair .St.. Norfolk, Va '57 

Wright. Elizabeth Anne. 407 Clyde Ave.. Wilson, N. C. '55 

Wright. Ernest L.. III. Box 2. Ruffin. N. C '56 

Wright. Gary Gene. Steele St.. Pikeville, Ky '58 

Wright. Marilyn Armour, Cleveland Heights 18, Ohio '58 

Wright. Mrs. Olive H.. Durham. N. C Aud, 

Wright. Shirley Faye. Box 158. Grundy. Va '58 

Wright. Thomas Treanor, 443 73 St.. Brooklyn, N. Y '58 

Wuensch. Richard David. 1090 E. 22nd St.. Paterson. N. J. 'S« 
Wyckoff. Edward Lisk. Jr. 

4 E. 28th .St.. New York, N. Y '55 

Wyke, Gene L., RFD 9, Box 430, Lenoir, N. C '56 

Wylie, Wade H.. 2308 Albright Dr.. Greensboro, N. C Sp. 

Wyrick. David Hugh. RFD 3. Alliance. Ohio '58 

Wyrick. Joseph Lowell, RFD 5, Alliance, Ohio '57 

Yarborough, Frank Flowers, Cary, N. C '57 

Yarington. David Jon. 6 W. Cayuga St., Moravia, N. Y '58 

Yates, Charlotte Hazel 

5171 MacArthur Blvd., N.W., Washington, D. C '57 

Yelaca, Mike, 1714 Jackson St., Aliquippa, Pa '55 

Yoars, Peter Wight, Lawrence Farms, Chappaqua, N. Y '58 

Yoh. Harold Lionel. Jr.. 616 Loves Lane. Wynnewood. Pa '58 

York. Richard Edward. 210 Bond St.. Elizabeth. N. J "58 

Yost. Elmer Don. 412 N. Cedar St., Greensboro. N. C '57 

Yost, Thomas Marion, Box 152, Weaverville, N. C '56 

Young. Charles Edward. 905 First Ave., Durham, N. C '58 

Young, David Bruce, 153 Shoe Lane, Warwick, Va '55 

Young. David Michael. 222 W. Wiley .Ave.. Bluffton. Ind '57 

Young. Robert Lassiter. Jr. 

Cherry Villa Court. Morristown. Tenn '57 

Young. Stephen Grant, 23 Meade St.. Buckhannon. W. Va '58 

Yount. Robert Lee. 515 S. College Ave.. Newton. N. C '56 

Zaffiro. William Richard 

1290 Vestal Ave.. Binghamton. N. Y '58 

Zarins, Ingrida Karina 

2036 Nostrand Ave., .Apt. 4H, New York 10, N. Y "56 

Zeigler, Katharine Louise 

1275 Norwich Rd.. Jacksonville, Fla "57 

Zellers. Ronald Albert, 304 E. Railroad St., Columbiana, Ohio.."56 

Zelter, Alfred Richard, 30 Fifth Ave., New York, N. Y '55 

Zenda, William George, 30 Mayflower .Ave., Williston, N. Y...'58 

Ziegler. Edward William. 53 Hartsdale Rd.. Elmsford. N. Y '55 

Zimmerman. Joseph. 210 Chevy Chase Ct.. Leesburg. Va '58 

Zimtbaum. Mary Mathilda. 502 N. Ashe Ave.. Newton. N, C...'55 

Ziolkowski, John Edmund. 98 Nabors St.. Montevallo. Ala '58 

Zollars. William Bell. RFD 1. Wallingford. Vt '55 

Zoller. Bernard V.. Jr.. 1621 Seventh Ave., W.. Bradenton, Fla...'58 




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