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Full text of "The Chanticleer [serial]"

DUKE UNIVERSITY • DURHAM. NORTH CAROLINA 






THE STAFF OF THE 



1959 



hanti 



cieer 



PROUDLY DEDICATES THIS BOOK TO 



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Sometimes a thoroughly dedicated and able man dwells in the community of a uni- 
versity, touching and inspiring the lives of all with whom he comes in contact. Such 
a man is not soon equalled and will be long remembered by those who knew him. 
Dr. William Hane Wannamaker, who died August 2nd, 1958, was this sort of man. 

Dr. Wannamaker gave himself and his talents wholeheartedly to Duke University. 
He was one of the trio of Few, Flowers, and Wannamaker who guided the growth 
and development of Trinity College into the great educational institution which is 
Duke University today. A large part of that development was due to the efforts of 
Dr. Wannamaker. 

Possessing the marks of a great scholar, Dr. Wannamaker nevertheless early in his 
career displayed the qualities of a true leader and able administrator. Realizing fhe 
great need, he answered the call for capable administrators and accepted an appoint- 
ment as Dean of Trinity College in 1917. With characteristic enthusiasm he threw 
himself to the task of expanding the academic program of Duke. One of his notable 
successes was his part in the work of assembling an outstanding faculty at the grow- 
ing university. 

Dr. Wannamaker was deeply interested in the athletic program at Duke as a 
means of conveying to young people a sense of true values, good sportsmanship, 
and school spirit. Faculty chairman of the Athletic Council, he was highly influential 
in pointing athletics down the road of the highest traditions and ideals. 

Dr. Wannamaker also had a deep concern for the student as an individual. As 
the University went through a period of rapid growth, he made a great effort to 
retain the system of personal contacts with students that is present in the small 
college. 

His genuine interest in the students was particularly evident to those who were 
members of his classes. Time and time again he was described by his former students 
as "an inspiring teacher . . . sympathetic . . . loyal . . . fair . . . considerate ... a real 
friend." Often he spurred students on to new horizons of learning beyond his own 
field of German language and literature. 

Those who never knew Dr. Wannamaker will remember him for his outstanding work 
as an educator and for his outstanding contribution to the substantial growth of Duke 
University. Those who did know him well will remember him with affection and respect 
for his personality and ideals. For these reasons — his service and his personality — the 
1959 CHANTICLEER is dedicated to Dr. William Hane Wannamaker. 






Dr. William Hane Wannamaker 



18 7 3-195 



EDITOR • KARIL NEWMAN 
BUSINESS MANAGER • TOM IRWIN 



table of contents 




nt Eden's home 



administration 



President • 16 

Board of Trustees • 1 8 

General Administration • 19 

Trinity College • 21 

College of Engineering • 23 

Woman's College • 24 

Department Heads • 26 

Graduate and Professional Schools • 30 

James B. Duke Professors • 32 

Alumni Department • 36 

House Counselors • 37 

Libraries • 38 




Annual Order of the Chair initiate 



hon 



oraries 



All Campus • 41 
Language • 53 
Athletic • 56 
Military • 58 
Engineering • 61 
Departmental • 64 



organizations 



Student Government 
Student Service • 78 
Religious • 90 
Music • 95 
Publications • 104 
Engineering • 113 
Dramatics • 120 
Athletics • 124 
Student Activities • 
Military • 134 



70 



128 




fraternities . 



Pan-Hellenic Council • 145 
Sororities • 146 
Fraternities • 172 
Interfraternity Council • 210 



Pi Beta Phi formal party 





sports 



Football 

Soccer 

Cross Country 

Basketball 

Swimming 

Wrestling 

Baseball 

Lacrosse 

Dave Sime 

Track 

Golf 

Tennis 

Men's Intramurals 

Women's Intramurals 



• 213 

• 228 

• 229 

• 230 

• 236 

• 237 

• 238 

• 240 

• 241 

• 242 

• 244 

• 245 

• 246 

• 248 




classes . 



Seniors • 254 
Juniors • 280 
Sophomores • 296 
Freshmen • 310 
Nurses • 326 



beauties . . 



CHANTICLEER Queen • 343 
Homecoming Queen • 354 




campus life 



Woman's College Library on Sunday afte 




administration 




ADMINISTRATION EDITOR: 
Carol Corder 



I HE administration of Duke University is many things. It is a varied body 
composed of many units — yet it is a single unit; it is an impersonal body functioning for 
the good of the students — yet it is a personal contact for the students; it works for the 
student during undergraduate years — yet it remains a contact for those students who 
graduate; it is a body which is taken for granted — yet it is loudly criticised if something 
displeases the students or parents; it is not static, but has long-range plans to make 
Duke University bigger and better. 

To begin with, the Administration is a varied community — comparable to any town in 
the United States. President Edens is the mayor of that town, Dukiana, and it is his duty 
to over-see the entire organization; while the Board of Trustees is the City Council of 
Dukiana, an advisory body. Administrative Heads are the "Heads" of the numerous 
Governmental Departments necessary for the co-ordinated functioning of the town. 
The College of Engineering and Women's College are two suburban town-ships which 
have separate governments, yet are dependent on the larger town; and the Deans, Di- 
rectors, and Heads of these two Colleges, as town-ship leaders, work in co-operation 
with metropolitan Dukiana. 

Furthermore, the Department Heads of Duke University are the leading business and 
professional men of Dukiana, who are joined together in a type of Chamber of Com- 
merce where each represents his own company or profession, yet each is responsible for 
the smooth running of his own "business." In every community there are several large 
institutions, hospitals, law courts, special schools, libraries, parks, and perhaps a small 
college or two— these are the Graduate and Professional Schools of Duke University. 

The James B. Duke Professors are the principals and superintendents of Dukiana's 
school system— vital to the education of the community; while faculty members are the 
instructors. Within this community, too, is a Guidance Bureau where men and women in 
the community may seek help with their problems— the House Counselors on East Cam- 
pus, who are the personal contacts of the students. The Alumni Department of Duke is 
the contact for students after graduation, and provides another unique feature of Duki- 
ana by keeping track of each person who leaves the community upon graduation. Thus 
Dukiana is a varied community with all parts working together making it a co-ordinated 
center in the state, Universities— which encompasses all the students. 

The above analogy is but a means of showing how each part of the Administration has 
rfl job to do; yet it is a co-ordinated center which works to keep the University united and 
running smoothly. Each part has a direct importance to student life and each does more 
than the students realize, for the Administration takes care of accepted things and repre- 
sents the student body of Duke University in Durham, in North Carolina, and around the 
world. 




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I 



DR. A. HOLLIS EDENS 



president of duke university 



Some thirty-five years ago, the principal of a Tennessee mountain school wrote a letter to an 
Emory University official on behalf of one of his students: 

"This is our first commencement," the letter said. "In our first class of five there is one boy, the 
pride of our school. He is a tall fellow, with a brilliant mind, and a very pleasing personality. He 
wishes to go to college. He will not be able to put out in the money line, for his father is a typical 
mountain man, serving three or four churches along with his farming. They are splendid people, 
however, and the boy is bound to make his mark soon. All I want is a chance for him. 

"He is happy to work anywhere ... I feel sure that he could help in office work, mow lawns, 
fire furnaces — in fact, he is not afraid of hard work." 

The student was Arthur Hollis Edens. Today, with a long career of scholastic excellence and 
of distinguished service in the field of education behind him, he still "is not afraid of hard 
work." 

Ten years have passed since Dr. Edens assumed the Presidency of Duke University. Those years 
have witnessed tremendous strides in every area of University life — buildings to the value of 
$18,000,000 have been completed or are now under construction; the total of employees in all 
capacities has risen 23.5 per cent within the past four years alone; the student body has be- 
come an increasingly able one; and annual grants for research projects have grown from $70,- 
000 to $3,500,000. 

However, to dwell on the past accomplishments of an individual or of a university is to turn 
one's back on the future. Dr. Edens recognized this when he stated that, on the occasion of his 
first Founder's Day at Duke, he had tried "to grasp fully the concept that 'a university is never 
a completed creation,' that 'to consider any stage in its development as final is to deny it the 
contributions and the vigor which each generation brings.' " 

This philosophy has guided Residential and University policy for the past decade, and in 1 958- 
1959, a year of re-examination and of search for new directions, it has become the center of a 
slowly unfolding concept for the future. All facets of a university — student, faculty, and admin- 
istrative — contribute to its development, but it is the "man at the top" whose strength of lead- 
ership determines along which ideological path the university will progress. With the appoint- 
ment this year of a Long Range Planning Committee and with the designation of certain long 
range goals — the raising of the quality rather than the quantity of the student body, provision 
for increased scholarly research, and the concept of the student as his own teacher — President 
Edens has proved himself a man of imagination and foresight. He has indeed "made his mark." 






the executive committee 

of the board of trustees 




The Board of Trustees — policy-makers for the University — 
is a thirty-six member body elected by conferences of the 
North Carolina Methodist Church and by the Alumni Asso- 
ciation. Each trustee holds his position for six years. 

In addition to foreseeing and fulfilling the general needs 
of the University, the duties of the Board include control 
of the Duke endowment fund; legislation of rules, regulations, 
and by-laws; confirmation of faculty appointments; election 
of the President of the University; issuance of diplomas; and 
conferring of marks of honor. 

The Board of Trustees, as a whole, meets only twice a year, 
in February and June. In the interim between these meetings, 
the powers of the Board are exercised by an Executive Com- 
mittee; this group consists of seven members, two of whom 
— the President cf the University and the Chairman of the 
Board of Trustees — are ex-officio. The committee is elected 
by the Board and meets generally once a month. 

Norman Cocke completed his fifth year of service as 
Chairman of the Board this February. 



The Executive Committee of Board of Trustees and Officers of the 
University from left to right: G. C. Henricksen, P. M. Gross, R. E. 
Thigpen, T. L. Perkins, Alex. H. Sands, Jr., A. S. Brower, N. A. Cocke, 






L 



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A. Hollis Edens, Mrs. Christine Kimball, B. S. Womble, Chas. E. Jordan 
Amos R. Kearns. 



P 




-\ 




HERBERT JAMES HERRING, M.A., LL.D. 
:e President in the Division of Student Life 



MARCUS E. HOBBS, Ph.D. 
Dean of the University 



The year?— 1958-59. The setting?— Allen Building, West Campus. The people?— 
Administrators. 

To the students of Duke University, 1958-59 meant one year more subtracted from 
the date of graduation. To the men in Allen Building, it meant something quite dif- 
ferent — another rung in the ladder, another step along the way in raising Duke to the 
foremost ranks of American universities. 

Any move upward is a difficult one. Disagreement is inevitable, but farsighted 
planning and strong leadership must be exerted by someone. And, as the continuing 
core of the University, the Administration must necessarily be that someone. As one 
Duke professor remarked this year, "Long-range planning is a license to dream," and 
1958-59 was milestoned by much of this sort of administrative dreaming, underlain by 
concrete plans. The stiffening of admission requirements, the addition of new schools 
within the University, and even the suggestion of a Duke University abroad were 
among those dreams for the future envisioned by the Administration in planning 
sessions during the course of the year. 

Who are these Administrators? Portraits mean little; long lists of accomplishments 
are soon forgotten; but personalities leave a lasting imprint. So in these pages of the 
CHANTICLEER we present the Administrators through a glance at that part of the 
University upon which they have placed the marks of their personalities. 

CHARLES E.JORDAN, A.B., LL.D. 
President in the Division of Publi 





PAUL MAGNUS GROSS. Ph.D. 
President in the Division of Educ 



general 

administration 



general administration 



G. C. HENRICKSEN, M.A.. C.P.A. 
Business Manager and Comptroller 




JOHN M. DOZIER, A.B 
Secretary of the Universit 

I 




RICHARD L. TUTHILL, Ed.D 
University Registrar 



BROWER, A.B. 
e University 



Within the ranks of the Administration, 1958-59 was a year of change. William 
Wannamaker, vice-chancellor of the University and one of its ablest leaders during 
the transition from Trinity College to Duke University, died on August 2, 1958. He 
v/as one of the great planners. 

Several new faces make their appearance in this section this year. Among them is 
Marcus Hobbs, new Dean of the University. Dean Hobbs obtained all three of his 
degrees from Duke and returned to his Alma Mater as an instructor in the Chemistry 
Department in 1935. Since that time he has held the position of Department Chair- 
man ( I 95 I -54) and, most recently, Dean of the Graduate School of Arts and Sciences. 

Another new face is that of Charles E. Ward, Dean of Undergraduate Studies. Dr. 
Ward is also a former Duke student, and having served as Chairman of the English 
Department prior to his new appointment, is no stranger to administrative duties 
within the University. 

John M. Dozier has for a number of years been familiar to students as Executive Sec- 
retary of the Scholarship Committee. In addition to his present office of Secretary, Mr. 
Dozier acts as Assistant Busines' Manager of the University — a versatile record of 
service. 



CHARLES E. WARD. Ph.D. 
Dean of Undergraduate Instructi 




trinity 
college 





ALAN K. MANCHESTER, Ph.D. 
Dean of Trinity College 



(I request) "that great care and discrimination be exercised 
in admitting as students only those whose previous records 
show a character, determination, and application evincing a 
wholesome and real ambition for life." Such were the wishes 
of the University's founder. In order that these standards 
might be met, the administrative machinery of Trinity Col- 
lege, the heart of the University, was set up. 

Today those wishes of James B. Duke are still the goals 
of the men in Allen Building. E. B. Weatherspoon, as Director 
of Admissions for both Trinity College and the College of 
Engineering, each year initiates the creation of a new class 
of undergraduate men possessed of the required qualities of 
character, determination, and application. This year the Class 
of 1962, composed of 708 entering freshman men, was one 
of the largest which Duke University has had since World War 
II. Evidence of the ability of this group was indicated from 
Their college board tests and placemen I- tests results and from 
the fact that they were picked from the largest number of 
applicants in the history of the University. 

Geographically, they were a representative class: 52% 
came from the southeastern states, 30% from the Northeast, 
4% from New England, 27% from the Southwest, 2.5% from 
the Far West, and 1.5% from foreign countries. Translating 
these statistics into different terms and including the fresh- 
man women, a survey showed that the Class of 1962 repre- 
sented 41 states, nine foreign countries, two U. S. territorial 
possessions (Hawaii and Puerto Rico), and the District of 
Columbia. 

Of those 708 freshmen who entered Trinity College last 
fall, estimates show that 450, or approximately sixty per cent, 



trinity college 



HOWARD A. STROBEL, Ph.D. 

i nity College 




L^ 





BARNEY L. JONES, Ph.D. 
Assistant Dean of Trinity College 



CHARLES B. JOHNSON Ed.D. 
Assistant Dean of Trinity College 



will emerge as Duke graduates in June of 1962. To a great extent, the success of that 
sixty per cent in threading the obstacles of four years of college life rests with the men 
who will direct their progress — the deans of Trinity College. The record of each at- 
tests to his varied ability and experience. Alan Manchester, Dean of the College, has 
held that position for two years. In addition to his administrative duties in this area, he 
also serves as assistant to the Vice President in the Division of Education and as Profes- 
sor of History on the University faculty. Robert Cox's position as Dean of Men brings him 
into daily contact with students of both Trinity College and the College of Engineering. 
From a student point of view, perhaps Dean Cox's most important function is that 
of overseeing the social life of these Colleges. 

The three assistant deans of Trinity College all combine busy administrative schedules 
with teaching duties. Charles B. Johnson and Barney Jones, both Duke graduates them- 
selves, hold positions as Associate Professor of Education and Assistant Professor of Re- 
ligion respectively. Howard Strobel is an Associate Professor in the Chemistry Depart- 
ment. 



EVERETT B WEATHERSPOON, A.B. 
or of Admissions for Trinity College and the 
College of Engineering 





college 

of 
engineering 



WALTER J. SEELEY, E.E., M.S. 
Dean of the College of Engineering 



1958-1959 was an eventful year for the College of Engineering. Accepting the chal- 
lenge of modern developments in science and technology, the College contributed to 
this field of knowledge with research projects of its own. A contract with the Atomic 
Energy Commission (held jointly with the Physics Department) provided for an advanced 
study of the conductivity of metals with a minimum loss of electricity at extremely low 
temperatures, importance of which centers in missile development. Another re- 
search program was based on a grant of $46,849 awarded by the Army Ordnance Re- 
search. A pioneering soil study was undertaken, the results of which could affect military 
operations, agriculture, and civilian transportation. 

Four years of study in the College leads to a B.S. degree in one of the three areas of 
engineering offered. The College graduates approximately eighty-five engineers each 
year. Of that number roughly 40% are mechanical engineers, 25% are civil engineers, 
and 35% are electrical engineers. 

The student highlight of the year was the annual Engineer's Show. Held on March 20 
and 21, the exhibition combined the talents and inventive abilities of engineers from all 
three departments. 




ROBERT S. ROWE, M.S., M.E., D.Er 

Chairman of the Department of Civ 

Engineering 



CHARLES R. VAIL, 
Chairman of the Dep, 

Engine 



I.S. in E.E., Ph.D. 
ment of Electrics 



JOHN NELSON MACDUFF, M.M.E. 

Chairman of the Department of Mechanical 

Engineering 





ROBERTA FLORENCE BRINKLEY. Ph.D.. LL.D. 
Dean of the Woman's College 



woman's college 



At a time when the role of women throughout the world 
is in a state of rapid change, the Woman's College of Duke 
is attempting to prepare its students to meet the challenge of 
a revolutionary age. Such a preparation necessitates educa- 
tion not only in the narrow, textbook sense but also in the 
broader concept of living together as a self-governing com- 
munity. From the University as a whole, from her professors, 
from her scholastic endeavors, the Duke woman is offered the 
first kind of education; from the unique position of the Wom- 
an's College within the University, she may obtain the second. 

The ■''our years spent within the stone walls of East Campus 
are a sizeable and important portion of youth. The success or 
failure of those years in constructively directing the course 
of a woman's life after college are dependent on two factors — 
the efforts of the student herself and the efforts of those in 
authority to anticipate and meet her needs. So, in these pages, 
we present these two most vital component parts of the Wom- 
an's College — the deans of East Campus and the women 
they guided during 1958-59. 

Women of long experience in the field of education com- 
prise the deans' staffs of the College. Aside from education, 
their talents and interests extend into many other fields. Ro- 
berta Florence Brinkley, Dean of the Woman's College, 
combines administrative duties with the instruction in grad- 
uate work in English literature. Her special interest in this 
field is the poetry and prose of John Milton. When her 
work in East Duke Building and the classrooms is completed, 
she also finds the time to enjoy music and gardening. 

Mary Grace Wilson, Dean of Undergraduate Women, 
shares with house counsellors and other associates the respon- 



ELIZABETH ANDERSON PERSONS. A.M. 
Director of Admissions 



24 





FRANCIS M. WHITAKER, M.A. 
Assistant Dean of Undergraduate Wc 



sibility for non-academic affairs as they relate to student life. 
She is known to Duke Co-eds through her supervision of the 
social program, her advisory duties to College organizations, 
and her counselling of individual students. 

Ellen Huckabee, a Duke alumna herself, advises freshman 
and sophomore women in her capacity as Dean of Under- 
graduate Instruction. She also serves as supervisor of the 
Freshman Advisory Council, and lists reading and travel in 
foreign countries as her "extracurricular" activities. 

Marienna Jenkins, Associate Dean of Undergraduate In- 
struction, serves as academic counsellor to juniors and 
seniors. Her talent and interest in the fine arts are evidenced 
by the two classes — one in Renaissance painting and sculp- 
ture and the other in Seventeenth and Eighteenth Century 
Art — which she teaches. 

Mrs. Frances M. Whitaker, as Assistant Dean of Under- 
graduate Women, coordinates her work with that of Miss 
Wilson. Professionally trained in guidance and personnel 
work, she supervises student employment and advises the 
treasurers of campus organizations. 

Mrs. W. S. Persons is Director of Admissions for the Wom- 
an's College. She completed her undergraduate study at Duke 
and did graduate work both at Duke and the University of 
Pennsy'vania. 

Approximately 1150 co-eds composed the student body 
with whom these five women were concerned during 1958-59. 
Twenty-one per cent of the women enrolled in the Woman's 
College held scholarships valued at an average of $585.00 
each. 



The Freshman Class of 1958-59 reflected Duke's rising 
standards of admission. Of the three hundred and thirty 
co-eds who matriculated in the fall, some eighty-five percent 
graduated from high school in the top quarter of their classes. 
Geographically speaking, they also represented the charac- 
ter of the University as a whole. The majority came from 
the southeastern, middle east, and midwestern states, but 
the more remote areas of New England, the southwest, 
northwest, far west, and foreign countries were also repre- 
sented. 

Of those three hundred and thirty entering freshmen, ap- 
proximately sixty-five per cent are expected to graduate. 
Among that sixty-five percent, the most popular major fields 
will probably be English, Education, History, and Sociology. 
What becomes of the Duke woman after graduation is a fact 
difficult to ascertain, but it is known that the most attractive 
vocation generally is marriage. It is also known that one of 
every five Duke alumnae will become the wife of a Duke 
alumnus. Signs of the changing times are noted in the increas- 
ing number of women who are marrying and yet remaining 
to complete their college careers; three per cent of the 
Woman's College occupied such a status during the past 
year. 

Changing times require a changing University to fulfill 
the needs of the present and future generations of students. 
The acid test of Duke or of any of its component parts lies 
in its ability to recognize and meet this challenge. Specifi- 
cally, the real measurement of worth of the Woman's College 
lies with those women who have passed beyond the walls of 
East Campus into the everyday business of living. 





MARY GRACE WILSON. A.M. 
Dean of Undergraduate Women 



ELLEN HARRIS HUCKABEE, A.M. 
Dean of Undergraduate Instruction 



MARIANNA DUNCAN JENKINS. Ph.D. 
Associate Dean of Undergraduate instruction 



25 



department heads 



In order for the University to educate students in a more 
efficient manner, it has set up twenty-five departments into 
which the total educational sphere is broken into its spe- 
cialized subject matter. To head each of these separate de- 
partments, the University has selected a man who is out 
standing in his field and who has shown administrative talent 

John J. Gergen is the chairman of the departmen 
of Mathematics. In addition to its usual courses, the de 
partment has recently added several courses dealing in elec- 
tronic computation in conjunction with the use of the IBM 650 
computer. 

The Physics department, headed by Walter M. Nielsen, 
is entirely housed in its own modern and well equipped 
building. The department is now engaged in many research 



activities such as spectroscopy in the gaseous, liquid and 
solid states, nuclear physics, high energy physics, and low tem- 
perature physics. 

E. Wrllard Berry, who is now on leave in Australia, is the 
chairman of the department of Geology. Of the seventeen 
departmental majors, most of them are expected to go on to 
graduate work in geology or work for the oil and related In- 
dustrie:. 

The Botany department, headed by Henry J. Oosting, is 
now in a state of expansion waiting for the completion of its 
new building. There are usually ten undergraduate botany 
majors who after graduation continue for higher degrees in 
botany, teach, or become specialized technicians. 

John H. Saylor is the chairman of the department of Chem- 




JOHN JAY GERGEN, Ph.D. 
Mathematics 



WALTER McKINLEY NIELSEN, Ph.D. E. WILLARD BERRY, Ph.D. 

Physics Geology 




HENRY J. OOSTING, Ph.D. 



JOHN H. SAYLOR, Ph.D. 
Chemistry 



K API M. WILBUR. Ph.D. 
Zoology 







JOHN R. ALDEN, Ph.D. 
History 



ROBERT S. RANKIN, Ph.D. 
Political Science 



FRANKT.de VYVER, Ph.D. 
Economics 



istry w'nich boasts a staff of twelve and almost one hundred 
departmental major students. Most of these students will go 
to medical school, do graduate work in chemistry, industrial 
research, technical sales, or teach. Keeping up with the pres- 
ent nuc'ear advances, the department is doing some research 
making use of radioactive isotopes. 

The department of Zoology is headed by Karl M. Wilbur. 
Those students who major in Zoology go on to advanced 
graduate work in the department or to medical school. 

The History department, with a staff of twenty-five, has 
two hundred and seventy students in its major program. Head- 
ed by John R. Alden, the department offers studies that are 
designed to afford an introduction to the study of history by 
a consideration of the history of the modern world, a more 
intensive study of general American history, and opportuni- 
ties for more advanced study in phases of American, English, 
European, Hispanic-American, Russian, and Far Eastern his- 
tory. 



The general objective of the department of Political Sci- 
ence, headed by Robert S. Rankin, is to acquaint the student 
with the theory and practice of government and politics on 
local, state, national, and international levels. Areas open 
for study include political theory and comparative govern- 
ment, American government and public administration, and 
international law and relations. 

The Economics and Business Administration department is 
headed by Frank de Vyver. The courses offered are grouped 
into th r ee divisions: economics, accounting, and business ad- 
ministration. The economics courses are designed to develop 
in the student such critical and analytical skills as underlie the 
ability to understand economic problems and institutions. Ac- 
counting and business administration stress in a greater meas- 
ure the knowledge and techniques useful to students prepar- 
ing for a business career. 




ELIOT H. RODNICK, Ph.D. 
Psychology 



JOHN C. McKINNEY, Ph.D. 
Sociology 



CHARLES A. BAYLI 
Philosophy 




tERMAN SALINGER, Ph.D. 
German 



GIFFORD DAVIS. Ph.D. 
Romance Languages 



JAMES N. TRUESDALE, Ph.D. 
Greek 



The Psychology department is headed by Eliot H. Rod- 
nick who has a staff of twenty-eight to direct the studies 
of the one hundred and fifty major students. Of these, most 
students are expected to go on to graduate school in psy- 
chology, law, or medicine, or do psychological studies for 
industry. 

The department of Sociology and Anthropology is headed 
by James C. McKinney. Work is offered in the fields of an- 
thropology; community, race and culture; collective be- 
havior; social organization and disorganization; social theory; 
and methods of research. 

The Philosophy department is headed by Charles Baylis. 
Of the ten departmental majors, most are expected to go on 
to graduate work in philosophy, divinity school, medical or 
law schools. The courses offered fall into two general cate- 
gories: the systematic treatment where the problem is pre- 
sented by subject matter as logic, and the historical treatment 
where attention is directed more to the order of development 
in the thought of a particular philosopher. 

Presiding over the German department is Herman Salinger. 
Of the seven professors on the staff, two are of German birth. 
The department, which has five undergraduates in its major 
program, is hoping to expand towards the Ph.D. degree in 
the next few years. 

The Romance Language department, headed by Gifford 
Davis, offers many diversified courses in French and Spanish, 
with about twenty-five major students in each language. With 



department heads 

a staff of twenty-five, the department is striving to strengthen 
the active knowledge of the languages and an expansion of 
the major program. 

The Greek department is headed by James N. Truesdale. 
There are three departmental majors at the present time 
who are pre-ministerial students planning to continue their 
studies in theological seminaries. The department also offers 
courses in Greek history and literature to all students, not 
necessarily those who have a knowledge of the Greek lan- 
guage. 

The department of Latin and Roman Studies is headed by 
Robert S. Rogers. At present there are two departmental 
majors. In addition to its language courses, the department 
also offers courses for students who wish by study in English 
to make the acquaintance of Roman antiquity from either a 
literary or an historical approach. 

Ranson R. Patrick heads the department of Aesthetics, Art 
and Music. Students are afforded courses not only in theory, 
but also in practice through design laboratories, applied mu- 
sic, and through departmental organizations such as the Con- 
cert Band and the symphony Orchestra. 

James Price heads the department of Religion which has 
eleven instructors, all of whom are ordained ministers. As 
chairman of the department, Dr. Price also is in charge of 
the one hundred and twenty-five students who have received 
scholarships for Christian vocations. 



ROBERT S. ROGERS, Ph.D., F.A.A.R 
Latin and Roman Studies 



RANSON R. PATRICK, M.F.A. 
Aesthetics, Art, and Music 



JAMES L, PRICE. JR., Ph.D. 





VRLIN TURNER, Ph.D. 
English 



WILLIAM H. CARTWRIGHT, Ph.D. CAPTAIN ROBERT V. R. BASSETT, JR., B.S. 

Education Naval Science 




JULIA R. GROUT, M.S. 
Physical Education 



The English department is headed by Arlin Turner who has 
thirty-eight assistants on his staff. The department has re- 
cently instituted a new freshman program that has proven to 
be a success for both the students and the faculty. The new 
emphasis has been placed upon individual conferences and a 
closer student-professor relationship. The department offers 
studies in the areas of English composition, speech and drama, 
and English and American literature and language. 

William H. Cartwright heads the Education department 
which turns out about 100 student teachers annually. In order 
to provide an up-to-date and accurate program, the depart- 
ment contacts the public schools as to curriculum, buildings, 
and finances as well as contacting professional educators on 
methods, change and development. The department has re- 



cently instituted a program whe 



student may obtain 



a Master of Arts in Teaching. 

The Naval Science department, headed by Captain Robert 
V. R. Bassett, provides its 280 students with a curriculum ar- 
ranged by the Naval Department. Duke is to be duly proud of 



the department, which is rated in the top ten of such ROTC 
units in the nation. 

Heading the Air Science department is Colonel Raymond 
P. Todd whose duties are to insure that the academic pro- 
gram presented is in accordance with the policies of Duke 
University and that the students are admitted and commis- 
sioned in accordance with the policies of the AFROTC pro- 
gram established by the United States Air Force. 

The Physical Education department for men, headed by 
Thomas M. Aycock, offers various activities for students in 
relation to the basic physical education requirements. With 
the completion of the Duke Golf Course, the department ex- 
panded its program to include this sport. 

The Physical Education department of the Woman's Col- 
lege is headed by Julia R. Grout, who directs the many facets 
of the department such as the required physical education 
program, the major program, and health education. Most of 
the majors in the department enter high school teaching or, 
after graduate work, teach on the college level. 

At The present time, the chairman of the Russian depart- 
ment has not been named. 



2? 




MARCUS E. HOBBS, Ph.D. 
Dean of the Graduate School of Arts and Sc 




ELVIN R. LATTY, J.D., J.Sc.D. 
Dean of the Law School 



ROBERT E. CUSHMAN, B.D., Ph.D. 
Dean of the Divinity School 




graduate and 



Six graduate and professional schools currently compose 
the program of study available to graduate students at Duke. 
Several hold a nation-wide reputation for excellence in their 
fields. All are well equipped, both by virtue of their pro- 
grams and staffs, to provide the graduate student with a max- 
imum opportunity for scholastic achievement in his chosen 
area of study. 

The Graduate School of Arts and Sciences, directed by 
Dean Marcus Hobbs, comprises the largest number of stu- 
dents in the graduate program. During the current academic 
year, 630 students worked toward the M.A. or Ph.D. degree 
in the 22 departments of the school. With a few exceptions, 
these departments cover most of the fields of study found 
on the undergraduate level. Requirements for the Master of 
Arts degree from the school include a minimum of a year 
and a summer, or a maximum of two years of study. To re- 
ceive the Ph.D. degree, a student must have studied for 
at least a year after receiving his M.A. 

Eighty per cent of the School's student body is male, while 
the current feminine twenty per cent shows a continued ten- 
dency to increase. Interesting to note is the fact that the 
modern tendency toward marriage while in school is reflected 
here, thirty per cent of the student body holding that status. 

By way of contrast, the School of Forestry, with 61 stu- 
dents, is the smallest of the graduate and professional 
schools. Two types of degrees are offered — that of Master 
of Forestry, requiring one year of study beyond the under- 
graduate level, and that of Doctor of Forestry, necessitating 
a three year program of study. Facilities for advanced study 
in plant physiology, anatomy, taxonomy, ecology, and pa- 
thology; genetics; and several branches of zoology are avail- 
able. Included among the special advantages of the School 
are the Duke Forest, the Arboretum, the School of Forestry 
Library, and various greenhouses and nurseries. Ellwood S. 
Harrar is Dean of the School for his second year. 

The School of Law, established in 1924, prepares its stu- 
dents for the practice of law in any state. One hundred and 
fifty persons currently compose its student body. The most 
common type of degree conferred by the Law School is the 
L.L.B., acquired after three years of study. An additional year 
of work may lead to the attainment of the L.L.M. or Master 
of Laws degree. The highest honor conferred by the School is 
that of Doctor of Judicial Science, which necessitates comple- 
tion of the Masters Degree with distinction and the subse- 
quent Dublication of an acceptable piece of research. 

Practical training is an important part of the School's pro- 
gram of study. Legal research and writing courses and moot 
court work in the first and second years are followed in the 
third by seminar courses emphasizing legal planning and 
drafting. The Legal Aid Clinic supplements textbook in- 
struction by bringing students into contact with actual cli- 
ents who qualify for free legal aid. 

Elvin R. Latty, previously associated with the School as 
Acting Dean, this year permanently assumed the position of 
Dean of the School of Law. 

The School of Nursing, under the direction of Dean Ann 
Jacobansky, is composed predominantly of undergraduate 



30 



professional schools 



nurses. Of the 300 students in the school, only nine are in- 
volved in graduate work. Four years of study on the under- 
graduate level leads to the Bachelor of Science Degree in 
Nursing, and, with an additional year of graduate work, the 
student may obtain a Master of Science degree. 

In addition to their classroom education, the nurses gain 
practical experience through their work at Duke Hospital, the 
Durham Health Department, and the North Carolina Cere- 
bral Palsy Hospital. Service to the Durham community is ren- 
dered through public health nursing. 

The School of Medicine, an integral part of the Duke Uni- 
versity Medical Center, was established in 1930. Its location 
in the same building with Duke Hospital is symbolic of the 
correlation between classroom study and actual work in the 
wards, laboratories, and operating rooms of the Hospital. 

The average enrollment of the School is 3 I 5 students, 76 
being admitted to the freshman class each year. Roughly 
twenty five per cent of that student body completed their 
undergraduate studies at Duke. 

Three types of degrees are among the most common con- 
ferred by the School. The degree of Doctor of Medicine is 
obtained upon the completion of four years of study within 
the School and two succeeding years of hospital or laboratory 
work. The Bachelor of Science Degree in Medicine is granted 
to those students who have completed two years of study 
and who have engaged in and reported upon creditable in- 
vestigative work. A twenty-one months course in the School 
of Medicine is required for the degree of Bachelor of Sci- 
ence in Medical Technology. 

Specialization is one of the outstanding traits of modern 
medicine, and the interests of Duke's medical students are 
indicative of this trend. General Surgery is currently the most 



popular field of concentration among graduates of the School 
of Medicine, while internal medicine, pediatrics, psychiatry, 
and various surgical and medical specialties represent other 
fields of interest. 

Dr. Wilburt C. Davison, Dean of the School of Medicine, 
has held that position for more than thirty years. 

The Divinity School ranks among the top ten theological 
schools in the nation. From an enrollment of some thirty stu- 
dents during 1926-27, the first academic year of the School, 
it has expanded to include a present student body of ap- 
proximately 250. Contrary to popular belief, the School 
is not designed solely for those planning to enter the Meth- 
odist ministry. Both faculty and students are drawn from 
all Protestant denominations, including diverse groups such as 
Baptists, Methodists, Congregationalists, Disciples of Christ, 
and Episcopalians. Only ten per cent of the Divinity students 
are Duke graduates; the bulk of the remainder come from 
colleges and universities in the southeast, southwest, middle 
west, and North Atlantic states. 

The degree of Bachelor of Divinity is granted to a studen 
after ninety successful semester hours of study in prescribed 
and elective courses and upon the demonstration of a de 
tailed knowledge of certain portions of the Bible. The Mas. 
ter of Religious Education degree is awarded to individual 
desiring to engage in Christian Education who have com 
pleted sixty semester hours of graduate-professional wor 
in the Divinity School. 

The appointment of Robert Cushman as Dean of the Di- 
vinity School became effective in the fall of this year upon 
the retirement of Dr. James Cannon. Dean Cushman's prior 
connection with the School was in the capacity of Professor 
of Systematic Theology, a position he has held since 1945. 



WILBURT C. DAVISON, M.D., D.Sc, LL.D. 
Dean of the School of Medicine 



ANN M. JACOBANSKY, R.N., M.Ed. 
Dean of the School of Nursing 



ELLWOOD S. HARRAR, Ph.D. 
Dean of the School of Forestry 




the 

james b. duke 
professors 



Established in 1953 through Duke Endowment gifts total- 
ing $ I 2 million are the James B. Duke Professorships named in 
honor of the University's principal benefactor and founder of 
the endowment fund. The professorships are designed to at- 
tract and develop within the University faculties a group of 
outstanding professors, and since their establishment, 19 such 
appointments have been made. Two of the professors, Dr. 
Charles F. Sydnor and Dr. Frederick London, have since died; 
and two, Dr. F. A. Wolf and Dr. Paul F. Baum, have retired. 

Paul J. Kramer, Professor of Botany, is the Director of Grad- 
uate Studies in Botany. In addition to teaching, he conducts 
research in this field. Another of his duties is the direction and 
supervision of the Sarah P. Duke Gardens. He received the 
Certificate of Merit from the Botanical Society of America in 
1956. Bird study and color photography occupy his spare 
time. 

R. Taylor Cole, Professor of Political Science, is past presi- 
dent of the American Political Science Association and cur- 
rent chairman of the Commonwealth Studies Committee at 
Duke University. He has written several works in the field of 
government and received both the Guggenheim and Ful- 
bright awards. Having made a number of visits to Europe, he 



has conducted a study of the fascist governments of Germany 
and Italy. As a hobby, he cultivates roses. 

Joseph J. Spengler, Professor of Economics, is the Director 
of Graduate Studies in Economics. In this position he fills both 
teaching and research duties. Presently he is Vice-President 
of the American Association for the Advancement of Sci- 
ence, a fellow of the American Philosophical Society, and a 
member of Phi Beta Kappa. He is also past President of the 
Population Association of America, the Southern Economic 
Association, and past vice-president of the American Eco- 
nomic Association and of the American Economic History As- 
sociation. He counts literature, the theater, bridge, and bil- 
liards among his special interest. He has written many articles 
and books on economic theory and related subjects, and has 
participated in studies of economic problems for the U. N. 
and the National Council of Churches. 

E. Malcolm Carroll, Professor of History, is the author of 
books on the diplomatic history of France and Germany. He 
served as adviser to the State Department during World War 
II. Among his honors he has received the Guggenheim Me- 
morial Fellowship. He has traveled extensively in Europe. Dr. 
Carroll plans to retire in September. 

Wilburt C. Davison is Professor of Pediatrics and Dean of 



PAUL J. KRAMER, PhD 
Professor of Botany 



ROBERT TAYLOR COLE, 
Professor of Political Sci 



JOSEPH J. SPENGLER. Ph.D. 
Professor of Economics 




the School of Medicine, fulfilling both teaching and admin- 
istrative tasks. He is consultant to the U. S. Surgeon Gen- 
eral, a member of the Research Triangle Development Coun- 
cil, a Fellow of the American College of Physicians, and a 
member of the American Academy of Pediatricians. Dr. 
Davison is the author of articles which have appeared in med- 
ical journals. He is also a member of the National Research 
Council, and is past vice-chairman. 

Walter Gordy received his James B. Duke Professorship 
this year. As Professor of Physics, he conducts both research 
and teaching. He is a Fellow of the American Physical Soci- 
ety and was Chairman of the Southeastern Section. He has 
been a National Research Fellow at the California Institute 
of Technology, and a member of the National Research Coun- 
cil. He received the Science Research Award from the Oak 
Ridge Institute of Nuclear Studies in 1948. The director of 
the Microwave and Radiofrequency Laboratory, he lists 
atoms and molecules as his special interest. He also has con- 
ducted extensive research in the field of microwave spectro- 
scopy. He has been a lecturer at several nuclear research 
conferences. 

David T. Smith is both Professor of Bacteriology and Asso- 
ciate Professor of Medicine. In addition to teaching and re- 




E. MALCOLM CARROLI 
Professor of History 



WILBURT C. DAVISON, M.D., D.Sc, LL.D 
Professor of Pediatrics 



WALTER GORDY, Ph.D. 
Professor of Physics 





WALTER J. SEELEY, E.E., M.S. 
Professor of Electrical Engineering 



SHELTON SMITH, Ph.D., D.D., Litt.D. 
Professor of American Religious Thought 



search tasks, he practices medicine at Duke Hospital. Among 
his honors, he received the National Trudeau Award in 1957 
and the Southern Tuberculosis Award in 1958. Hs is an hon- 
orary member of Phi Beta Kappa. 

Walter J. Seeley, Professor of Electrical Engineering, is 
now the Dean of the College of Engineering, where he fulfills 
administrative duties. He is a Fellow and Life Member of the 
American Institute of Electrical Engineers, and a Life Member 
of the Institute of Radio Engineers. He conducted research 
for the Navy during World Wars I and II; in 1945 he was 
named president of the Navy Ordnance Laboratory Techni- 
cal Reserve. As a hobby he enjoys working with Stereo pho- 
tography and collecting stories about lightning. 

James T. Cleland is Professor of Preaching and Dean of 
the Chapel. He has published both books and articles on the 



subject of preaching and has conducted lectures at various 
seminaries, the most recent being the Thomas W. Currie Lec- 
tures at Austin Presbyterian Seminary in 1958. He states his 
special interest as people. 

H. Shelton Smith is Professor of American Religious 
Thought and Director of Graduate Studies in Religion. One 
of the most recent honors he has received is election as Presi- 
dent of the American Theological Society. He is a pioneer 
in his field, having held the first chair of its kind in an American 
Theological Society. 

J. E. Markee, Professor of Anatomy, is also Chairman of 
the Department of Anatomy, and of the Medical Admissions 
Committee. His research in the field of polio has been ex- 
tensive. The making of medical teaching films is one of his 
special interests. 



JOSEPH E. MARKEE, Ph.D. 
Professor of Anatomy 



LIONEL STEVENSON, B.Litt., Ph.D., F.R.S.L. 
Professor of English 



34 




the james b. duke professors 




CALVIN B. HOOVER, Ph.D., Litt.D. 
Professor of Economics 



CHARLES L. B. LOWNDES, S.J.D. 
Professor of Law 



WALTER M. NIELSEN, 
Professor of Physics 



Lionel Stevenson, Professor of English, is a specialist in 
19th Century English Literature, and conducts senior and 
graduate courses in this subject. He has received the honor 
of becoming a Fellow of the Royal Society of Literature. 

Calvin B. Hoover, Professor of Economics, has served as 
Chairman of the Department of Economics, and Dean of the 
Graduate School. He has written books on Germany, Soviet 
Russia, and economic subjects, and has been economic ad- 
viser to the government. He is past president of the South- 
ern Economic Association and American Economic Associa- 
tion. A Phi Beta Kappa, he likes gardening and classical his- 
tory. 



Charles L. B. Lowndes, Professor of Law, is a specialist in 
the field of taxation law. He has written numerous articles on 
both Federal and State taxes which have appeared in vari- 
ous legal periodicals. He has had experience in active law 
practice with Masten and Nichols, New York, and has been at 
Duke since 1934. 

Walter M. Nielsen is Professor of Physics and Chairman of 
the Physics Department. He was a Fellow of the National Re- 
search Council in Physics and worked with the Naval Ord- 
nance Laboratory in 1941. He received the Navy's Distin- 
guished Civilian Award in 1946 for research during the war. 
He also worked on university research staff training at Oak 
Ridge. Cosmic ray research is his special field. 

35 



alumni 
department 




The Alumni Banquet durinq Homecoming 
offers delicious food and the opportunity to 
reminisce over the good 'ole years gone by. 



-it. 




MR. CHARLES DUKES 
Director of Alumni Affairs 

In its effort to maintain an active relationship with the more than 37,000 liv- 
ing alumni of the University, the Department of Alumni Affairs encompasses one 
of Duke's most extensive programs. 

From the moment a student withdraws from the University, he becomes a 
member of an ever-growing family of alumni. His contact with and interest in 
the further development of his Alma Mater is maintained through a compre- 
hensive series of activities. Most prominent among these are the class reunions 
held on such annual occasions as Homecoming, Founder's Day, Alumni Day, and 
Commencement. Both the quarterly Alumni Newsletter and the Alumni Regis- 
ter, published ten times yearly, are further important links between the Uni- 
versity and its former students. The Loyalty Fund offers interested persons the 
opportunity to -ontribute financially to Duke's continuing growth. 

1958-1959 saw further expansion of the scope of Alumni Activities. For the 
first time, graduates of the Medical School and the Law School held regular 
class reunions. An enlargement of the Alumni Affairs staff and the transferal of 
Roger Marshall from the position of Assistant to the Director to that of Alumni 
Secretary enabled the Department to undertake more extensive projects. 

Mr. Charles Dukes, as Director of the Department, coordinates University life 
with the activities of eighty local alumni associations throughout the United 
States and abroad. 




house counselors 



MISS GENEVIEVE JAMES MISS SARA LEE CURLESS MISS BETTY JO STRICKLAND MISS MILLICENT O. DEMMIN MRS. OLIVE H. WRIGHT 

Gilbert Addoms Jarvis Aycock Giles 




MISS CAROLYN HERMAN MISS LILLIAN LEE 

Alspaugh Pegram 



ISS MAXINE WESTPHAL MRS. MILDRED D. DURDEN MISS GENEVIEVE McCRACKEN 

Bassett Brown Southgate 



ISS DOROTHY M. WILKINSON MISS MARY MOSSOR 

Hanes Hanes Annex 




The gathering place in any dormitory is the apartment of 
the house counselor. Regarded as companions and advisors, 
many of these women possess professional training in counsel- 
ing and guidance. Some are themselves graduate students, 
working toward higher scholastic degrees. 

An Lnusually high turnover in counselorships resulted in 
the addition of six new women to the Woman's College in 
this capacity at the start of the academic year. To Alspaugh 
House, in November, came Joanna Brannon Aldridge from 
Boone, North Carolina. She succeeded Miss Carolyn Herman. 
La Grange, Indiana contributed Sara Lee Curless to Addoms, 
while Millicent Demmin came east from Colorado Springs, 
Colorado to assume duties in Aycock House. 

Other new additions in 1958-59 included Mrs. Mildred 
Durden, Brown House, from Twin City, Georgia; Genevieve 
James, Gilbert House, of St. Petersburg, Florida; and Betty 
Jo Strickland, Hampton, Georgia, counselor in Jarvis House. 



37 




lib 



raries 



BENJAMIN E. POWELL, Ph.D. 

Librarian 



Representing the largest collection of books and manuscripts in the South and the 
thirteenth largest among university libraries in the nation, the Duke Libraries are right- 
fully a source of pride and a vital part of the life of every member of the University 
community. 

In addition to the General Library on West Campus and to the Woman's College 
Library, seven specialized collections of writings complete the assemblage. Among these 
i he Medical, Law, Divinit/ School, Engineering, Biology-Forestry, Chemistry, and Math- 
ematics-Physics Libraries. Each of these is under the supervision of a chief libraran 
and, with the exception of the libraries of the law and medical schools, all are under 
the centralized direction of Dr. Benjamin Powell, Head Librarian. 

Approximately 1,343,768 catalogued volumes and 2,749,236 manuscripts and maps 
currently compose the Library collection of the University. These totals represent a 
long history of accumulation. Since the University's incorporation in 1924, the Libraries 
have received special emphasis, even during the lean days of Depression and often 
at the expense of other University needs. Last year $250,000 out of a Library budget 
of $629,000 paid for the addition of new books, and the figure is an annually increas- 
ing one. Most of the buying is done on request from faculty members and after ex- 
tensive review of available purchases. Some five thousand books also come to the 
Libraries annually at the bequest of friends of the University. 

To the books, manuscripts, and maps available to the student as resource materials 
may be added microfilm reels, recordings of speeches, etc., microcards, microprints, 
and musical sheets and scores. Among the fields of study in which Duke's collection of 
written works is particularly eminent are zoology; botany; chemistry; medicine; mathe- 
matics; physics; English and American literature; law; religion; English, French, Amer- 
ican, and Southern history; political science; and economics. 

A number of special collections of literature, some of world-wide fame, add a dis- 
tinguished note of quality to the quantity of Library possessions. Of particular note 
are the Trent Collection of Walt Whitman, located in the Rare Book Room; the 
George Washington Flowers Collection of Southern Americana, which is noted for its 
early southern newspaper's and Confederate imprints; the Lanson Collection of French 
Literature; the Marconi Library of Italian Literature; and the Velasco Collection of 
Peruvian Books and Manuscripts. Also found in the Rare Book Room is an assortment 
of ancient Biblical manuscripts, dating from the ninth through the fifteenth centuries, 
and consisting chiefly of texts from the New Testament. 

Dr. Benjamin Powell, who heads the eighty-nine member staff of the University Li- 
braries, holds a Bachelor of Library Science Degree from Columbia and a doctorate 
from Chicago University. He is currently serving as vice-president of the American 
Library Association and is president-elect of that organization for 1959-60. 



College Library 



Miss Florence Blakely, Refe 




hono 



raries 




HONORARIES EDITOR: 
Walter Lambeth 



M 



lANY honors are on hand at Duke University to be awarded to those 
students who are so deserving in various fields. There are honors for service to the Uni- 
versity, honors in athletics, honors in military training programs, honors for all-round 
ability in scholastic and extracurricular fields, honors for proficiency in specific subjects, 
and sixty honors for top grades, all of which stay with and help that honored student 
throughout life. 

The first honor which comes to mind when thinking along the scholastic line, is that of 
Phi Beta Kappa, the oldest Greek letter organization (1776). This honorary was originally 
organized to cultivate friendship and the appreciation of literature, but now it holds the 
meaning of excellence in grades, and is the most coveted award offered to college stu- 
dents. Phi Beta Kappa also works for the student after graduation. Sometimes this key 
serves to unlock the door to graduate schools in law, medicine, business, academic, and 
other graduate fields. Or it may hold the power to open up job opportunities for the 
student, especially in fields where a high degree of knowledge is necessary or where only 
the top persons in that field are selected. 

Another of the highly praised honors, awarded to students in their Senior year, is 
Who's Who in American Colleges and Universities. This is a recognition of excellence 
in academic and extracurricular activities, and is also a national honor. Students who are 
honored in this way find themselves listed in the annual book titled "Who's Who in 
American Colleges and Universities", with a condensed write-up containing the name of 
their college or university, followed by other honors received there. As Phi Beta Kappa, 
Who's Who in American Colleges and Universities serves as a key to open the door to 
graduate and professional schools, as well as aid the student in gaining desirable jobs. 

Duke also offers two sophomore service honoraries, Beta Omega Sigma for the men 
of West, and Sandals for the women on East. Sophomores are honored, too, for scholas- 
tic achievement during their Freshman year, with two groups— Phi Eta Sigma on West, 
and Ivy of East. 

Seven women and seven men, all seniors, are chosen for one of Duke's highest leader- 
ship distinctions in solemn tapping ceremonies. The women are selected for Whito 
Duchy, the men, for Red Friars. Santa Filomena, which recognizes seven senior nursing 
students, and Old Trinity Club, which honors men on West, are along the same line, all 
four being secret societies. 

Honoring students for proficiency in specific subjects, Duke offers three honoraries 
for engineering students; one each in Spanish, German, and French; one for engineers or 
science and math majors; one for business administration and commerce; one for school 
spirit and athletic participation on East; one on West for those who have earned varsity 
letters; as well as those for Air Force and Navy ROTC honor cadets 




I 




white 
duchy 



MARY ALICE CHILD 



JOANNA MARTIN HOLLOWAY 





DOROTHY BATTLE RANKIN 



ELEANOR THERESA DeRIENZO 



MARGARET JANE STENNIS 



BETTY OUILLIAN SIME 




// 




CLAUDIA LIEBRECHT LEVERICH 



1 ' 




■ f « s 



red 
riars 




CHARLES RUSSELL YENGST, JR. 



RICHARD WADE BEVIS 




STFVF IUDINGTON HAMMER 



HENRY MtCORMICK ROUSE 



DAVID MELTON SIMS 



WAI I RUPER1 BYRD 





ANNE WILSON DAVIS 



ROSALIE WEATHERFORD 



santa 
filomena 




i \ 




NANCY ELDRIDGE WALKER 



REBECCA FRONEBERGER COLLINS 



ELLEN DEVOL BARNHART 



MARY FRANCES SAYRE 




old trinity club 




RICHMOND W. BOURNE, JR. 



ROLF HARVEY TOWE CARL EGBERT HESTER. Ill MICHAEL TAYLOR MALONE DAVID C. WINDLEY. JR. 

fj- f~* c, 

LINWOOD HOLLOWELL, JR. JAMES W. C. DANIEL, JR. JOHN GLENN PLESS JAMES FRANK BERTCH 

e 

n 





ROBERT ELLIOTT TORRAY RUSSELL A. PHILLIPS. JR. 



OFFICERS 

DR. FRANK deVYVER President 

DR. KENNETH W. CLARK Vice President 

DR. JAMES CANNON Secretary-Treasurer 

DR. D.T.SMITH Member Executive Council 

DR. PAUL KRAMER Member Executive Council 



MEMBERS 



Sandra Dee Addington 
James Edward Ballard 
Charles Leland Bassett 
Robert Carroll Beaty 
Margaret Blaisdell 
Laura Virginia Bole 
Richmond Wiley Bourne. Jr. 
Linton Forrestall Brooks 
Madelaine Judy Brown 
Fred Oscar Brownson 
Jack Calvin Bunn 
Thomas A. Calhoun 
Fernando Cardoze 
Carol Annette Cleave 
Barbara Louise Danehower 
Jean Garnett Davis 
Wilda Ann Davis 
Nsncy Kate DeLong 
Eleanor Theresa DeRienzo 
Harriet Jane Drawbaugh 
Charles Bryan Duke 
Susan Rebecca Dunlap 
Priscilla Irene Edson 
Mary Lois Eskridge 
Margery Newton Farmer 
Hannah Ellingwood Flounders 
Sally Davidson Foster (Mrs.) 
Frances Elaine Fowler 
Susan Ruth Friend 
Donald Fry 

Thomas Pegram Graham, Jr. 
David Lee Green 
Carolyn Lydia Grosz 
Barbara Tyler Guthrie (Mrs.) 
Anna Elizabeth Haney 
Linda Way Highsmith 
James Pearce Johnson 
Frank Jordan 



Julian Conrad Juergensmeyer 
Robert Hugh Kargon 
Nancy Ann Keever 
Alexander Bostard Lacy, Jr. 
Joan Knowles Langley (Mrs.) 
Richard Alan MacEwen 
Virginia Cox Maclvor 
Michael Taylor Malone 
Karen Ina Margulies 
Margaret Ann Merchant 
Margaret Jean Miller 
Carolyn Faith Morse 
Sarah Jackson Northington 
Mary Chauncey Persons 
William Thomas Peters 
Russell Alexander Phillips 
Harriet Miller Pickett 
Sheldon Richard Pinnell 
Jane Hamilton Plait 
Belden Randolph 
Dorothy Battle Rankin 
Mary Josephine Reinhardt 
Joseph Henry Riddick, Jr. 
Winnie Davis Satterfield 
Elizabeth Ouillian Sime 
Robert Clyde Sink 
Ann Marie Stephenson 
Karl David Straub 
Karl John Stumpf 
Charles Allen Thompson 
Nancy Work Todt 
Heinrieh Michael Tschinkel 
Randall B. Vanderbeek 
William Steele Warden 
Annette Waters 
Richard James Wood 
Joseph Andrew Yura 



phi 

beta 

kappa 




45 



omicron 

delta 

kappa 




46 



OFFICERS 

R. WILEY BOURNE JR President 

DAVID I. BLANCHARD Vice President 

WILLIAM J. GRIFFITH Secretary 

RUSSELL A. PHILLIPS Treasurer 

Omicron Delta Kappa is a senior men's honorary society founded at Duke in 
1926. Tapped for membership are those students having high standards of 
scholarship, leadership, and character and having given service to the Univer- 
sity. The purpose of the Rho Circle of Omicron Delta Kappa is three-fold: First, 
to recognize men who have distinguished themselves in campus activities and to 
inspire others to strive for similar attainments; second, to bring together thfi' 
most representative men in all phases of collegiate life; and third, to unite the 
members of the faculty and student body of the institution on a basis of mutual 
interest and understanding. 

MEMBERS 

David W. Austin 
C. Leland Bassett 
Robert C. Beaty 
Richard W. Bevis 
David I. Blanchard 
R. Wiley Bourne 
Linton F. Brooks 
Fred O. Brownson 
Thomas A. Calhoun 
Craig D. Choate 
Charles B. Duke 
Donald K. Fry Jr. 
Robert O. Gamble 
Dr. W. B. Hamilton 
Steven L. Hammer 
Linwood B. Hollowell 
Julian Juergensmeyer 
Richard A. MacEwen 
Michael T. Malone 
Russell A. Phillips 
David M. Sims 
Charles A. Thompson 
C. Joseph Wine 
Richard J. Wood 
Winter Wright 
Charles R. Yengst 



OFFICERS 

ELEANOR DeRIENZO President 

SANDRA ADDINSTON Vice President 

SARAH THOMAS Secretary 

ANNE BOWDEN Treasurer 



Phi Kappa Delta, senior women's honorary, was founded in 1944 when mem- 
bers of Omicron Delta Kappa together with student leaders of the Women's 
College realized the need for a sister fraternity to Omicron Delta Kappa. At 
midnight of December 9, fifteen charter members were tapped into newly or- 
ganized Phi Kappa Delta. Its purpose is to recognize women of outstanding 
achievement and to represent all phases of college activity. Phi Kappa Delta 
sponsors supper meetings with faculty members to discuss campus problems on 
an informal basis. In addition, guest speakers to discuss vocational opportunities 
are sponsored jointly with the senior class. 



phi 

kappa 

delta 



MEMBERS 

Sandra Addington 
Polly Akin 
Ginger Bole 
Loretto Boswell 
Anne Bowden 
Nancy deLong 
Eleanor DeRienzo 
Mary Lois Eskridge 
Joan Gleason 
Betsy Grant 
Carolyn Grosi 
Billie Jean Holman 
Karen Kenerick 
Claudia Liebrecht 
Karil Newman 
Molly Persons 
Belden Randolph 
Battle Rankin 
Betty Ouillian Sime 
Margaret Stennis 
Sarah Thomas 




beta 

omega 

sigma 




OFFICERS 

JOEL ARRINGTON President 

WALT EVANS Vice President 

BOB GARDA Secretary 

BOB BEARD Treasurer 



Beta Omega Sigma is the sophomore honorary fraternity initiating men who 
have demonstrated superior qualities of leadership and scholarship during their 
freshman year. The fraternity strives to promote wholesome student participa- 
tion in campus activities and to encourage freshmen to develop and exercise 
leadership. In view of these aims, Beta Omega Sigma activities this past year 
included assisting the Y.M.C.A. with the freshman orientation program and co- 
operating in the promotion of Dink-Bow Day. In addition, Beta Omega Sigma 
sponsors, primarily for the freshmen, an annual dance with the Sandals. Mem- 
bers are tapped each spring for this honorary fraternity. 



MEMBERS 

Joel C. Arrington 

Walter B. Evans 

Robert A. Garda 

Robert Beard 

Claude T. Moorman 

David M. Sanford 

Thomas R. Atkins 

Burt S. Eldridge, III 

Bernard B. Foster, Jr. 

John Harrelson 

Michael Joseph Mattingly 

William Edward Montgomery, 

Leonard G. Pardus, III 

Kenneth L. Oliver 

John Bradbury Reed 

Jack S. Rice, Jr. 

Lee F. Soybort 

Richard A. Tripper, Jr. 

William Samuel Yancy 



sa 



ndal 



OFFICERS 

LILLIAN A. LEE Sponsor 

MARY LILY JOHNSON President 

SARA LYNNE TAYLOR Vice President 

HARRIET WASHBURN VOLLEY Secretary 

LINDA KATHERINE ESAN Treasurer 



Sandals recognizes women of the rising sophomore class who have shown 
promise as leaders. Twenty members are chosen each spring on the basis of out- 
standing leadership, scholarship, and service. An auxiliary of W.S.G.A., Sandals 
was begun as a service organization and continues to function in that capacity. 
The members conduct tours of East Campus for prospective students and assist 
in planning and carrying out Orientation Week's program. Other small but 
valuable services for the University are performed, such as taking roll in assem- 
blies and conducting campus elections. In the fall, Sandals sponsor a dance with 
their counterpart organization, Beta Omega Sigma. 



MEMBERS 

Ann Denny Clark 
Lois Roslyn Coslcery 
Ellen Joan Craig 
Kathryn Aline Dayvault 
Linda Katherine Egan 
Sara Lynne Faylor 
Emily Jane Foots 
Joan Godlove 
Louise Green 
Katharine Virginia Hoyt 
Judith Ann Johns 
Elizabeth H. Johnson 
Mary Lily Johnson 
Aglaia H. Nilcides 
Jean Ogburn 
Annette O'Neil Seward 
Elizabeth Fran Smathers 
Harriet Washburn Volley 
Elizabeth Walton Wilson 
Katherine E. Yonkers 




phi 
eta 

sigma 




50 



OFFICERS 

WALLACE KAUFMAN President 

CHARLES WALLS Vice President 

TERRY PRIDGEN Secretary 

JOHN SHEATS Treasurer 



In accordance with its aims to stimulate intellectual activity on campus, Phi 
Eta Sigma recognizes those students who demonstrate a high degree of potential 
ability early in their college career. Membership is extended to all freshmen 
who attain a 3.5 average their first semester or an overall 3.5 average their first 
year at Duke. Functioning as an active organization, the members during their 
sophomore year sponsor several projects designed to aid and encourage other 
students. This year the scholastic honorary began its activity by writing letters 
to incoming freshmen concerning studying in college. For freshmen who en- 
countered great difficulties with their work, the members served as tutors in 
subjects for which they were well qualified. At mid-semester, Phi Eta Sigma held 
a dinner for all freshmen who had earned at least a B average. The members also 
graded the traditions tests taken by all freshmen and participated in freshmen 
assemblies. 



MEMBERS 

Robert J. Alpern 
John E. Knodel 
Everrette V. Snotherly, 
Myron O. Lounsbury 
John D. McCurdy 
Charles B. Walls 
William R. Scott 
Wallace V. Kaufman 
Mark 6. Edwards 
John E. Sheats 
Terry Gray Pridgen 
James C. Ellsasser 
John Keith 
Steve Hunt 



OFFICERS 

MISS MAXINE WESTPHAL Advisor 

ANNE ORREN President 

SARAH BENNETT Vice President 

SANDRA STEWART Secretary 

GRACE SNEAD Treasurer 



ivy 



Since its founding in 1937 by the class of 1940, Ivy has honored freshman 
women who have placed high academically. The members who become actives 
in their sophomore year must have attained an average of 3.25 for their first 
semester or for their entire freshman year. Ivy was instituted as a local scholastic 
honorary society with Mrs. W. S. Persons as the first advisor. From 1945 through 
1953, Miss Ellen Huckabee was advisor and since 1954 Miss Maxine Westphal, 
Bassett House Counselor, has served in this capacity. Ivy endeavors to keep 
freshman average from being submerged in the deluge of social life and extra- 
curricular activities. It has strived to encourage better scholarship and to stimu- 
late intellectual curiosity among freshman women. 

Activities throughout the year include supplying free tutors, marshalling at 
several Woman's College functions and donating books to the Woman's Col- 
lege Library. In November a dinner is given for all freshman women with a "B" 
average or better. Members of Ivy are inducted both in the fall and the spring 
by a tapping ceremony during a special awards assembly. 



MEMBERS 



Ruth Elaine Addison 
Marjorie Althouse 
Judith Austin 
Norma Sue Barnes 
Sarah Jane Bennett 
Faye Branham 
Mary Kathleen Branton 
Martha Gail Bryan 
Kathleen Carney 
Ann Denney Clark 
Sarah Grant Ellis 
Sharon Lee Flanagan 
Emily Jane Fooks 
Patricia Gaddy 
Karen Gilliland 
Louise Green 
Susan Hull 
Sandra Jerome 
Judith Johns 
Judith Kellett 



Helen Kelley 
Jane Lynch 
Sheila McClarren 
Harriet Naviasky 
Ine Nijhuis 
Anne Orren 
Margaret Riddle 
Libby Smathers 
Grace Snead 
Sandra Stewart 
Karen Talbird 
Beth Taylor 
Nell Thrift 
Lois Thwaite 
Martha Tovell 
Janice Turner 
Judith Van Ausdall 
Bobbye Whitenton 
Betsy Wilson 
Katharine Yonkers 




who's 
who 




WHO'S WHO 
One of the highest honors at Dulce is to be elected to Who's Who in Ameri- 
can Colleges and Universities. This is a directory designed to give national 
recognition to students having been of outstanding service to their school. This 
year fifty-two campus leaders from the senior class were chosen to be included. 
Mention on this list implies capacity for future success; therefore, Who's Who 
maintains a student placement service which provides opportunities for members 
to make important contacts in the business world. 



Charles Leland Bassett 
James Frank Bertch 
Richard Wade Bevis 
Richmond Wiley Bourne, Jr. 
Linton Forrestall Brooks 
Wade Rupert Byrd 
Donald Richard Carr 
Mary Alice Child 
Robert Phillips Denise 
Eleanor Theresa DeRiemo 
Priscilla Irene Edson 
Donald Klein Fry Jr. 
James Fields Girand 
Elizabeth Clark Grant 
Carolyn Lydia Grosz 
Steven Ludington Hammer 
Charles Stephen Hankins 
Joanna Martin Holloway 
Linwood Blanton Hollowed, Jr. 
Billie Jean Holman 
Patricia Lee 

Claudia Anderson Liobrecht 
Marguerite Henrietta Linsert 
John David Lynch Jr. 
Richard Alan MacEwen 
Mary Lynn Moody 



Karil Linda Newman 
Donald McDufTie Penny 
Russell Alexander Phillips Jr. 
James Weyland Poole 
Belden Randolph 
Dorothy Battle Rankin 
Mary Josephine Reinhardt 
Herbert Thomas Robins 
Henry McCormick Reuse 
Shade Marie Rushing 
Melissa Bronson Shuler 
Betty Quillian Sime 
David Melton Sims 
Lynn Alynn Smith 
Margaret Jane Stennis 
Phyllis Ann Stevens 
Keyvan Tabari 
Sarah Thomas 

Randolph Hallett Thrasher, Jr. 
Robert Elliott Torray 
Rolf Harvey Towe 
Nancy Louise Urban 
William L. vanHettinga 
David Carlyle Windley, Jr. 
Winter Wright 
Charles Russell Yengst, Jr. 



sigma 



delt 



a pi 




Sigma Delta Pi, the University's Spanish honorary fraternity, is open to 
students taking Spanish courses of a 9 I level or above. Prospective members 
must have maintained an overall "B" average in addition to a "B" average in 
all Spanish courses and must, of course, have an interest in Spanish language 
and culture. This chapter, Alpha Theta, was established at Duke in 1937. Its 
purpose is to promote better relations between Spanish and English speaking 
countries, to stimulate a deeper appreciation for Spanish contributions to 
culture, and to learn about opportunities for travel and employment in con- 
nection with this language. They also endeavor to reward those of their mem- 
bers who show specical attainments and interest in the study of Spanish. The 
group under the guidance of their sponsor, Senor Juan R. Castellano, meets 
monthly for meetings and lectures and also sponsors an initiation banquet 
and a .spring dinner. Initiation for new members is usually held in the latter 
part of November. 



From right to left: row I: Mr. Frederick Hill, Patricia Tafe, Senor Castellano, Elaine Fowler, 
Emily Fooks, Dr. G. Davis, Vicki Deckert, Jeanne Kelly; row 2: Warren Wickersham, Senora 
Castellano, Joy Judd, Betsy McKeel, Nancy Norby, Senor Torre, Malcolm Church, Jim Brown; 
'3: Julian Culp, Mr. Weston Flint, Karyl Brewer, Ellie DeRienzo, Margaret Bradley 
Betty T ' 




delta phi alpha 




B. Van 
L. Ma* 



nbers of Delta Phi Alpha c 

Hettinoa, E. Schneider, C. Robbins, D. Br, 

, V. Sifritt, C. Ellis. Row 3: J. Staley, L. Ja 



ght, Row I: Mr. Jens Broders 

ey. Row 2: B. Place. P. Stephens, D. Wood, 

jbson. D. Foote, H. Buxch, P. Clutts. Row 4: 



R. Allen, S. Lindsay, H. Drawbaugh, R. Deschle 

M. Branton, S. Boone, A. Early, J. Dick. 



Row 5: M. Greenwood, 



GRAHAM HORNE 




I 



Founded at Duke University on May 17, 1931, Delta Phi Alpha is the hon- 
orary German fraternity. Its purpose is to recognize excellence in the study 
of German and to provide an incentive for higher scholarship. Delta Phi Alpha 
also promotes the study of the German language, literature, and civilization. 
Only German is spoken at the club meetings. This year the fraternity estab- 
lished a Stammtisch in the East Campus Union and invited Germans on the 
campus to an evening of deutsche Lieder. To qualify for membership in this 
honorary, a person must have a "B" average through his third year of Ger- 
man, an overall "C" average, and an interest in German culture. The spon- 
sors of Delta Phi Alpha are Dr. Herman Salinger and Dr. Wolfgang Taraba. 
Graham Home is the president. The fraternity usually meets about six times 
a year with the Duke and Carolina chapters sometimes meeting together for 
dinner and an evening of fun at the Rathskeller in Chapel Hill. Speakers and 
German films heighten interest in the meetings. 




tau psi omega 



Tau Psi Omega, the French honorary society which has members from both 
the East and West campuses, was founded in 1938. Now, as the time of its 
founding, the purpose of the society is to stimulate the interest of the mem- 
bers not only in the French language but also in the culture of the French 
people. This purpose is accomplished through group conversations, lectures, 
open houses, and attendance at motion pictures which have the dialogue in 
French. Eligibility in Tau Psi Omega comes through earning a "B" average in 
French, and acquiring an interest in the culture of the French. The ability to 
speak the language fluently is another of the society's requirements. This 
year, as has been the custom in former years, society members presented a 
French play. New members of Tau Psi Omega were entertained by the old 
members at an initiation dinner. Weekly dinner meetings were held in the 
East Campus Union, and occasional meetings were held for the members 
at the Rathskellar in Chapel Hill. 



CLAUDE JACK 
President 



From left to right: Dr. Walton, H. Patterson, Z. Barutcuoglu, E. Schn< 
Stuart, B. Holman, G. Huve, N. Knight, G. Maclvor, C. Hodgekins, G. 
F. Jones. 



. S. \ 
ii Ige 




varsity D 



The Varsity D Club is an honorary for lettermen in all sports. The club is a 
relatively young organization which is striving to gain a solid, influential status 
of permanent recognition on the Duke University Campus. Its purpose is to pro- 
vide a club for lettermen which enables them to engage in social and school 
activities, as well as to aid charity, as a group representing the athletes of Duke 
University. The club had a full year, including in their planned activities the 
election of a Dixie Classics Queen, the sponsorship of both Blue-White games, 
sponsorship of either a Heart Fund or Cancer Fund Drive, and two or three 
banquets. The club also planned a "Big Four" dance in the spring, with mem- 
bers of the letter clubs of Duke, North Carolina State, U.C.N. , and Wake Forest 
having a joint dance with a big name band. To become a member of the Var- 
sity D Club it is necessary to earn a letter in any sport and to pay yearly dues. 
The club was led this year by Bob Laverty, president. 




BOB LAVERTY 



From left to right, row I : P. Wetzler, D. Litaker. R. Dieffenbach. H. Fisher, F. Hurd, J. Linden, 
M Atkins B. Soule, B. Dudley, row 2: D. Katz, J. Smith, J. Girand, B. Laverty, President; 
T. Henaker, B. Schaaf, R. Davidson, J. Booker, row 3: E. Elsey, G. Dickinson, C. Jack, B. 
Posthumus, B.Watson. 




delta phi rho alpha 




PAT HANSEN 
President 



Delta Phi Rho Alpha is a local honorary athletic society founded on the Duke 
campus in 1921. To answer the demands for better organization of athletic 
activities, a group of girls began the fraternity to give recognition to those who 
had excelled in women's sports. Since that date, Delta Phi Rho Alpha has 
strived to build up interest in sports and recreational activities on the Women's 
campus and to promote participation in intramurals. Rising juniors and seniors 
who have demonstrated outstanding interest and skill in at least two sports are 
eligible for membership; usually seven are selected each spring. A special as- 
sembly is held for the tapping. 

The members are encouraged to take a leading role in sports and to exhibit 
good sportsmanship at all times. Instead of holding meetings, Delta Phi Rho 
Alpha suggests that members spend some time each week to further athletics. 
Each year the fraternity awards a gold key to the senior girl who has done the 
most to actively promote athletic participation. 




arnold air society 




From left to right, row I: Steinmetz, Girand. Austin, Swofford. Boy 

Fischer, Poe, McDonald, Friday, row 3: Banks, Fetslto, Padgett, Thiesse, Boro, The 



FRANK W. SWOFFORD 
Commander of Arnold Air Society 



The Arnold Air Society is a nationally organized professional service hon- 
orary tor AFROTC Cadets who plan to make their career in the Air Force. 
The society's membership requirements include an overall "C" average, dem- 
onstration of outstanding military leadership, and a high degree of interest 
in the AFROTC unit and its objectives. 

The Arnold Air Society was founded in September, 1947, in honor of 
General H. H. "Hop" Arnold, Commanding General of the Army Air Forces 
during World War II. The William A. Sally Squadron of the Arnold Air So- 
ciety was founded at Duke in 1950 and was named for Duke University's first 
AFROTC graduate to give his life in Korea. 

The overall objective of the Society is to further the mission of the United 
States Air Force at the University level by encouraging a closer and more 
efficient relationship within the AFROTC and by advocating the concept of 
the USAF as a means of National Security. 

This year many service projects have been carried out as well as several 
social functions, including the Military Ball. 




corsairs 



Last year the midshipmen of the Duke NROTC founded the Corsairs. This 
society was organized to fulfill the need for an NROTC honorary fraternity; 
the Corsairs is the first organization of its kind. Its purpose is threefold: to rec- 
ognize the outstanding NROTC students, to promote esprit de corps among 
the midshipmen of the Naval battalion, and to increase interest in the Navy 
within the University Community. 

The first initiation for the Corsairs was held in January of 1958 and since that 
time the membership has increased to thirty members. Midshipmen must dis- 
play outstanding Naval aptitude to be eligible for membership. In addition, a 
"B" average in Naval Science and an overall "C" average must be maintained. 
Only Juniors and Seniors are considered for the honorary. 

Meetings of the Corsairs are held monthly and programs of special interest 
to the midshipmen are presented. Many feature Naval officers as speakers. In 
the future the Corsairs hope to strengthen their own bonds and eventually to 
expand into a national Naval honorary society. 




om left to 

Temple, R 



ow I: E. Kinq, L. Ho 
. row 2: F 
rds. D. Fry 



R. Ashley, R. Stri< 
D. MacEwen, G. Hugg 
rd. 



, K. Cornwell, L. Brooks, 
Stephens, D. Edgar, B. 





alpha kappa psi 



Alpha Kappa Psi, founded at Duke in 1904, is a national fraternity in the field 
of commerce and business administration. It endeavors to promote a better stu- 
dent-faculty relationship and to supplement the student's formal education 
through research projects and professional programs. To qualify for member- 
ship a student must major in the business field, express a firm desire to become 
a member of Alpha Kappa Psi, and maintain a "C" average. A resume of this 
year's activities includes a talk by Mr. Irving of a brokerage firm in Durham on 
investment clubs throughout the country, a speech on insurance by Dr. Saville 
of the business department, dinner meetings at the Castle, a visit to the Fed- 
eral Reserve Bank and the Dupont Company in Richmond, and the formal dance 
held in the spring. A scholarship key and a certificate are awarded each spring 
to the senior with a business major who has maintained the highest average for 
three years, and a civil award is presented to the outstanding member of the 
fraternity each year. 



RICHARD HARRIS 
President 



From left to right: row I: Dr. C. E. Landon, H. Reese, D. Flynn, J. Farl 
K Walz T. McCormick, E. Steel, J. Merritt, J. Slye. B. Preston, B. Cher 
D. Frederldng, M. Wittenstein, J. Doser, A. Kreps, N. Yarger; row 4: D. Tr 
Custer, I. Miralia, R. K. Richmann. 



w 3: B. H L 
R. Lipman 




order of st. patrick 





i 




?p 


ill i ii 


in 

i 


1 WJM 


1 mI 

• 1 wiiSr 


' f f 


A ^■m*^' 







From left to right: row I : L. Bas< 
Honorable St. Patrick, R. MacEw 

B. Gamble, C. Yengst, T. Robins. 

C. Espy. 



P. Smith— Worthy Keeper of the Exchequer, R. Beaty— 
-Worthy Councilar. row 2: G. Yura. B. Edwards, T. Taylor, 
- 3: C. Wine, L. Smith. J. Girand, J. McAnally. E. Greene, 



CARROLL BEATY 
President 




The Order of Saint Patrick was founded in 1945 after World War II by the 
Engineering Student Government when it was realized that interest and pride 
in the School of Engineering needed to be stimulated. The society was organ- 
ized with these obiectives in mind: to recognize those men who have attained 
a high standard of character and leadership in engineering activities, to pro- 
mote good fellowship and understanding among its members and to stimulate 
interest and participation in engineering activities. 

Junior and Senior engineering students are eligible for membership in the 
Order. Scholastic eligibility stems from a point system and on this basis, along 
with qualifying standards of leadership and character, students are tapped into 
the Order of Saint Patrick. Initiation takes place both in the fall and spring. 

Meetings are he'd monthly and a pledge banquet is held twice a year. The 
Order of Saint Patrick with Tau Beta Pi also jointly sponsors silde rule lectures 
for new engineering and math students. 



tau beta pi 




The members of Tau Beta Pi are from left to right, row I : Tom Gnuse, Ralph Klenerd, Stephen 
Rudisill, Wiley Bourne, Joe Yura, Lee Bassett. row 2: Dave Evans, Joseph Wine, Robert 
Gamble, David Blanchard, Elliott Hinely, Kenneth Keene. row 3: Jon Blyth, Richard MacEwen, 
William Peters, Craig Brandon, Carroll Beaty, Jack Rathmell. 



STEPHEN RUDISILL 
President 




Tau Beta Pi is a national engineering honorary society for junior and senior 
undergraduate engineering students who have evidenced outstanding charac- 
ter and high academic standing. In the Duke chapter, students in the top 
twelve percent of the junior class and the highest twenty-five percent of the 
senior class are eligible for membership. In addition, three honor students are 
selected for membership the first semester of their junior year. Tau Beta Pi 
was founded on the principle that students who have conferred honor upon 
their Alma Mater by distinguished scholarship and exemplary character as 
undergraduates in engineering should be fittingly rewarded. Dual-purposed, the 
honorary also strives to foster a spirit of liberal culture in the engineering col- 
leges of America. Tau Beta Pi holds meetings once a month, and for the benefit 
of new engineers and other persons interested, the honorary sponsors annual 
lectures on correct silde rule procedure. Members are tapped for Tau Beta 
Pi in the fall and spring and, on each occasion, they are honored bv an initia- 
tion banquet. 



62 




pi tau sigma 



Pi Tau Sigma, the honorary fraternity for Mechanical Engineers, was founded 
on May 13, 1944. "To promote the professional welfare of its members and to 
foster the hiqh ideals of the engineering field" is the purpose of the fraternity. 

During the year the Pi Tau Sigmas sponsor the Engineer-in-Training exam. 
Both in the fall and spring, they sponsor an initiation banquet. In the Engineer's 
Show, at which Pi Tau Sigmas act as guides, the fraternity sponsors an exhibit. 
They also make awards of the MARKS HANDBOOK to the outstanding sopho- 
more M.E. and the senior M.E. who present the best papers, either in class or in 
professional society competition. 

Members of Pi Tau Sigma are chosen from the top fourth of the junior class 
and the top third of the senior class on the basis of scholastic achievement, 
character, citizenship, and professional interest. 

President William J. McAnally, III, oresides at the meetings which are held 
once a month. 



JEFF McANALLY 



From left to right: Row I: Charles Bassett, Joseph Wine, Jefferson McAnally, Ca 
Robert Rippel: Row 2: Jan Mize, Robert Langdon, Elliot Hinely, Worth Cot- 
Gamble- Row 3: Robert Swanson, Jon Blyth, Craig Brandon, Professor Elsevier. 



Beaty, 
Robert 




kappa kappa psi 



Kappa Kappa Psi is the national music honorary. The local Duke chapter was 
founded in 1922 and existed until 1945. After a brief period of inactivity, the 
present club in the past two years has grown once again into a strong chapter. 

To recognize outstanding musicians and band members is the purpose of 
Kappa Kappa Psi. Members of any of the several University musical groups 
are eligible to join the honorary. As one of its activities the fraternity plays 
host to bands of visiting football teams, often furnishing refreshments after 
the games. Kappa Kappa Psi helps sponsor and make arrangements for the 
annual High School Band Day. Each year the honorary sends several band mem- 
bers to participate in the National Intercollegiate Band, a group composed of 
outstanding band members from all over the country and featuring a well-known 
guest conductor. 

Kappa Kappa Psi holds meetings twice monthly, sponsoring, in addition, a 
banquet in the spring for its members. Under the capable direction of its ad- 
visor, Dr. Paul Bryan, the honorary has enjoyed a highly successful year. 




CARL WOLFSON 
President 



The members are from left to right, Row I: J. Taylor, B. Baylis, T. Wallace, C. Wolfson, D. 

Hofler, B. Hurry, J. Derecki. Row 2: T. Vernon, B. Barrier, T. Strickland, C. Overley, E. Mesta, 

M. Buehler. Row 3: B. Campbell, L. Crews, B. Penny, D. McConnell, G. Sowder, H. Hester, Dr. 

P. Bryan, advisor. 






■ 




From left to right: Charles Duke, Warner 

Scott, Kenneth Wong, Ray Poore, William 

Swindell, ChaoWen Chin, Carter Davis, Bob 

Kargon, Dennis Theriot. 



*' ; J 


w 




%% 


. 




«•" 







sigma 

Pi 
sigma 



Sigma Pi Sigma is the national fraternity designed to give recognition to outstand- 
ing students of physics. On May 14th, 1945, the second chapter of this national hon- 
orary was founded here on the Duke Campus. Since that time, Sigma Pi Sigma has 
functioned on campus to promote the study of physics and mathematics. The several 
purposes of the honorary fraternity are: to recognize superior scholarship in physics, 
to strengthen association among those who are interested in this science, and to en- 
courage and stimulate all scientific work. Requirements for membership demand that 
candidates have a B average in math or physics at the end of their sophomore year. 
The program this year included, in addition to monthly meetings, a trip to the National 
Bureau of Standards. The society also sponsored public lectures. 



To recognize achievement in Psychology and to stimulate interest in the field by 
lectures, projects, seminars and social functions are the principle goals of Psi Chi Delta, 
the Psychology Honorary of Duke. 

Founded in April, 1957, it was intended as a bi-partite "Psychology Club," open to 
anyone interested in Psychology and a select "Psychology Honorary," open to majors 
in that area who could meet certain scholastic criteria. Reorganization in September 
1958, however, resulted 'n its present status as an honorary, with only a selected as- 
sociate membership. 

The varied program of functions this year sponsored by Phi Chi Delta is indicative 
ot its wide scope of activity. Typical of the numerous lectures for its membership, 
which are open to the public, was that of Dr. Weston Le Barre who discussed "Snake 
Cults; a Study in Psycopathology." 



psi 

chi 

delta 



From left to right: Row I: Luella Hicks, Jin 
Peacock, Jim Levin. Mary Jo Reinhart, Lenor, 
Behar; row 2: Billie Jean Hollman, Patsy Har 
rell, Mary Shepherd, Betsy McKeel, Camill, 
Grady; row 3: Dr. Edward Jones, Dr. Spell 
burger, Dr. Kimble. 




pi mu epsiion 



Pi Mu Epsiion, a national mathematics honorary fraternity, stimulates interest 
and promotes scholarship in mathematics. Founded at Duke in 1932, this chap- 
ter had the distinction of being the first one of its kind in North Carolina. It is 
open to students in the College of Engineering or students with majors in the 
departments of chemistry, mathematics, and physics. In order to qualify for 
election to membership, a person must have an overall "B" average and a "B" 
average in math through Math 52, which is the second semester of calculus. 
Last year Pi Mu Epsiion had two meetings, both for the initiation of new mem- 
bers. In November a speaker from the Employment Bureau discussed oppor- 
tunities for both permanent and summer jobs for those interested in math. 
The group heard a talk last April about computers and their programming, and 
made a tour of the computer lab. Dr. F. G. Dressel is the sponsor of Pi Mu 
Epsiion. Directo- of the fraternity is Carol Cleave. Other officers are as follows: 
Vice Director, Dennis Theriot; Secretary, Sarah Thomas; Treasurer, Elaine 
Fowler. 




CAROL CLEAVE 
President 



Members of Pi Mu Eps 
Bradley, Sally Myers, r 
Carroll Jones, Lee B 
Steve Longdon. Jan I 



i are from left to riqht. row I : Carol Cleave, Nancy Lodt, Margaret 
2: Tom Gnuse, Bob Gamble, Dennis Theriot, Tanon Sutan. row 3: 
t, Elliott Hinely, Warner Scott, row 4: James Ballard, Joe Wine, 




organizations 




ORGANIZATIONS EDITOR: 
Carol Hedden 



E 



iRUDITO et Religio"— the motto which Duke students wear on their 

blazers, see on the seal of the University, and hear in lectures and sermons. True, it is 
meant as the tie-in between the University's academic work and the religious foundation 
of Duke, but it might have an additional translation read into its meaning— that of the 
joining of academic education with an extra-curricular education which includes groups 
founded upon and associated with religion and religious principles. 

Duke University not only seeks to educate its students with a slate of academic 
courses, but through the extracurricular work done in various organizations, Duke hopes 
to give the students a feeling of responsibility and leadership— an education in itself. 
By entering into student activities, a student learns to follow or to lead, to accept respon- 
sibility, and to learn to do things which are not taught in the regular curriculum, such as 
in publications, radio, drama, and government. 

In the field of organizations, Duke might be compared to a small town composed of 
varied business concerns, religious groups, clubs, and activities. These small groups might 
be like the neighborhoods from which Duke students come, enabling the students to gain 
friends, \o know and be known, while working and learning together. 

One of the main organizations on campus is the "Y" — a religiously based activity. 
The YMCA on West, and the YWCA on East, under separate student leadership, but 
working together to enrich the religious life of its members, serve to promote religious 
group activity. Along this same line are other groups which promote religious fellowship, 
including Chapel Choir, Kappa Chi, and the various denominational groups. 

Under the leadership of student governments of Duke, MSGA on West, WSGA on 
East, and Engineers' Student Council, the students govern themselves; and through the 
Judicial Boards of East and West, the students endeavor to understand and obey the 
rules of the University. Then, too, the three colleges, Trinity, Woman's, Engineering, have 
advisory groups to help freshmen through that overwhelming first year. 

Student Union centers its far-reaching attention on a life of balanced activities for 
the students, including student-cast shows, big name groups, recreation, culture, and 
educational interests. Other groups try to keep the students informed on regulations 
concerning traditional dress and conduct of Duke students. 

Pub Row offers a yearbook, thrice-weekly newspaper, literary magazine, and a maga- 
zine for entertainment. There are specialized organizations, too, where students may find 
friends who are aiming for the same academic or professional goals. And there are 
groups who sing, dance, act, play musical instruments, march with music, or entertain. 
Other groups debate, plan big weekends, help others, cheer for Duke, or offer the stu- 
dents their own radio station. 

There is an organization at Duke to satisfy every interest and develop every talent. 
The only requirement for membership is a genuine interest and willingness to work. The 
rewards are endless. 




r 






men s 

student 

government 

association 



The Men's Student Government Association took on a new 
look this year with the institution of the Student Senate. This 
streamlined body, which replaced the old forty-five man legis- 
lature, is composed of the government association officers 
plus two representatives from each class. The Student Senate 
functions as the supreme instrument of government in regu- 
lating the affairs of the men students on West Campus. In 
addition to its legislative powers, the Senate has the power 
to regulate, supervise, charter, and determine the status of 
all men's student campus clubs and organizations, to impeach 
elective and judicial officers, and to supervise all M.S.G.A. 
elections. The Senate is the sounding board for student opin- 
ions and, concerning matters of campus wide importance, may 
meet in joint session with the Inter-Fraternity Council, the In- 
dependent Dormitory Council and the Freshman Council to 
formulate general policies. The Senate has served, in fulfilling 
its duty, to "further the activities of student life, to promote a 
widespread interest in student affairs, and to develop a greater 
spirit of progressive citizenship" on the Duke campus. 




id Grov 

Reed, Tor 

Ketner. 



: Row I: Mac Sharpe, Bob 
Bob Anderson, Carl 
Winter Wright, Glen 



The highest function of M.S.G.A. is to represent student 
opinion in student-faculty-administration relations. Every male 
undergraduate student of Duke University is a member of the 
association and may request Senate consideration of any and 
all problems which he feels have significance to Duke com- 
munity living. By channeling ideas from a variety of sources, 
M.S.G.A. is in a position to detect the important- trends in 
student thought. By appealing directly to the student body 
through the Chronicle and by confering with faculty and ad- 
ministration members, the group serves as the campus voice 
in initiating and promoting necessary improvements. 

Among the numerous projects undertaken by the M.S.G.A. 
this year were the streamlining of election procedures, the in- 
stitution of an honor code in graduate level courses, the com- 
pletion of the safety project for Myrtle Drive, and the repre- 
sentation of student interests in an unsuccessful attempt to 
maintain the unlimited cut system, and remove the restrictions 
on alcoholic beverages at University-sanctioned social func- 
tions. 



Patterned after the national government, the M.S.G.A. 
consists of executive, legislative, and judicial branches. The 
Student Senate, which meets regularly to consider matters of 
a campus-wide nature, is the legislative branch. It has the 
power to enact rules necessary for the effective initiation of its 
programs. The judicial branch consists of the Men's Judicial 
Board and its subsidiary, the Court of Appeals. This branch, 
acting as a campus disciplinary organ, upholds the regulations 
of the University. Judges are appointed for a one year term 
by the incoming president with approval of two-thirds of the 
Senate. In these bodies are vested the powers of interpreting 
the Constitution and by-laws, determining the legal jurisdic- 
tion of subordinate councils, reviewing Senate legislation, 
judging and setting penalties for infractions of rules, and try- 
ing Association members who have been impeached. The ex- 
ecutive, directed by the president who is assisted by the other 
elected officers, carries out the administrative duties of the 
organization. Headed by President Bob Torray, the associa- 
tion officers this year were Vice-President Warren Wicker- 
sham, Secretary Fred Grover, and Treasurer Mack Sharpe. 



71 




women s 

student 

government 

association 



The fifteen solemn looking girls vested in black robes who 
preside at monthly W.S.G.A. assemblies may look very awe- 
some and forbidding to freshmen, but the upperclassmen 
knew them as friendly co-eds holding a special honor and 
responsibility. 

They are representatives of the Women's Student Govern 
ment Association which is composed of the entire East Cam 
pus. As expressed by president Patsy Lee, 'W.S.G.A. en 
deavors to realize the needs of students, direct student activ 
ities, and legislate on matters pertaining to the student as 
sociation." 

The Executive Council, four class representatives, and the 
auxiliaries work together to reach this objective. These aux- 
iliaries include the House Presidents' Board, Freshman Ad- 
visory Council, Social Standards Committee, National Stu- 
dent Association, Judicial Board, Coordinate Board, For- 
eign Student Committee, Student Forum Committee, and 
the Campus Chest. 

W.S.G.A. assemblies are held on the first Monday of each 
month and are the only place where the entire East Campus 




student body is brought together. In these assemblies co- 
eds learn all important new issues and discuss any pending 
old business. At this time they are given an opportunity to 
voice their opinion for or against these issues. By this self 
government students are able to feel the responsibility which 
living in a democracy entails. 

Each girl is given a chance to share the executive respon- 
sibility of W.S.G.A. Through the class representatives, va- 
rious committees necessary for the functioning of W.S.G.A. 
are set up; and by donating a few hours of her time a week 
to office work or social planning, a co-ed may aid the asso- 
ciation. 

Relying on the Council's "bufferin-action," the Woman's 
College student is saved the headache of the difficult prob- 
lems which make government necessary. Through cooper- 
ation with the M.S.G.A. Council and Judicial Board, W.S. 
G.A. instituted an Academic Honor Code on the 200 level 
courses in a sizeable number of classes. Also the ancient 
and controversial drinking rule problem was tackled with 
renewed vigor, and student-administration discussions on 



student responsibility were held. 

One of the most important services rendered by W.S.G.A. 
is the annual publication of the Woman's College Hand- 
book. This book is invaluable to the entering freshmen for 
information on various campus activities. It also contains an 
academic calendar, W.S.G.A. regulations, and a description 
of all student activities. Each year W.S.G.A. prepares a 
block exam on its regulations which is given to the freshman 
class. 

Among other projects, their activities include the replace 
ment of the Honor Code by the Code of Campus Living 
fund-raising projects for the Foreign Student Fund, re-eval 
uation of the point system, active participation in the Na 
tional Student Association, and the sending of three dele 
dates to N.S.A. Congress at Ohio Wesleyan. 

The forefathers of W.S.G.A. date back to 1919 when the 
Woman's College organized the first student government 
distinct from the men's activities. In 1924 when the Univer- 
sity incorporated the Woman's College, W.S.G.A. was 
founded. 




s 
t 




rt:T* 



judicial boards 



The Men's Judicial Board was organized in 1948 as the Judicial Branch of Men's 
Student Government Association. Its stated purpose is to implement the regulations 
of Duke University with fair enforcement. However, its objectives include the main- 
tenance of high standards of good judgment and conduct by Duke students, and the 
(assumption by the students, collectively and individually, of a sense of personal respon- 
sibility. In attaining these objects it has become perhaps the strongest and most re- 
spected organ of student government. 

The Board, consisting of six senior and three junior members, meets on Wednesday 
nights for trials at which the majority of the cases are of a disciplinary nature involv- 
ing undergraduate men who have violated campus rules and regulations. The defend- 
ant is given every chance to prove his innocence, and unless he requests that it be 
open, the trial is closed to protect him. The board also handles appeals from IFC, 
Court of Appeals and Traditions Board. 




Members of the Men's Judicial Board are seated from left to ri 
Byrd, Boyd Hight. standing left to right: John Strange, Carl Heste 



|ht: Bob Cline, Tom Calhoun, Wade 
, Dave Sims, Hank Rouse, Diclc Bevis. 



men 



From left to right: re 
row 2: Sandy Addmgt 

Betsy Byrd, Annie Ev< 



les Early, Patsy Lee, Margaret Stennis, Sharon Gercker 
• Lois Eskridge. Barbara Martin, Paige Parsons, Sarah Hi 



Terry Glidewell 
-iter, Sue Werner 



women 



MARGARET STENNIS 



The Woman's College Judicial Board was organized as a Branch of the Student Gov- 
ernment of Duke University in 1949. It is responsible for explaining and interpreting 
regulations to the members of the college and for making recommendations to the 
college administration about rule changes which the student body desires. The board 
also handles violations of honor and infractions of rules by members of the Woman's 
College. Although its obvious function is disciplinary in nature, the Board also oper- 
ates to instill a sense of good judgment and personal responsibility in East Campus 
women. In addition to routine activities, the Judicial Board has done considerable 
work on a University Academic honor code beginning with 200-level courses, investi- 
gation and recommendation concerning University social regulations, and re-evalua- 
tion of the Woman's College Honor Code. The membership consists of a chairman 
and secretary elected by the student body, a representative from each dormitory 
and the Town Girl's Club, and the W.S.G.A. president as an ex-officio member. 




freshman advisory councils 




DON PENNY 
Senior Chairman Y-FAC 



For the second consecutive year the Freshman Advisory Council was sponsored en- 
tirely by the YMCA. Formerly, the Y-Man program functioned only during Orienta- 
tion Week, with FAC's taking over the advisory program when classes began. This 
caused much confusion among the freshmen who received new advisors. The re- 
organization of the Y-Man and FAC programs was successful, giving freshmen the 
advantage of keeping the :ame upperclass advisor throughout the year. The pur- 
pose of the Y-FAC is to help the freshmen become adjusted to college life by ad- 
vising him on academic, social, religious, and extra-curricular activities. During Fresh- 
man Week the Y-FAC and the YWCA co-sponsored the Y-Dance for freshmen, end- 
ing Orientation Week. Throughout the first semester each freshman was advised by 
his Y-FAC, visiting once each week. The Y-FAC's also prepared a handbook which 
will serve as a guide for future advisors. The 72 Student Advisors were led by chair- 
man Don Penny, Jr. and junior chairmen Bob Cline, Boyd Hight, and Ed King. 



men 



Chairm 
J. Whit 
C. Thor 
Wadde 
Row 5: 
Peterso, 
S. Boon> 
E. O'N. 
A. Jule: 



ft to right: Row I: Bob Cline, Junior Cha 
an; Don Penny. Senior Chairman. Row 2 
more, Glenn Ketner, E. Harlcey, B. Beard 
>pson, P. Reitt, N. English. D. Hansen, B. 
I, B. Foster, D. Banta, T. Lake, L. Pardue 



J. Boyd, G. Weber, R. Walter, D. 
i, M. Schmidt, B. Preston. J. Stre 
s, J. Herrino, M. Sharpe, T. Good 
sal. Row 8: P. Lucas, H. Reese, R. B 
;, L. Seybert, R. Knapp, J. Warren 



rman; Ed King, Junior Chairman; Boyd Hight, Junior 

S. Yancy, B. Burlc, J. Wilkinson, B. Hoyle. C. Lucas 

H. Custer. Row 3: T. Atkins, B. Bradshaw, S. Casey, 

Anderson, J. Turner, E. Dowden. Row 4: C. Glass, J. 

N. Saint-Amand. G. Thelen, J. Vincent, F. Andrews. 

Austin, B. Spencer, F. Ruben, G. Minah. Row 6; J. Porter, L. 

nge, J. Bigger, D. Frederking, L. Turner, C. Grant. Row 7: 

■nan, S. Eldridge, A. Murchison, L. Funderburk, John Thaeler, 

levis, E. Laughinghouse, K. Bachtell, J. Peacock, L. Schwoebel, 



women 



Members of the Freshman Advisory Council are from left to right: Row I: Dot Regan, Nancy Green, 
Helen Locke, Darlene Dodge, Pat Dunigan, Mac Child, Virginia Grant. Marcia Kelly, Peggy Blaids- 
dell, Joyce Manning, Mary Maddry. Row 2: Sue Morrow, Winnie Satterfield, Nancy DeLong, Martha 
Midgett, Sylvia Sho'rt, Robin Lyons, Sally Schauman, Ann Aiken, Debbie Berney, Kay Truluck, Judy 
Durstine. Row 3: Mary Nicholson, Hilda McConnell, Alice Sims, Jane Piatt. Sue Keim. Sarah Lindsay, 
Jean McDougle, Joan Garratt, ludy Heckroth, Diane Schwartz, June Minder. Row 4: Bev Hardcastle, 
Louise Ellis. Claire Atkins, Kaky Kern, Judy McFaddin, Mary Lu Wright, Anne Swany. 



IARY ALICE CHILD 



1 C 1 

I I ■ 



The Woman's Advisory Council plays an important role on campus also. Each 
spring, on the basis of outstanding character, service, leadership and scholarship, ris- 
ing juniors and seniors are chosen for council membership. This year, under the chair- 
manship of Mary Alice Child, each of the fifty-two FAC's was given charge of from 
six to eight freshmen — an FAC group. The purpose of the FAC was to evaluate her 
two or three years of college experience at Duke for each freshman and to act as her 
neverfailing source of information, advice, and guidance. The FAC was one of the 
first persons to greet the freshman upon her arrival and gave her individual assistance 
during Orientation Week. By living close to her group, the FAC helped each girl 
make scholastic and social adjustments in her first year, providing the foundation for 
a happy and profitable college career. Meeting with the freshmen throughout the 
year as problems arose, the Freshman Advisory Council also co-operated with other 
groups on campus for freshmen programs. 




student 



union 



Although the Student Union has only been in existence 
for four years here at Duke, it has become a very important 
organization. Founded on a gift of over a quarter of a mil- 
lion dollars, the Student Union had the Administration Build- 
ing renovated. It was renamed Flowers Building after a for- 
mer president of the University, a man who showed great 
interest in the students' leisure-time activities. This is now the 
center of the Union's operations. 

On the first floor there is a spacious lounge where students 
can gather for relaxation and pursuit of leisurely interests. 
This room is furnished with the latest magazines and news- 
papers. Separate from the lounge are small alcoves with 
card tables for bridge or quiet study. There is a music 
lounge, too, boasting excellent Hi-Fi equipment and a fine 
record collection for student use. The University information 
center and campus and outside telephones are also located 
here. 

Conference rooms and offices for various campus organ- 
izations are located on the second floor. The offices of Mr. 
William Griffith, Director of Student Activities, and Mrs. 
Lanier Pratt, Student Union Program Director, are found on 
this floor. The clacking of typewriters can be heard coming 
from the third floor — known as "Pub-Row." Nearly all cam- 
pus publications' offices are found here. 



Members of the Board of Governors are from left to right: Jane Sale, 
Robin Holm, Nancy Talcott, Ellen Bainhart, Judy Caracristi, John Lynch, 
Jim Bertch, Carlyle Windley, Mrs. E. F. Pratt, Keyvan Tabari, Don Fry, 
George Weber. 



$&8m 



The Game Room is located in the basement, one of the 
most popular areas of the Union. The facilities available for 
table tennis and billiards are always in use. 

It is the program, as stated in its constitution, that best 
carries out the purposes of the Duke Student Union: ". . . to 
stimulate, promote, and develop the social, recreational, cul- 
tural, educational, and spiritual activities of Duke University. 
To these ends shall the program of the Student Union be 
administered.' 

The Student Union, in order to administer this program, 
is organized in a simple, but efficient structure. The Board of 
Advisors is composed of eleven members from the faculty 
and administration. The Board of Governors, made up of 
eleven students, Mr. Griffith and Mrs. Pratt, serve as the 
policy-making body and coordinates the activities of the 
standing Union Committees. The Board of Chairmen, which 
is responsible to the Board of Governors, is comprised of 
the chairmen appointed to each of the seven Union com- 
mittees. Each committee in turn is composed of as many 
members as the Chairman thinks necessary. It is within the 
committees that the various Union activities are originated, 
carefully planned, and finally presented to the student body. 
These committees embrace all phases of student life, and 
their activities are designed to appeal to the various tastes 
prevailing on the Duke Campus. 

Each of the seven Union committees has its share of re- 
sponsibilities. The Recreation Committee sponsors dance 
lessons, chess, checkers, billiard, and table tennis tourna- 
ments, away football movies, and the Game Room. The 
Social Committee aims to better East- West-Nursing School 
relations through a full, but "casual " program. It plans such 



activities as Candlelight Cabarets, Open Houses, street 
dances, informal dances and picnics, and the Fraternity-So- 
rority Sing. The Educational Affairs Committee strives to 
provide Duke students with stimulating and educational ex- 
periences which will supplement classroom learning. It sched- 
ules such activities as speakers, debates, student panels, and 
educational films. The Music and Arts Committee furthers 
campus interest in the Fine Arts. This year it sponsored, 
among other things, Jazz '59. The maintenance of Flowers 
Building is under the House Committee. Along with provid- 
ing current periodicals, maintaining bulletin boards, and pub- 
lishing a Newsletter, this committee offers the services of the 
Ride Bureau for travel during vacations. 

Major Attractions Committee seeks to please the entire 
student body by planning only the best in entertainment and 
by bringing the most renowned personalities of the day to 
the Duke Campus. This committee presented such 'Big 
Shows" as Candide and the Diary of Anne Frank. News of 
the Union and its activities is spread by the Publicity Com- 
mittee. By the use of posters, "floaters," WDBS, the Duke 
Chronicle, newspapers, radio and television, the committee 
is able to broadcast its information. On the second floor of 
the Flowers Building the committee does its art work, using a 
silk screen process, printing equipment, mimeograph ma- 
chines, drawing tables, prints and inks. Half of the commit- 
tee works in the art department while the other half con- 
cerns itself with news releases. 

It is apparent that the entire Flowers Building, under one 
administrative organization, Student Union, is devoted to 
facilitating the work of campus organizations and to the en- 
joyment and relaxation of everyone at Duke. 



ers of the Board of Chairmen are from left to right, Row I: Bob 
., Carol Murray, Judie Durstine, Nancy Norby, Terry Schultz. Row 
2: Chuck Virgin, Phil Strause, Dick Hansen, Gil Thelen. 







mmm 













student coordinate board 




From left to right, rov/ I: Margaret A. Riddle, Sally Lochrie, Ellie Cutri, Betty Q. Sime, Missy 
Siegling, Beverly Youmans, Betty Bentzel, Ohlyne Blackard. row 2: Dory Montgomery, Julie 
Wenberg, Carolyn Dillon, Lucy Lanning, Jean Fell, Ann SVany, Barbara Woodard Kathy 
Leonard, Margie Rose. 




Coordinate Board was created as a W.S.G.A. auxiliary and receives funds 
from W.S.G.A. The chairman serves as an active member on Council and 
carries projects from Council to the Board. The purpose of the organization 
is to act as an intermediary between the administration, faculty, and student 
body. The Board is a focal point wherein student opinions of an academic and 
campus organizational nature can be polled and investigated, and recom- 
mendations formulated. 

Not only did the Board conduct registration for East Campus, but it also 
perfected a new method of signing up to register. Some of the Board's ac- 
tivities were College Convocations, homemaking and secretarial courses, a tu- 
toring system, ticket sales for foreign student movies, and letters to all faculty 
members about general faculty-student relations. The membership is com- 
posed of one member from each dormitory, four members at large, and three 
freshmen. All classes are represented. Meetings of the Board are held every 
Friday at five P.M. in the W.S.G.A. Council room. 



women s college 



student forum 




The Student Forum strives to enrich the cultural lite of the University com- 
munity by bringing in artists and speakers who are outstanding in their fields, 
but may not be already familiar to the student. It was first established as an 
auxiliary of WSGA to present a forum of noted lecturers to the Woman's 
College Campus. The purpose has since expanded to include drama and dance 
groups, musical organizations, and art exhibits, as well as speakers. 

In a varied program of events, the Forum once again sponsored the Cana- 
dian Players, who performed "The Devil's Disciple'' by Shaw. February was 
designated as Arts' Month with contemporary art as the theme. The differ- 
ent phases of the subject were explored through an art exhibit and lecrures 
concerning contemporary art, poetry, and music. The year was climaxed by a 
Meet the Artist" program in April. After a regular concert with the Duke 
Symphony Orchestra, pianist Gunnar Johannsen met informally with Duke 
student to play and discuss selected pieces from his repertoire. 



HUE JEAN HOLM/ 
Chairman 



From left to right: Dr. Williar 
Holman, Pat Dunigan. Lota Br 
advisor, Hilde Kopf. 



ckburn, advisor, Boots Antrim. Carol Corder, Billie Je, 
/larv McClarin, Delta Diffenbach, Miss Marianna Jenki. 




social standards committee 



The Social Standards Committee, a special WSGA auxiliary, was established 
in 1927 for two purposes: to foster high social standards in dress and action 
among students of the Woman's College, and to maintain a full social calendar 
for the school year. The Committee publishes each year the Design for a 
Duchess which contains helpful regulations and hints about social behavior on 
East Campus. Social Standards sponsors annually the two Coed Balls which 
feature the CHANTICLEER Beauty Court in the winter and the May Court 
in the spring. The Committee also publishes and sells a pictorial Duke Calen- 
dar each year. The Committee is composed of two representatives from each 
dormitory and the Town Girls' Club, two freshmen from the campus-at-large, 
and the president of WSGA acting in "ex-officio" capacity. Betsy Grant 
served as chairman of Social Standards this year. 




BETSY GRANT 
Chairman 



Members of the Social Standards Committee are from left to right: Row I: Lynne Faylor, 
Loretta Boswell, Ruthie Metts, Betsy Grant, Ann Boone, Bettz Taylor, Patti Peyton. Row 2: 
Mary Lynde Hatcher, Joan Garratt, Jenny Thompson, Lona Powers, Linda Miller, Carolyn 
Brown, Marlene Hinze, Jo Glassell, Amburn Huskins. Row 3: Clem Mewborne, Carol Dyer. 
Sarah Gaston, Gail Barksdale. Judy Cartey, Sandy Jerome, Sally Simmons, Penny Reinsch. 




campus chest 




The Campus Chest is Duke's equivalent to the United Fund. Its purpose is 
to solicit contributions from the students, once a year, for worthwhile charita- 
ble organizations. 

This year a Contemporary Card theme was used during the concentrated 
1hree-day drive on East Campus. The goal set was $3,000. The organizations 
which received '-.ontribuhons this year included the Foreign Student Fund, the 
Alice M. Baldwin Scholarship, American Friend's Service Committee, World 
University Service, American Cancer Society, Student Emergency Fund, Durham 
Needlework Guild, Nortn Carolina Society for Crippled Children and Aduf., 
and the YWCA Edgement project. They were chosen by WSGA and the budget 
was approved by the entire Women's College student body. 

The West Campus Chest Fund, with a history of highly successful drives, 
took place in the spring. Its goal was also set at $3,000. Charitable organiza- 
tions are chosen as the result of personal interviews with the representatives 
of interested organizations by the executive committee of the West Campus 
Chest Fund. 

Headed by Marlene Tindall on East and Brian Thiessen on West, the indi- 
vidual drives received an even better response than in past years. 



!IAN THEISSEN and MARLENE KENDALL 
Chairmen 




national student association 




MARION SAPP 
NSA Coordinator 




In spite of a brief three years' history on the Duke Campus, the National 
Student Association has achieved a position of importance in influencing cam- 
pus affairs. Its main purpose is to aid all student organizations and the stu- 
dent body in attaining both their educational and extracurricular aims, in ad- 
dition to providing a voice for student opinion. 

Included in a wide range of activities this year were parliamentary pro- 
cedure classes, work with the Co-ordinate Board on the problem of student- 
faculty relationship, and cooperation with campus organizations on a campus 
wide educational affairs project. As a service to the University community 
NSA compiled a list of all campus organizations, their purposes, and their 
achievements. Delegates were sent to the I Ith annual NSA Congress in Dela- 
ware, Ohio and to the spring and fall regional assemblies where they ex- 
changed ideas and projects with representatives from schools across the na- 
tion. 

Serving as NSA Coordinator this year was Marian Sapp. The remaining 
membership of NSA is composed of representatives from each East Campus 
dormitory, two members at large and three freshman representatives. 



The members of the Court of Appeals are 

from left to right: S. Greenspun, H. Kahn, L. 

Bennett. B. Denlse, D. Theroit. 




court of 
appeals 



Now in its fourth year of operation, the Court of Appeals was established as a 
subsidiary to the Judicial Board to review cases of appeals involving University traffic 
regulations, liabilities for damaged University property, and delinquency in the pay- 
ment of student government fees. 

Meeting on alternate Thursday nights, the five justices of the court give personal 
consideration to each case on the docket, and are usually able to reach a fair decision 
without the appearance of the defendant. Because of its high position in the legal 
hierarchy of the Duke judicial system, the Court of Appeals will remain a vital part of 
student government. 



traditions 
board 



The Traditions Board sponsors for the University an orientation program for the 
freshmen that includes the teaching of school songs, cheers, customs, traditions, his- 
tory, and the distribution of dinks to all freshmen. Early in the fall all freshmen are 
required to take the annual traditions test, and those who fail to score a passing grade 
on it are brought before the board. During the year hearings are also held for other 
delinquent freshmen. Through this extensive program the Traditions Board seeks to 
establish a vivid feeling of class unity and strong school spirit in each freshman class. 



The members of Traditions Board are from 
left to right, Row I: Russell Phillips, Lin 
Hollowell. Warren Wichersham, Joe Gaston, 
Ken Oliver. Row 2: Bob Garda, Ty Heineken, 
Don Penny, Powell Smith, Joel Arrington. 





ymca 



The Young Men's Christian Association, with a total mem- 
bership of more than 80,000, is the largest student organi- 
zation in the world. The Duke YMCA was established in 
1887 and has continually increased in activity and impor- 
tance since that time. 

The purpose of the Duke YMCA is to stimulate an active 
discussion of the problems facing the Christian in the Uni- 
versity community and in the world and to seek an effective 
solution for these problems. Carrying this discussion into ac- 
tual works, the group offers a program of practical jobs 
through which its members might seek to be an effective 
Christian witness to their community. By proving itself use- 
ful, by being of service, by selecting men of the highest type 
for its leadership, the "Y" tries to promote serious and sober 
thinking as well as active and wholesome works. 

The main ideals of the "Y" purpose are the following: to 
lead students to faith in God as revealed in Jesus Christ, 



Senior Cabinet of the YMCA is from left to riqht: Row I: Fred Srover, 
Dick Wood, Dave Sims, Ken Walz. Row 2: Donald Penny. Brent Harrison, 
Pote Jones, Charley Singleton, Alan Reynolds. Row 3: Herb Reese, Randy 
Th.asher, Harry Britt, Robert P. Hyatt, YMCA Advisor. 




to promote their growth into mature Christian faith, to foster 
the acceptance of their Christian responsibility in the world 
today, to promote wholesome social relations at Duke Uni- 
versity, and to render service to the whole University com- 
munity. 

The Duke YMCA strives to include the entire student body 
in its membership. About eighty percent of the freshman 
class joins annually. Students may hold membership in either 
of two classes: Executive or Associate. The Executive mem- 
bers are those who show an active interest in the work of the 
"Y" by participating in its planned program. They may serve 
either on the Freshman or Senior Cabinet and help to plan 
the various service and social activities. Associate members 
while not participating in the active work, recogniz-e the value 
of the "Y" and the place it holds in a man's life and evidence 
their adherence to its principles. 

Freshmen are first introduced to the work of the YMCA 
through the Y-FAC program, which is sponsored by the "Y." 
Eighty upperclassmen, chosen on the basis of personal inter- 
views, assist each freshman and transfer student in adjusting 
and adapting to college life. The program begins during 
Orientation Week and continues throughout the year. Y-FAC 
men proctor entrance exams, assist in registration, and per- 
sonally advise each freshman concerning his academic and 
personal problems. 



During the football season, the "Y" plays host to the fath- 
ers of the students at the Dads' Day activities. This fall the 
fathers and sons watched the Duke-Georgia Tech game, 
which was followed by a banquet in honor of the fathers. 
Sharing in the routine college life, the fathers attended 
classes, met administrators and professors, and attended a 
special Sunday Morning Chapel Service. 

The YMCA plays an integral part in the religious life of 
the University. Its program is the practical expression of the 
student's religious ideals. On Thanksgiving Day, the YMCA 
annually sponsors a special church service in the University 
Chapel. 

Opportunities for personal service are available to the 
members. Students may work in the afternoons at such char- 
itable institutions as the Edgemont Community Center and 
the Wright's Refuge Community and play an important part 
in making such services possible for needy persons. 

In addition to these functions, the "Y" also maintains cer- 
tain services for students. Its members visit with hospitalized 
students, sponsor the Student Activities bulletin board, and 
publish the "Duke University Handbook," as well as a stu- 
dent directory which contains the names and addresses of 
all undergraduate students. The "Y" office which is located 
in Flowers Building serves as an information bureau for all 
activities. 



From left to right, First Row: Ste 
ford, Bob dine. Second Row: Jo 
Herb Reese, John Thaler. 



Hunt, Mike Mace, Stephen Cra 
Parrish, Boyd Hight, Pete Cohe 





Members of the YWCA Cabinet are from left to right, row I: Mary 
Lynn Kirkpatrick, Nancy DeLong, Marian Rice, Sinny Hoyt, Phil Stevens, 
Ginger Bole, Carol Corder, Sarah Northington, Carol Ellis, row 2: Bonnie 
Johnstone, Karen Talbird, Susan Peeler, Ruth Johnson, Ann Edwards, 
Jane Mack, Jeanne Smith, Gail Barksdale, Annette Seward. Betty Brinkley. 



dent Freshman YWCA; Phil 
Advisor to Freshman YWCA. 




ywca 



The future of the Young Women's Christian Association 
lies in the hands of the women of Duke University. The 
YWCA is an all inclusive organization whose goal is to en- 
rich the lives of all young women. The "Y"' on East Campus 
has a long history of service to the students of the Women's 
College. Since the YWCA includes the majority of women 
students, its program is broken down into two separate, yet 
closely inter-related groups: The "Big Y," comprised of mem- 
bers from the sophomore, junior and senior classes and the 
Freshman "Y." In addition, the "Y" program has been in- 
troduced this year to the nurses of Hanes House, in an at- 
tempt to cement the relationship between this group and 
East Campus women. 

Under the leadership of President Phyllis Stevens, the 
YWCA opened the fall semester program during Orienta- 
tion Week. Meeting trains, planes and buses, the "Y" girls 
began a week of service which concluded with the traditional 
"punch-bunches." Soon after Freshman Week, the annual 
membership drive went into action and co-eds were urged 




The members of the Freshman "Y" Cabinet are: From left to right, Row 
I: Ginny Maclvor, Liz Wilson, Mary Clyde Wade, Martha Mcgonigle, 
Delia Chamberlin, Betty Kish, Janice Williams. Row 2: Dorothy Fortune, 
Chotsy Temple, Miriam Stone, Jean Fell, Janice Peterson, Ginger Tullis, 



Benedict, Gail Miller. Lc 
ny Mclntyre, Becky Bur 



Eby. Row 3: Katharine Home, Pat Reed, 
Bobbie Otis, Sam Allaway, Mary Kay 



to "join the crew, the 'Y' needs you." In cooperation with 
the YMCA, the organization sponsored the well-known "Bish- 
op's Players," who performed Christopher Fry's "Boy With 
a Cart," followed by "workshop' interviews with the actors. 

The Woman's College was represented by ten delegates 
at the sixth national YWCA-YMCA student assembly held 
at the University of Illinois. 

Parent-Daughter Weekend in the spring enabled the Wom- 
an's College students to give their parents a greater insight 
into college life. Enlivened by concerts, luncheons, and teas, 
Parent-Daughter replaced the Mother-Daughter Weekend 
of previous years. 

The Freshman "Y," advised by Ginny Maclvor, conducted 
four study committees including "What Broadway Is Saying 
to the Church," a discussion group designed for those who 
were interested in contemporary theater. 

The Senior Seminar aided by Chairman Nancy DeLong 
sought answers to such problems as "How Can I Choose a 
Church?" which face seniors after graduation. 

The Campus and Public Affairs Committee led by Chair- 
man Marion Rice prepared a series of factual articles enti- 
tled "The Global Spotlight" which was published weekly in 
the Chronicle. Judy Austin made the Worship Committee 
a vital part of campus religious life, through the Christian 



Madrigal Vespers and a Lenten folder. Seven major agencies 
in the Durham area received the assistance of the Service 
Committee headed by Carol Corder. Other opportunities 
for service were provided by Sarah Northington's Edgemont 
Committee, whose members volunteered to help with teach- 
ing, sports, and handicraft at the Community Center. The 
Race Relations chairman Jane Mack and her committee 
sought the meaning of brotherhood through a study of the 
Negro problem in America and racial tensions in other areas 
of the world. Publicity Chairmen Sandy Sumner and Cath- 
erine Clark kept the campus informed of "Y" activities 
through hundreds of posters and floaters. The YWCA news- 
paper, the Live Y'er, was edited by Ruth Johnson and pub- 
lished in correlation with outstanding "Y" events. 

The Senior and Freshman Cabinets and Advisor Barbara 
Bennedict carried out individual programs, retreats, and 
conferences. 

Since its earliest history, the YWCA has been serving the 
needs of the campus. It welcomes into its membership any- 
one who feels that she may subscribe to the YWCA pur- 
pose; to realize full and creative life through growing knowl- 
edge of God, to have a part in making this life possible for 
all people, and to seek to understand Jesus and to follow 
him. 




70 



THE REVEREND JAMES T. CLELAND 
Dean of the Chapel 




BARBARA BENEDICT 
Director of Student Life of East Ca 



re 



ligiou 




DR. ROBERT HYATT 
Associate Director of Religious Life of West Campus 



HE REVEREND HOWARD C. WILKINSON 

Chaplain to the University 




fe at duke university 



Religious life at Duke is organized and functions in two 
dimensions. One dimension is interdenominational and it 
functions chiefly through the Chapel and the University Re- 
ligious Council. The other dimension is the denominational, 
functioning through the sectarian groups which are organ- 
ized on campus for week-to-week activities, studies, services, 
and religious education. 

The focal point of campus religious life and thought is the 
Duke University Chapel. Located in the center of West 
Campus, the Chapel is a constant reminder of the place of 
religion in a well balanced life. Each Sunday the University 
sponsors a widely attended service of worship in the Chap- 
el. A choir of two hundred voices, predominately students, 
provide an inspiring background for the service. Sermons are 
delivered by the Dean of the Chapel, the Chaplain to the 
University, members of the faculty in the Undergraduate 
Department of Religion and the Divinity School, and out- 
standing guest preachers from throughout the world. Al- 
though participation in religious life is entirely voluntary, 
students and faculty of all faiths achieve a sense of spiritual 
unity and growth by worshipping together. 

The denominational programs on campus afford represen- 
tation of a variety of religious beliefs. Five of these denom- 
inations are served by ordained denominational ministers, 
who serve on a full-time basis as chaplains to their particular 
groups. These are the Methodist, Episcopal, Presbyterian, 
Baptist, and Lutheran groups. Others having the benefit of 



part-time professional service are the United Student Fel- 
lowship, the Newman Club, and the Hillel Foundation. Vol- 
unteer faculty advisors serve the Society of Friends, the 
Christian Science Organization, and the Unitarian Fellow- 
ship. 

Part of the denominational program is carried on in the 
various facilities offered by the University on West and East 
campuses, and a part is carried on in a denominational 
building. The Methodist Student Fellowship meets in a beau- 
tiful new structure located midway between the two cam- 
puses, the Episcopal Student Fellowship is currently erecting 
a center adjoining the Methodist building, while the West- 
minster (Presbyterian) Fellowship is contemplating building. 

All activities in the area of religious life are under the di- 
rection of the Chaplain to the University and the University 
Religious Council. Included in the membership of the council 
are the Presidents and the Advisers of all student religious 
organizations, elected student representatives from the 
schools and colleges, representatives from the faculty and 
administration, and members of the Religious Life Staff. The 
functions of this group provide guidance in spiritual achieve- 
ment and encourage the student to develop creative, inde- 
pendent thought. 

"Eruditio et Religio," the union of knowledge and religion, 
remains eternally complete so long as students may find the 
opportunity for continuing spiritual growth during the col- 
lege years." 




THE REVEREND 
JTHUR BRANDENBURG 
Methodist Chaplain 



CHARLES E. JOHNSON 
Presbyterian Chaplain 



WILLIAM C. SMITH 
Baptist Chaplain 



JOSEPH O'BRIEh 
Episcopal Chaplaii 



HARROLD STICHT 
Lutheran Chaplain 




PROFESSOR SCOTT GEHMAN, 
Chairman of the University Religious Coun 



university religious council 



The University Religious Council is the student-faculty group whose concern 
is the total religious life of the University. Composed of persons who represent 
all schools, denominations and other groups on campus, the Council as a whole 
and through its committees fosters a varied and rich program of inter-denom- 
inational growth and service. Within its working machinery may be seen an 
excellent blending of student-faculty-administration effort to promote vital 
enterprise for the glory of God. 

The chief service project of the Council is the operation of the Edgemont 
Community Center in East Durham. Overseas projects are carried out at the 
Japan International Christian University, at the Union Theological Seminary in 
Manila, and a foreign student scholarship program brings Christian students 
to Duke from other lands. 

One of the most vital phases of the Council's work is the bringing to the 
campus of outstanding leaders of thought and action, for special observances 
in drama, theology, ethics, marriage problems, etc. Interfaith and fellowship 
projects, faculty religious life, and sending students to special conferences 
are only a few of the other interests of the Council. 



Members of the Executive Committee of the University Religious Council are from left to 
right: Row I: Lanlee Baty, Frances Hardwich, Muriel Sandeen; Row 2: Chaplain Wilkinson, 
Dean Cleland, Mike Malone; Row 3: Charles Johnson, Johi Artley. Robert Gamble, Scott 
Gehman, Robert Dickens. 




92 




Hot Dogs!!! Meal time at the retreat. 



religious groups 

The eight major religious groups on the Duke campus of- 
fer opportunities for students to worship in the church of 
their choice. A wide range of denominations is represented 
in the organizations, which include the Baptist Student Un- 
ion, the Lutheran Student Association, the Canterbury Club, 
the Newman Club, the Presbyterian Westminster Fellowship, 
the Duke-Durham Unitarian Fellowship, and the Hillel Society. 
Their purpose is to equip students spiritually for college life. 
Throughout the year each maintains a program consisting 
of weekly meetings, study and discussion groups, speakers, 
intercollegiate conferences, and various social activities, as 
well as celebration of church rites. Interdenominational 
meetings and socials contribute a sense of spiritual unity be- 
tween the groups. Students may seek advice concerning 
their problems from their religious chaplains and participate 
in the services of local churches. Weekend retreats in the 
fall and spring enable students to escape the stress of college 
living and establish a firm religious basis for his beliefs. The 
final aim of each religious group is to contribute to the 
development of finer character, higher service, and Chris- 
tian citizenship. 



Duke Christian 


Fellowship gets together for its weekly meeting. 


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Everyone participates in discussion at the Canterbury Club meeting. 





be delicious" — such organization in the making! 



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independent dormitory council 




From left to right, row I : Bill Alexander, Jim Poole, Ted Tottey, 
Chesnut Clyde Locke, Mackie Goodwin, Day Lee, John Sharpe. ro 
Don Mitchell, John Sheets, Wayne Carroll, Pete Bengston. 



Ross, row 2: 
3: Warren Wickershan 



The Independent Dormitory Council, as a political body, is the legislative 
branch of government for the non-fraternity men on campus. Its primary pur- 
pose is to foster a closer relationship between independents and to provide 
them with a well rounded social program throughout the year. 

This year the Council, led by President Jim Poole, sponsored a Homecoming 
display, an intramural program, open houses after campus events, and other 
social activities, including several cabin parties. The Council contributed to 
the improvement of living facilities for independents, with the construction of 
a new lounge and the installation of several vending machines in the dormi- 
tories. 

An integral part of the Council is the IDC Court, which is responsible for 
supervising the exercise of all powers regulating independent life. The Court 
tries cases involving infractions of both Administration and Council rules and 
may suggest amendments or additions to the Council's constitution. This ju- 
dicial branch serves also in an advisory capacity to the Council and to the 
students. 



Members of the court are from left to right: Steve 



Hunt, Georqe Shutt, 
Bob Denise, Mike Malone, 



Russell 
Oliver. 



Jl JL 






chapel choir 



Since the opening of the Chapel in 1933, the Duke University Chapel Choir 
has provided a large repertoire of sacred music for Sunday services and re- 
ligious observances through each year. Under the direction of Doctor Paul 
Young, the choir has instilled in Chapel congregations a new sense of musical 
appreciation of choral music. Members of the group are given the opportunity 
to serve the Duke University community while they are gaining an awareness 
of noted sacred mu;ic. 

In addition to forming an impressive and inspirational background for the 
regular Sunday services, the Choir gave special performances in the spring 
and at Christmas. Highlights of the year were the presentation of Handel's 
"Messiah" at Christmas and a noted oratorio in the spring, both of which tra- 
ditionally receive much favorable praise from an enthusiastic audience. 

Composed of 180 members selected from the Men's and Women's Glee 
Clubs, the Choir has become known far and wide for its outstanding musical 
quality and excellent direction. 



PROFESSOR PAUL YOL 
Director 



The members of the Chapel Choir are: M. Brooks, O. Broome, F 
Holt, M. Jones, D. Knight, D. Latham, B. Laverty, D. McGregor, 
C. Preacher, A. Price, B. Ruffner, T. Sproles. F. Turnage, C. Wall; 
P. Fisher, B. Gandy, D. Groome, J. Hamilton, D. Heitzenrater, J. 



Cody, L Fell, J. Fowler, B, 
B. McMullen, B. Melton, H 

N. Andrews. E. Ballowe, G. 
Hartley, H. Johnson, B.Jon 



B. KaL 



L. Funderburk, B. Gan 
C. Moore, B. Morgar 
D. Bemiller, F. Bunch, R 
Clesky, L. Mil 



ble, C. Gaddis. A. Heidt, D. 
C. Mottershead, D. Patton, 
Bunn, B. Dudley, M. Edwards. 

sr, C. Miller, J. Mottershead, 



S. Mykel, J. Petznick, J. Pieh, J. Poore, K. Ray, D. Reid, W. Rogers, T. Schultz. H. Shockey, C. Smith, J. Snyder, D. Statter 
J. Witherspoon, J Barta, L. Beaty, B. Benedict, C. Butcher, M. Cyrus, J. Davis, N. deLong, M. Diffenderfer, A. Dotson, 
S. Fortenbaugh, F. Fugua, C. Hansen, B. Holman, M Hueby, C. Kreps, G. Lundberg, B. Manning, S. Mathews, A. McKe 
Newberg, J. Ogburn, A. Parkinson, B. Place, N. Pope, N. Ray. G. Rifty, P. Robert;, M. Robertson, B. Satterfield, L. Sii 
Starr, S. Sunner, H. Volley, B. Vurgason, P. Wallendorf, K. White, N. White, B. Whitenton, J. Wilkins, B. Woodward, J. 
Buff, C. Charles, H. Check, M. C ross, P. Earle, S. Ellett, G. Foster. 



reld, B. Tew, J. Thaeler, D. Titus, 
P. Dreury, M. English, C. Fields, 
isie, P. McClarty, M. Morris, K. 
imons, A. Sims, R. Smathers, J. 
Andress, C. Bell, M. Berube, B. 




men's glee club 



Working together under the direction of Professor Paul 
Young, the Men's Glee Club of Duke University strives to 
present to the public the finest in musical programs. The 
group was organized in I 927 by J. Foster Barnes. Throughout 
its history of thirty-two years at Duke the singers have co- 
operated to produce notable performances both on campus 
and on tour. In 1928, Northern Tours began as an important 
part of the scheduled activities, but not until 1951 was a 
Southern Tour added to the regular itinerary. The group 
achieved a measure of national fame by making a television 
debut on the "Perry Como Show" in 1958. Meeting for re- 
hearsal two times each week, the group prepares a large 
repertoire of choral music for public presentation. Thus the 
Club has built up an extensive local and national prestige 
in its very successful tours and performances. 

The 1958-59 season began in October with the presenta- 



tion of a joint concert with the Women's Glee Club for 
Dad's Day. In a three-day tour of North Carolina, the 
group visited Charlotte, High Point, and Kannapolis during 
November. Between semesters, the Glee Club made its an- 
nual Northern Tour to Washington, D. C, New York, Penn- 
sylvania and New Jersey. The Spring Concert was given 
in Page Auditorium in February. 

During the spring holidays, the group completed the 
Southern Tour of South Carolina, Georgia, and Florida. In 
conclusion of the year's activities, the club provided music 
for the Commencement Exercises. 

The membership of the Men's Glee Club consists of 165 
men chosen in auditions conducted by the director. Inter- 
ested singers may also participate in Chancel Singers, a 
small ensemble which performs at campus and civic events. 



Members of the Men's Glee C 
Ballowe, Bandre, Beasley, Bell, B 
M. Brooks, N. Brooks, Broome, 
Buzzard, Byrd, Byrne, Cameron 
Chamberlain, Cody, Comess, Co 



ub are: Andrews, Archibald, Baler 
inett, C. Best, M. Best, Betts, Betty 
rown, Buchanan, Bunch, Bunn, Burns 
Campbell, Carlton, Carr, Carson 
ter, Culp, Dale, Davis, Dixon, Doney 



Dudley, Dunkel, Dupuy, Eaton, Edwards, Fell, Fischer, Fowler, Friday 
L. Funderburk, L. Funderbunk, Gamble, Gerkens, Bodsey, Goodwin 
Gray, Griffin, Grigsby, Grinstead, Groome, Hamilton, Harrelson, Hartley 
Heidt, Heifrenrater, Hiqht, Holt, Horrigan, Hyundju. Jacobson, Jameson 
R. Johnson, W. Johnson, B. Jones, W. Jones, Keith, Kemp, Kidney. Klie 







rf o a ' 




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1 



Glee Club Business Manaqers are from left to 
Fell, row 2: Dick Heitzenrater, Darryl Grimste 
Smith, Chris Carson, Charles Mocre, Dave Cre. 



Charle 
ler, Al 



Kreider, Kretchman, Lamb, Lange, D. Latham, D. Latham, Lewis, Lovejoy 
Machesko, McClesky, McGregor, Medlock, Miles, C. Miller, H. Miller 
L. Miller, Mohn, C. Moore, C. Moore, Morgan, C. Mottershead, J 
Mottershead, Murphy, Myers, Mykiel, Neal, Nee, Nuetzman, Oldham 
Oliva, Page, Patten, Petznick, Pfieffer, Pieh, Politz, Poore, Pond, Preacher 



Price, Raven, Ray, Reid, Roach, Rogers, Ruffner, Sanborn, Sapolsky, 
Schmidt, Schultz, Scott, Sharpe, Shelton, Shockey, Simon, Smith, Snyder, 
Speider, Spicer, Sproles, Stupak, Stattenfield, Styers, Swanson, Tate, 
Terentiev, Tew, Thaeler, E. Thompson, K. Thompson, Titus, Traynham, 
Turnage, Walls, Walser, Wasserman, Watson, Witherspoon, Wood. 



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97 




fibers of the Women's Glee Club are: N. Pope, M. McLarty, B 
Manning, B. J. Holman, C. Hansen, A. Dotson, J. Ogburn, H. Volley, C 
Kreps, B. K. Whitenton, C. Beatty, A. Burbridge, A. Edwards, N. Ben- 
ne!t, M. Robertson, E. Simmons, C. Fields, S. Sumner, B. Place, S. Scott 
G. Lundberg, F. Martin, N. Ray. R, Smathers. P. Roberts, J. Stewart 
M. A. Diffenderter, C. Butcher, M. Morris, V. Welborn, S. Leech, B. 



Berry, V. Morris, A. Perkins, S, Raeburn, F. Fuqua, N. deLong. M. 
English, M. White, M. Althouse. J. Starr, B. Satterfield, B. Woodward, 
A. Sims, R. Kraft, B. Mann, V. Davis, P. Wallendorf, S. Cooper, S. Math- 
ews, E. Booe, J. Durham, J. Leverton, K. Ludwig, C. Temple, B. Hicks, S. 
Coddington, E. Logan, V. Cronin, J, Murphy, B. Johnson, J. Murphy, L. 



women s giee c 



lub 



Under the capable direction of Professor Paul Young, the 
Women's Glee Club of Duke University has progressed in 
the last three years from the status of a training ground for 
the Chapel Choir to an independent group which comple- 
ments the Men's Glee Club in choral activities. Approximate- 
ly two hundred Women's College students are chosen for 
membership on the basis of auditions conducted at the be- 
ginning of each semester. There is also a waiting list of 40 
women. 

To prepare and present choral music of established value 
in the Duke community and on tour, and to represent Duke's 
musical achievements to the public is the doublefold pur- 
pose of the Women's Glee Club. In working toward these 
goals, the singers share a sense of cooperation, creativity, 
and mutual enjoyment of self expression as well as develop- 
ing added poise in an ability to meet the public. With two re- 
hearsals each week, the group is rapidly gaining recognition 
for the sensitive yet dynamic artistry with which it performs. 

An integral part of the Women's Glee Club is the Chan- 



cel Singers, a group new on campus this year replacing the 
well-known Triple Trio. Thirty members are chosen by indi- 
vidual tryouts from the Glee Club. The select small ensemble 
performs at University functions and civic events in the Dur- 
ham area. 

In the 1958-59 season, the organization presented three 
major concerts, which included a joint concert with the 
Men's Glee Club for Dad's Day in October, a performance 
with the North Carolina Symphony, and the annual Spring 
Concert during Mother-Daughter weekend. Members of the 
club also provided music for the worship service at the Vet- 
erans' Hospital. In a three-day tour of North Carolina in 
February, the group gave a series of concerts in a number 
of colleges and cities. 

Both the Men's and Women's Glee Clubs cooperate in 
sponsoring social events throughout the year. The highlights 
of these activities were an informal dance after the Dad's 
Day concert in October and a second dance in February. 




anik, J. Glass, J. Brinning, L. Piercy, K. Garlock, B. r 
Heiser, L Bixler, M. E. Burton, N. L. Bond, E. Riley 
ond, M. Resch, A. Pratt, T. Pearlstone, Y. Nasser, ! 
I. Savage, N. Plaster, C. Bell, A. L Johnston, E. Nil 



son, M. Bradley, N. Pal, 



B. A. Roge 



M. McGonigle, 
Jones, M. Drum- 
mer, J. Andress, 
J. Piatt, L. Dot- 

E. Whitaker, S. 



Core, C. Enz, P. Gilligan, D. Gauld, K. Wood, D. Loy, C. Charles, L. Lans- 
ford, J. Staley, M. G Holton, G. Foster, J. Garrett, E. Herbert, C. Ham- 
lin, B. Rasser, B. Black, A. Yorke, M. Moore, N. Nieman, H. A. Cheek, B. 
Green, M. Geddinqs, P. Hansen, J. Eagan, M. J. Little, J. Lampher, S. 
Ellett, M. Cross, I. Harrow, P. Proctor, E. Spangler, H. Lynch. 




JAN ANDRESS, 
President 



From left to riqht, Row I: C. Moore. C. Preacher, B. Melden. M. Robertson. B. Whitenton, N. Pope. A. 
Dotson. M. Diffenderferr, M. Cheek, J. Andress, T. Schultz, M. Edwards. J. Thaeler, E. Ballow, C. Miller, 
W. Rogers. Row 2: B. Gamble, C. Walls, N. Nieman, E. Simmons, B. Rosser, J. Garrett, B. Green, L. 
Herbert, S. Turner, M. Moore, H. Shockey, D. Bemiller, B. Quo, B. Jones. Row 3: C. Gaddis, B. Friday, 
F. Fuque, N. Plaster, P. McLarty, C. Hamlin, G. Foster, R. Kraft, Y. Nasser, J. Snyder, G. Bandre, J. Poore. 




The Duke University Symphony Orchestra presents its annual fall concert 



age Auditorium. 




duke symphony orchestra 



ALLAN BONE 
Director of the Duke Symphony Orchestr 



The 1958-1959 season found the Duke Symphony Orchestra at a record 
height in achieving "amateur music-making at a high level of artistic perform- 
ance. Composed primarily of Duke students and faculty, the 75-piece organi- 
zation includes several professional string players in its membership. Displaying 
genuine musical ability and finesse, notable performances from an extensive 
repertoire of classical music were Samuel Barber's Essay for Orchestra, No. I; 
Music for Strings and Dance for full orchestra by Ouincy Porter, Milhaud, 
Johann Strauss, and Gentry-Mottl, and Shubert's Symphony No. 9 in C major. 

Outstanding musicians from the Tri-City area combined with members from 
the orchestra in presenting a Little Symphony concert. The November con- 
cert featured a Woodwind quartet from the West Point Band which included 
two Duke music majors, Alumni William Lee, Bassoonist, Class '55, and Paul 
Cherry, Clarinetist, Class '56. The Ouartet, completed by George Spence, 
Oboe, and Les French, French Horn, gave a sensitive reading of the Concer- 
tantes Ouartett (K. 297b) by Mozart. In April, as part of Parents' Weekend, 
the orchestra was honored by the appearance of Gunnar Johansen, Pianist 
Arfist-in-Residence at the University of Wisconsin, in an exceptionally moving 
performance of the Brahms Piano Concerto No. II in B flat. 



100 



Members of the Concert Band are: Martin Buehler, Bill Campbell, President, Peter Pillman, 
Bill Penny, Janice Mathews, Steve Cade, Tom Vernon, Mary Cartwright, Libby Smathers, 
Sandra Phillips, Terry Wallace, Dwight Harrelson, Jay Holme, Ferris Anderson, Paul Turner, 
Millard Dunn, Pete Clejar, Henry Hester, Lynn Chenault, Clark Overly, Bill Baylis, Leigh 
Winslow, Jim Peacock, Durwood Hofler, Charles Stealey, Duke Snyder, Frank Bennett, Bill 
Allgood, Bill Morgan, Mrs. Nancy Beard, Deborah Pike, Carolyn Wiley, Richard Vance, Patsy 
Harrill, Emily Tucker, Fred Gerrens, Scott Cherry, Vernon Pratt, James Ballard, Judy Hock, 
Chris Crocker, Larilee Baty, Marylou Peabody, Karen Kerr, Susan Pealer, Mrs. Betty Thompson, 
Bob Barrier, Bill Williams, Judy Wynne, Dr. W. F. Stinespring, Mike Robertson, Charlie Duke, 
John O'Neill, Mike Green, Mike McBee, Phil Rhodes, Betty Weaver, Ann Schwartfeger, Bob 
Condit. Rusty Jones, Lawrence Smith, Lew Flint, Jay Jackson, Catharine Gibson, Dale Harmon, 
Jacob CafUsh. Linda Panik, Melissa Schuler, Dr. Paul Bryan, Director. 




concert band 



The outstanding concerts presented at various times during the year by the 
Duke University Concert Band were interesting and enjoyable to the University 
community as well as beneficial to the participating students. Membership, 
which is determined by an audition with the director, provides an outlet for 
the talents of qualified instrumental performers. The students perform fine 
musical literature of all styles and periods. The band had its beginning at 
Trinity College in 1923 under the direction of G. E. Leftwich. By 1929 the 
membership had increased from twenty to seventy, its present size. Robert 
B. Fearing and Allan Bone also served as directors prior to the appointment 
of Dr. Paul R. Bryan, present director. Last year the fall concert in the Duke 
Gardens initiated a series of enjoyable programs, which included a Dad's Day 
Concert in November followed by a winter concert in December. The band 
also gave a special performance for the high school band festival. In the 
spring, band members enjoyed a tour to cities in Western North Carolina. The 
concert in April, featured a special piano soloist, and was followed by a 
lawn concert in May. The year's activities were brought to a close by the an- 
nual commencement concert. 

101 



MR. PAUL BRYAN 




Members of the Marching Band are: Bill Baylis, Bill Allgood, Walter Dixon, John W. Taylor, 
Millard Dunn, Kendrick Brown, Frank Montgomery, Gene Sowder, Paul Turner Park Davis, 
Bob Condit, Leigh Winslow, Bill Sutpen. Tom Styers, Jeff Derecki, William Crow, Leslie 
Reams, Marshall Jones, Merrill Smith, Steve Cade, David Wyrick, Pete Pillman, Business 
Manager, Larry Shillito, Bill Rysanek, Elliott Hinely, Thomas Graham, Thomas Doak, Bill 
Penny, Ed Mesta, Fred Knowles, Sheldon Pennell, Dean Morgan, Everette Arnold, Dwight 
Harrelson, Chuck Rudiger, Lynn Chenault, Terry Wallace, Vice President, Carl Wolfson, 
President, John H. Taylor, Bill Williamson, Carey Sloan, Howard Daniel, Ted Tottey, Bundy, 
Adams, Bob Tate, Barringer, Dan McConnell, Slocum, Clark Overly, Jonn O' Neall, Russell 
Jones, Ken LaBone, Scott Cherry. Richard Calendar, Richard Helwig, Bill Morgan, Carroll 
Starling, Fred Gerkins, Philip Rhodes, Lyon Crews, Bob Alpern, Andy Carter, Ralph Dotson, 
Tom Hale, David Thomasson, Michael Andriola, Sidney Kress, Chuck Callahan, Godfrey 
Oakley, Mike Robertson, William Vestal, Jay Jackson, Lewis Flint, Sidney Jones, Philip King, 
Bob Barrier, Bob Hurry, Tim Strickland, Drum Major, Dr. Paul Bryan, Director. 




Tim Strickland. Drum major and Paul R. Bryan pre- 
pare for half-time show. 




marching band 

Since the Orange Bowl performance in 1958, the Duke University Marching 
Band, under the direction of Dr. Paul Bryan, has achieved widespread fame. 
Largely through its unusual half-time shows, the band has earned the reputation 
of being one of the wittiest, most spirited groups in the nation. The DUMB, as 
it is designated by the members, provides half-time crowds a high-stepping, 
fast-cadenced entertainment which goes beyond the ordinary band drill and 
formation making. 

Dashing onto the Duke Stadium field beneath a puff of white smoke, the 
band this year depicted various aspects of campus living, including a humor- 
ous view of campus dating. Other performances off campus featured good- 
natured satire directed at such host schools as UNC and Notre Dame. 

The band meets three times each week to organize, rehearse, and polish each 
drill, thus establishing a consistently high standard of performance. A small 
group of the members also form the Pep Band which plays for pep rallies. 



ambassadors 



The Duke Ambassadors have been hailed as the Nation's Best College Dance 
Band by such magazines as Down Beat and Metronome and have backed up 
this claim by successful engagements throughout the nation and at such places 
as Europe, Iceland, Bermuda, the Azores, Portugal, the Caribbean Area, Pan- 
ama, and the Canal Zone. Performing at Army, Navy, and Air Force theaters 
and over Armed Forces television stations, the group last summer participated 
in the welfare and recreation program of the United States Army Caribbean 
in a two-week tour of Panama. On the Duke campus, the band annually plays 
for Orientation Week and during the Joe College Weekend. In addition to 
providing music for University social functions, the Ambassadors visit other 
campuses and appear at civic and state functions, including the North Caro- 
lina Governor's Ball and the Wilmington Azalea Festival. 

Consisting of 15 musicians and a female vocalist, the Ambassadors repre- 
sent the highest in "Name Band'' achievements. Original arrangements done 
in a smooth danceable and listenable style highlight each appearance and 
demonstrate the tremendous versatility of the group. Evidence of the caliber 
of musicianship developed in this group is shown by the fact that it has in the 
past been a stepping stone for musicians to such professional name bands as 
Gene Krupa, Ray Anthony, Woody Herman, and the Glenn Miller Orchestra. 




BOB HUTCHINS 



From left to right, First Row. Bill Rouse, Leo Fabian, Rudy 
Van Applewhite, Kay Anthony. Second Row: Kenny Jolls 
Hutchins (Leader), Norm Nelson, John Ziolkowsk,, Pat Wi 
Farris Anderson. 



Lamone, Bob Hass, Dav 




publications board 




From left to right: Mr. Stephen C. Howard, Assistant Comptroller, R. Bomze, K. Newman. 
S. Hammer, F. Andrews, L. Bassett, R. Knapp, P. Akin. Dr. Herring, N. Hudson, B. Siler, B. Van 
Hettinga, L. Bennett, J. Sears, Mrs. Acomb, C. Choate, Professor Joerg. 



Rhamstine, Secretary; Herbert Herring, Cha 




The Publications Board meets monthly to hear reports from the editors and 
business managers of campus publications and attempts to unify student edi- 
torial policies. The Board further serves to elect students to all salaried posi- 
tions on publications and to regulate the salaries and the commercial adver- 
tisements of the Archive, CHANTICLEER, Chronicle, Peer, Playbill and 
DukEngineer. 

Membership on the Board is divided into voting and non-voting members. 
Editors and business managers of the six student magazines, newspaper, and 
yearbook attend the meetings to report and discuss, but do not vote. Five 
representatives of the faculty and Administration, four from Trinity College, 
four from the Woman's College and two from the College of Engineering 
make up the voting body. Dean Herring is chairman of this year's Board. 

The two monthly meetings held in March and April are set aside as election 
sessions to inlerview and vote for the new editors and salaried staff of fhe 
six publications. The last meeting of the year is joint for the old and new 
Boards. 



SELECTIONS FROM 



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The Duke Peer 





The peer dates back far beyond written records. Pre- 
historic man recorded, in pictographs, their attempts to 
better the situation in which they found themselves, what 
with pterodactyls and the frightful way they carried on. 
The recorder was known as the HGUPEEGHR, etymo- 
logically related to the modern word, Peer. 



Focusing on the golden civilization of the Egyptians we have found ample evidence 
that such an organ as ours existed in the days of the Pharoahs. The strip of heiroglyphs 
shown in this story tells the status of a papyrus publication which went under die name 
"Pharoah," which as we all know, is etymologically related to the Modern English 
version : Peer. 

The large scene, partially hieroglyphs and partially pictures, shows a members of 
the subscriptions staff of this magazine (note figure with scroll in hand) delivering 
the magazine to a member of the ancient University at Cairo. The subscriber is ob- 
viously pleased, for he is waving a lotus flower. (Note also his Egyptian maid.) The 
"Pharoah" flourished nicely during the eighth, or He'kka'nih dynasty. The Pharoahs 
of the day were a good group, and encouraged the publishers of the magazine. Then- 
are even records that they received a subsidy of papyrus leaves and lotus blooms. 

The tradition flourished. 







/ - h AH A 



The magazine added feature stories on the happenings of the 
day, and on customs and the like. The influence of the magazine 
could be felt in all parts of the world. Ancient Rome adopted 
the idea, and soon, by Imperial Decree, everyone was forced to 
subscribe to the magazine. During the decline of the Empire, 
the magazine, known as "Optimus Liber Featurorum" also de- 
generated into a political pamphlet, the only thing retained of 
note being the "Poesis Mensis," the girl of the month. This 
luscious beauty was chosen from the ranks of those licentious 
wenches who were part of the court. 



Even in the Far East, in China, such a magazine as first out- 
lined was an established institution. Coolies travelled far and 
wide, bearing huge stacks of copies to be distributed. Emperor 
Ch'un Hsung, of the Lao Dynasty, became incensed at such a 
thought : a magazine was no longer needed, he asserted, to point 
out flaws and discords, for there were no discords. His objec- 
tions went unheeded, for the magazine was very popular. They 
were unheeded, that is, until he had all copies burned, and had 
the editors banished to the outer wastes. 





Here we see one of the very first of a long 
line of "Peeresses of the Realm." This fine 
example of American girlhood is repre- 
sentative, to be sure, of the type of lovelies 
prevalent on college campuses in those 
golden days of yesteryear. This girl is 
shown in the typical sporting costume of 
the period, dressed for field hockey, and 
with her freshman bow in her raven hair. 



Ztft ftotoer of Campu* 



tTfjousttf anb Setfon 



Cfje BufeiACjronttie 




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foment r" ^caergt^- 

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let Bast Ca« V lt ^ f 

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*»» * Art sl«ff • that over va aC t\vW 

\q41 ^ ssue roosts 1 ^' t w art^e beg ^er.' 

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teatttteo ot va \ ot first to 

„rara ueC \v ie mag** 08 , nn2 the hest 

vl a ot w° ney «*e cost oi *' cbtffly uu 

sonTceS oi a verage ^es are ge r, * . 

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neermg ?* sta ft oi * ^ t t, ec 

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The ^Duke 

PLAYBILL 




/^/^<^<C^/Ok/^<<^/^\(<^/^/^v^^/^v/^k,^v/Ov<^<C^ 1 <^/0\/^^/C^/C^(Ok/^^/^^^(<S»/0k/«^ 



DUKE STUDENT UNION 
MUSIC AND ARTS COMMITTEE 



presents 



JAZZ '59 




seven years ago nobody was lutkv enoi.ph m •• I . 
' ' h y "■""fi'i to advertise with the Playbill 



■^ybody 



n °tic es 



^ill' s 



**** 



">g- \ 



°" did! 



playbi 



The Playbill is the youngest of the Duke publications, but it is one that is 
based on a definite campus need. The aim of this year's Playbill has been to 
foresee the needs of the theater audiences at Duke who attend Artist Series, 
Duke Players performances, Hoof and Horn shows or any of the numerous other 
organizalions served by the Playbill. The editors felt that all of these attrac- 
tions could be enhanced by a publication that would set the mood of the per- 
formance by its cover art and by its comments. In view of this, the Playbill 
sought to produce a better magazine — from the front cover where attention 
was focused on better art and more attractive color formats and arrangements 
to the ads which were treated to a different layout in order to preserve the con- 
tinuity of the program. Instead of pre-digested press comments, the Playbill 
did its own program notes and artistic biographies with an eye toward what 
the Duke audience wants to know. 



Row I: Neil Hudson, Editor; Richard Bomze, 
Editor; Jay Wills, Assistant Business Manage 



Business Manager; Row 2: John Davis, Assistan 





TOM IRWIN 
Business Manage 




the 1959 chanticleer 



The work of the CHANTICLEER staff is directed toward 
one purpose: to provide the Duke University community 
with an accurate and interesting record of campus life. 
Striving to capture with a measure of originality the many 
aspects of college living, the staff worked with the leader- 
ship of Editor Karil Newman and Business Manager Tom 
Irwin. The advice of Ralph Langreck, artist of the Benson 
Printing Company which published the CHANTICLEER this 
year for the first time and of Doris Leeper, representative 
of Southern Photo Process Copy Engravers aided the staff 
in producing a fine product. 

The CHANTICLEER staff is composed chiefly of students 
interested in writing, photography, and business. For pur- 
poses of convenience, it is organised in two component di 
visions: editorial and business. Writing copy, planning lay 
outs, and supervising photography, the editorial staff devel 
oped a graphic view, both pictorial and written, of Duke Uni 
versify. The actual tone of the campus was recaptured by 
including articles from major campus publications, reprinted 
on antique stock paper. A regular student office staff was 
instituted this year to handle typing and other clerical de- 
tails. The business staff of the CHANTICLEER planned the 
overall budget and was responsible for the financial aspects 
of publishing the yearbook. 



From left to right, row I: B. Bradbury, K. Dayvault, M. McLeod, E. 
Kairinen. K. Loclcwood. row 2: D. Eisenhart, L. Bellaire, L. Lunsford. M. 



Suber, H. Midgett. row 3: M. Gress, S. Malhews, B. Franklin, S. Stewar 
M. Drummond. 




The CHANTICLEER Business Heads are, from left to right, row I: Don 
Singer, Assistant Business Manager, Muffy Sampson, Co-ed Business 
Manager, and Jim Wallace, Assistant Business Manager. 




AAA 




^B 853 




4fcM 


ft. j^b 


T^ * t$* 





From left to right, row I: M. McLaren, M. Tovell, L. Giavani. row 2: C. 
Corder. E. Hart, C. Avcock, B. Caldwell, C. Hedden. row 3: T. Abraham, 
C. Grant, W. Lambeth, J. Dobson, C. Krupp, A. Hofmann. 



From left to right, row I: C. Taber, A. Johnston, row 2: S. Gorfain, S. 
Gerclcen, J. Welch, L. Hosek, M. Eberdt, L. Thwaite. row 3: A. Markham, 



D. Carpenter, Jr., C. Barnhardt, Jr., J. Cullen, T. Miller, W. Carlton, W. 
Montgomery, B. Montgomery. 



9 



W 



^ / K 



^ii 



,V I 




The staff members are from left to right, row I: Scott Stevens, Fred 
Andrews, row 2: Martha Pierce, Cynthia Smith, Bonnie Bose, Jackie 
Helin, Allison Gambre, Betty Caldwell, Linda Garrett, Esther Booe, Sue 
Strong. Mary Rhamstine. row 3: Jim Harlin, Walt Gilleland, Al Kemp, 
Jerry Barrier, Bob Windeler, Rick Walter, Art Santo Domingo, Joe Bowles, 



Kaufmann, Homer Sheffiel. 
Schuster, Del Palazzo, Ronnie 
Jim Stoops, Fred Gerkens, Ron 



Dave Sanford. Charlie Waters, 
ise, Edward Greenblatt, Arnie 
Johnson, Len Pardue, Snowden 



the chronicle 



STEVE HAMMER 
Editor 



CRAIG CHOATE 





108 



The Duke Chronicle, the tower of campus thought and 
action, was founded on campus in 1904. It had been rated 
annually by the National Scholastic Press Association as one 
of the finest college newspapers in the country. One of its 
outstanding points is that it receives no administrative cen- 
soring. The Chronicle strives to graphically portray a con- 
tinuous picture of the entire University, to be an instrument 
in bettering the University, and to increase student interest 
in University affairs. 

For the first time in its history, The Chronicle is published 
three times a week. Students receive an eight-page edition 
each Wednesday and Friday and a four-page edition each 
Monday. Among other changes, the Chronicle office has 
been remodeled, and the staff now has its own engraving 
machine. A full scale subscription drive, also attempted by 
the staff for the first time, was highly successful this year. 

Steve Hammer edits The Chronicle, and he is assisted 
by Belden Randolph, Coed Editor; Fred Andrews, Managing 
Editor; Craig Choate, Business Manager; and Sue Friend, 
Coed Business Manager. A sincere interest in journalism and 
a C average are the only requirements for staff membership. 
Finances and advertising are handled by the business staff. 
After an introductory session, conducted by the Coed Editor 
each fall, students may join the reporting staff. 




Columnist and editorial writers are from left to right. First Row: Be!d-:n 
Randolf, Steve Hammer. Second Row: Gary Tabor, Bill Van Hettinga, 
John Young. 




archive 



The Archive, a student creative arts magazine, first received its charter 
in 1913 from the Library of Congress. It has since progressed from a news- 
letter, to a feature magazine, to its present form. The purpose of The Archive 
is to stimulate student interest in the fine arts and to encourage talented 
individuals to express their talent. The magazine, which is published four 
times a year, includes student art work, poetry, fiction, and essays. 

In the spring, The Archive supported a student arts forum, sponsored by 
Dr. Blackman and others. This forum took the form of a fiction and poetry 
contest for students in all the neighboring colleges throughout the South. 
The prize-winning works were then discussed in forum style by famous persons, 
and The Archive devoted the last issue to the publication of these winning 
works. Polly Akin served as editor of The Archive this year. Membership in 
this publication, which is the oldest continuous literary publidation in the 
South, is open to all those sincerely interested in the arts. 




rry Benni 

Polly Akin, Editor 



Members of Archive Staff are from left to right, row I: Polly Akin, Neil Hudson, Rhett Ball, 
Wallace Kaufman, Barbara North, Catherine Greer, Caroline Stewart, Jon Leyens. row 2: 
Arthur Cohen, Paige Halsey, Millard Dunn, Davis Kirkpatrick, Melissa Shuler, Jim Mills, row 
3: John Cronquist, Dave Deaner, Jim Merritt, John Hartley. 




peer 




From left to right, Row I: L. Slade, 
Saunders. N. Oare, L. Hansmann, D. Mclntii 
Row 3: L. Jacoboson, J. Mirsky, D. Parks, D. Rodenick, J. Scovil, J. Reynolds, F. Gerkens, 
H. Martin, M. Briggs, H. Pearson. Row 4: W. Montgomery, G. Tabor, K. Schillig, P. Clutts, 
D. Lund. A. Kemp, J. Sapolsky, N. Horwitz, D. McConnell. 



Written, edited, and managed by students, the Peer is the feature maga- 
zine of the Duke Campus. This fall marked the fifth year of publication for the 
Peer, which was instituted to give the University community a magazine with 
a wide range of interest and appeal; and its slogan has been, "A Magazine 
That Aims To Entertain." In accordance with this policy every article in the 
quarterly issues is assigned to staff writers or accepted from campus writers at 
large only if it can meet the strict criterion of student interest and appeal. An 
unlimited range of subjects appears in the form of feature stories, fiction, 
photographic essays, and cartoons. For this reason, those interested in writing, 
cartooning, photography, or participation in the more technical work of the 
editorial staff, have an unlimited field. 

Of the four major publications at Duke, the Peer is the only one not subsi- 
dized by the University and is dependent entirely upon the sale of subscriptions 
for its campus revenue. Therefore it must maintain a large publicity and sales 
force prepared to sell the magazine by effective advertising methods: news- 
paper stories, posters, and personal contact between salesman and subscriber. 




duk 



engineer 




of 


he DukEngi 


nee 


staff art 


from 


eft 


to 


!-■ 


row 1 : Dr. 


Ha 


,.. 


Bill Wes 


Ga 


y Di 


rhinson 




v 2: Tom 


Taylor, 


Pam Rockwel 


, Bill Edwa 


rds 


Da 


id Roberts 




Al 


Duvall, 


Da 


ve Page, 


Bill St 


einmetz 


Jeff 


McAnally. 









Written, edited, and managed by Duke Students, the DukEngineer is the 
medium through which the various engineering organizations and the indi- 
vidual students keep in contact with the functions and activities of similar 
groups on campus and across the nation. The magazine first began as a mime- 
ographed newsletter to engineers in May, 1940. As a result of subsequent 
growth, it now combines both technical accuracy and high literary quality. 
The publication has been ranked as one of the outstanding college engineering 
magazines in the nation. 

Published four times per year, the issues contain articles covering a wide 
range of interests, all the way from the subject of superconductivity and the 
hyperbolic paraboloidial shell to an article by Bill Edwards, entitled "Eighteen 
Years of Frenzy." Each engineering student may publish the results of his 
private research in his particular field and may also keep abreast of reaent 
developments in related works by reading the informative information included 
in each copy of the DukEngineer. 




asce 



Harold C. Byrd, professor of Civil Engineering, founded in 1933, fhe Stu- 
dent Chapter of the American Society of Civil Engineering on the Duke cam- 
pus. The purpose of the organization is to help the student prepare himself 
for entry into the profession of Civil Engineering by stimulating early profes- 
sional consciousness while he is still concerned with techniques. Membership 
in the ASCE is open to all Civil Engineering students, although the officers 
must have a "C" average. The president and vice-president of the organiza- 
tion are chosen from the senior class and the secretary-treasurer from the 
junior. 

The society began its activities this year with a three-day field trip to Nor- 
folk, Virginia. During the year other one-day field trips were made; social 
activities included a picnic and banquet. At the regular meetings, which 
were held on the first Tuesday of every month, guest speakers were featured 
who spoke on the various phases of engineering. A film viewing session was 
held each month. 




DICK MacEWEN 
President 



From left to right, Row I : B. Leonard, T. Srupak, D. MacEwen, B. Anderson, J. Yura, H. Hones, 
G. D'Huy, T. late, R. Grimm, C. Carter, J. Thorp, C. Holland. Row 2: S. Daughtridge, M. 
Bell, D. Evans, J. Roberts, T. Hutchinson, J. Stayskal, S. Wadusky, B. King, J. Strickland, J. 
Gruler. Row 3: C. Brown, M. Maddingly, S. Mullen, S. Prevost, T. Marquis, T. Biggs, D. Brown. 
Row 4: K. Keene, S. McMurray, T. Lanning, T. Nesbit, R. Oben, D. Frazier, B. Wooten. 




aiee 




The Duke Chapter of the American Institute of Electrical Engineers was 
established in 1927 under the sponsorship of Professor Walter J. Seeley. Its 
main objectives are to assist in the professional development of the student 
and to acquaint its members with both the practical and theoretical phases 
of electrical engineering. Members in the organization are provided with an 
opportunity to meet iniormally with their instructors, to listen to industrial 
experts from various fields of indusry and research, and to talk with other stu- 
dents about current ideas and problems. 

A resume of the year's activities includes a field trip made by the 70 
members to the Western Electric Research Laboratories at Winston-Salem, 
North Carolina. At the monthly meetings, the society heard a representative 
from the International Business Machines Corporation who discussed comput- 
ers, and a speaker from the Naval Research Laboratories who explained 
Project Vanguard and modern space technology. 

Coordinating the group's activities this year were President Chuck Yengst; 
Vice President Thomas Taylor; Treasurer Robert McFarland; and Secretary 
Thomas Gnuse. 



CHUCK YENGST 
President 



From left to right, row I: T. Gnuse, T. Wallace, L. Mogol, C. Jones, R. McDonald, B. McFar 
land, row 2: B. Leonard, R. Helton, S. McKnight, W. Fox, C. Rear, Dr. J. Artley, B. Peters, 
B. Chamber, L. Miller B. Edwards, J. Rathmel 1 . 



C Jv— 4 i 


33h 




•1 


»| 


W m mi 


M 1 

B 1 




til V i ■ 



asme 




, R. Biggers, J. Probert, V. Kenyon, J. Temple, 
J. Decker, R. Gamble. J. DeAngelis, R. Goodson. row 2: D. McConnell, M. Bender, N. Sutan, 
D. Wyrick, R. Williams, E. Hinely, M. Turner, R. Holland, L. Bassett, A. Nicolaides, H. 
Richmond, D. Austin, B. West, J. Wine, D. Mullholland, R. Rippel. row 3: R. Crum, T. Robins. 
G. Weber, L. Smith, N. Dean, C. Beaty, R. Millhauser, C. Brandon, L. Phil, J. McAnally, D. 
DeWitt. advisor. 



LEE BASSETT 
President 








The Duke Chapter of the American Society of Mechanical Engineers was 
formed with a dual purpose: to keep its members informed of the latest ad- 
vancements in the theory and practice of mechanical engineering in general 
and to stimulate interest in mechanical projects within the school. The group 
pursues this policy with a variety of activities. Leading speakers in the fields 
of engineering are invited to the monthly meetings to discuss new develop- 
ments in their areas. In November, the members made a four-day field trip, 
visiting the Army Missile Center at Huntsville, Alabama: the installations at 
Oak Ridge, Tennessee; and the Air Research Command at Tullahoma, Ten- 
nessee. A student representative of the society presented a technical paper at 
the convention in Gainesville, Georgia, in April. 

The total membership of the society is approximately eighty, with member- 
ship open to all mechanical engineering students. The officers for this year 
were President Lee Bassett; Vice President Carroll Beaty; Recording Secretary 
Jim Temple; Corresponding Secretary Jo Wine; Treasurer Ray Goodson; and 
Student Government Reoresentative Bob Gamble. 




Engineer's Student Council is from left to 
riqht, First Row: E. Greene. Secretary: L 
Smith, President, P. Smith, Vice-President, J. 
McAnally, Treasurer. Second Row: T. Robins. 
L. Bassett. J. Girand, C. Espy, B. Garda, B. 
Steinmetz. S. Prevost, T. Gnuse. Third Row: 
R. Beaty, R. McDonald. B. Edwards, R. Mac- 
Ewen, R. Gamble. 



The Engineer's Student Council is the chief governing body for the students of 
College of Engineering and plays a vital role in helping the faculty to solve problems 
that arise in the student body. In addition, the Council participates in the planning of 
various educational and social activities throughout the year. Among these are the 
sponsoring of the Engineers' Ball for students from the College of Engineering and 
their dates, work on the Homecoming displays, and operation of the student lounge. 
The Council is responsible for the staging of the annual Engineers' Show which fea- 
tures student displays and demonstrations of new developments in research and in- 
dustry. 

An auxiliary agent of the Council, the Engineers' Guidance Council, assists in ad- 
vising the freshmen and cooperates in sponsoring an open house during Orientation 
Week. 



engineer s 

student 

council 



Completing its second full year of operation, the Engineers' Guidance Council 
functioned as an advisory group for freshmen enrolled in the College of Engineering. 
First established under the supervision of the Engineers' Student Council, the organiza- 
tion worked independently to help the new students in adjusting to the demands of 
their academic life and extra-curricular activities in the first semester of engineering. 

To acquaint the freshmen with the activities included in the program, Chairman 
Jim Girard spoke at an open house during Orientation Week. The fifty members of 
the Council were assigned as tutors for the basic engineering courses: algebra, trigo- 
nometry, physics, and mechanical drawing. Additional preparation was provided by 
review sessions before each hour exam. Council members also advised freshmen con- 
cerning their personal problems and their role in engineering. 



engineer s 

guidance 

council 




From left to riqht, row I: Tom Gnuse, Steve 
Prevost, W. E. Montgomery, Edmund B. 
Greene, James Girand, Chairman, Bill 
Edwards, John Decker, Powell Smith. W. Cat- 
ton, row 2: Pam Rockwell, Brian Miller, Sid 
Daughtridge, Tom Bazemore, Rix Dieffen- 
bach, Chris Espy, Jan Mize, J. Bowon Ross, 
Elliot P. Hinely, C. Joseph Wine, row 3: Bruce 
Ickes. George Bandre III. J. E. Rathmell, 
Russell Ranson, Jr., Mike Nomad, William F. 
Chambers, Allyn Norton, Robert B. McFar- 
land. Earl Schick, John Preston, Jon Blyth. 



From left to right, First Row: M. E. Church, 
R. L. Calender, E. A. Cohen, Dave Cocks, 
J. H. Daniel, Mike Schmidt, R. W. Drury; 
Second Row: B. D. Thiessen, Allyn Norton, J. 
W. Holsinger, Alan Sader, Ward Williams, 
John Sheats, R. O. Gamble, H. H. Shockey. 



q q a q a ft q Q 




alpha 

phi 

omega 



Alpha Phi Omega, now serving in its fifth year of growing activity at Duke Univer- 
sity, is a national service fraternity whose purposes are to promote leadership and 
fellowship among its members, to gather college men into the spirit of the Scout 
Oath and Law, and to provide service for the students, the faculty, the community and 
its members, and the nation. Not directly a Scouting organization although closely 
connected with the general movement, the fraternity worked with the Boy Scouts of 
the surrounding area. In the fall, it sponsored a highly successful Foreign Graduate 
Student Orientation and Dinner and helped with the painting and the moving of the 
Southside Child Care Center. Throughout the year, the brothers worked at the Meth- 
odist Retirement Home, the Durham Children's Museum, and the Child Guidance 
Center, as well as helping at some of the Student Union presentations. Alpha Phi 
Omega, its approximately thirty members headed by Brian Thiessen, is the only purely 
service organization on the Duke Campus. 



debating 
council 



The purpose of the Intercollegiate Debate Council is to give as many students as 
possible an opportunity to develop proper speaking, argumentative, and thinking 
habits through participation in intercollegiate debate. The group has been organized 
for ten years on the Duke campus and meets weekly for practice. The Duke Council 
has represented the Southern Region for the last three years at the National Elimina- 
tion Tournament held in West Point, New York. Last year members attended fourteen 
tournaments, participated in 169 debates, met seventy-nine different colleges and 
universities, and traveled over 10,000 miles. The climax of the year came when Duke's 
team of Carl Stevens and Alex Lacy won the Southern District Elimination Tournament 
and represented the region at the National Tournament. Presently the Debate council 
has forty members and is led by president Alex Lacy. 



From left to right. Row I: B. Battle, R. C. 
raway. W. Starry. L. Giavanni, E. Keeler, F 
Bonner, R. Burton, J. Jurgensmeyer, S. Gale 
S. Levinson. Row 2: L. Hollowell, C. Crocco 
J. Koskenin, R. McDonald, D. Goode, S 
Lundine. A. Hardt, H. Seiff, F. Hanscom, C, 
Routh, M. Mills. 




pre-med society 




From left to riqht, row I : G. Kretchman, L Jacobson, B. Kish, R. Reiser, row 2: B. Marsh, R. 
Price, P. Davis. J. Hash, C. Gray, S. Pope, row 3: L. Limpson, J. Robertson, A. Sader, B. 
Connors, D. Prince, D. Chamberlain, B. Wiedas, D. Loyd. row 4: B. Atkinson, M. Witz, S. Hall. 
E. Jenninqs, N. Setker. S. Preston, J. Tast, D. Hawkins, J. Peacock, D. Bracey. row 5: B. Johnson, 
N. Cline, P. Robertson, V. Parrot, B. Jennings, R. McNeill, L. Metzer, L. Politz, R. Pfeiffer, J. 
Witherspoon, R. Morgan, row 6: C. Cloditus, G. Oakley, B. Wills, B. Lucas, S. Cohen, V. Hall, 
S. Boone, B. Durrett, B. Harris, R. Carraway. J. Kidney, T. Hudson. 



STEVE BOONE 
President 




The Duke Pre-Medical Society was formally organized in March, 1957, by 
William Nesbitt, the society's first president. Since that time, the society has 
been a very active organization, constantly endeavoring to continue and ex- 
pand its original aims and purpose. 

The purpose of the Pre-Medical Society is to help the pre-medical student 
decide about his place in medicine and to supplement his preparation for a ca- 
reer in the medical profession. 

As a part of the year's activities, members of the society went to the uni- 
versity hospital to observe surgery being performed. At the meetings, held 
on alternate Thursday nights at 8:00 P.M. the two hundred fifty members of the 
society were informed by a series of lectures given by department heads of 
ili> Duke Medical School. A blood donor program was also carried out in 
cooperation with the Duke Hospital blood bank. 

Heading the Duke Pre-Medical Society this year were President, Steve 
Boone; Vice President, Bob Durrett; Recording Secretary, Kay Riffle; Corre- 
sponding Secretary, Jack Peacock, and Treasurer, Mike Robison. 



bench and bar 




The Bench and Bar, a society which has been active for many years on the 
Duke campus, conducts meetings every two weeks. These meetings are de- 
signed to teach undergraduate pre-law students more about their future 
profession under the purpose of the society which is to give the pre-law stu- 
dent further insight into the legal profession and to present programs oriented 
around the various phases of the law. The society's 60 members have heard 
many speakers during the year with Dean Elvin R. Latty of the Duke Law 
School, Dr. J. Bradway, also of the Duke Law School, and a member of a New 
York law firm among them. Various mock trials, panel discussions, movies, and 
talks by judges and lawyers from Durham were also featured. The meetings, 
held every other Thursday night, were presided over by Charles A. Thompson, 
president. He was assisted by vice-president Wallace C. Harrelson, secre- 
tary, Rudolph Thunberg, and treasurer Bruce Kloppman. Dr. Bradway of the 
Law School has been the adviser for Bench and Bar for several years. 



CHARLES THOMPSON 
President of Bench and Ba 



nbers of Be 
ell, W. He 



from left to right. 



irrillson, B. Kloppman, C. Thompson, R. Thinbrind. R. Carpente 
J. Lightbourn, C. Raith, Wm. Reinhardt, D. Theriot, D. Kissler. row 
Sauber, J. Sharpe, J. Joyce, M. Brooks, G. Eaton. J. Oldham, row 4 



igton, Wm. Bradford, C. 



3: J. Jurgensmeyer 
M. Thrash, J. Gint 





hoof V horn 



Hoof 'n' Horn, oldest musical comedy organization in the South, this year 
marks its twenty-third year on the Duke campus. Founded in 1936 by two under- 
graduates, Peter Callahan and Tom Mackie, the club was little more than an 
idea for the first four years of its existence. However, with the production of 
its first full length show, Say When, in 1940, the organization began a period of 
growth that has continued to the present day. The yearly or biannual shows 
have grown from sketchy one-man revues consisting of dances, songs, and no 
plot, to well v/ritten, well staged, full-length musical comedies. The club has 
been invited to present several of its productions for the alumni at graduation 
and has taken several other shows on tour throughout North Carolina. While 
the main effort of the club is the spring show, an integral part of the Joe Col- 
lege Weekend, the organization also participates in fall activities such as the 
Homecoming Show and does whatever it can to present musical comedy to the 
Duke University community. 

To be eligible for membership in Hoof 'n' Horn, a student must work actively 
on some phase of the production of one show. An eight-member executive coun- 
cil, elected at a combined meeting and banquet in the spring, supervises the 
affairs of the club and selects the script, director, and producer for the annual 
show. One of the distinctive things about Hoof 'n' Horn is that it is a com- 
pletely student-run organization; students write the show, compose all songs 



Members of Hoof and Horn are from left to riqht, 


row 1: Anne Price, Iris Farrow, Jini Davi 


Lisa Cook, Chotsy Temple, Fran Warren, Nancy Gr 


ess, Sally Forte, Bobbi Bruton, Judy Child 


Margi Linsert. row 2: William Nickle, Bob Burns 


John Oldham. Warner Scott, Doug Mc 


Gregor, Jim Oldham, Jere Annis Dave Nee, Car 


Rao, Jim McElhaney. 





right: Steve Debrovner, Bob Bur 
Dave Nee, Jere Amis, Sally For 



Judy Childs, Jim McElhaney, Carl Rao. 



and music and handle all phases of the production, including backstage, busi- 
ness, singing, acting, dancing, publicity, and general production work. 

This year's executive council, headed by president Linton Brooks, chose for 
the spring show Harry Pearson's An Evening With Sigmund Freud, a satire on 
student-administration relations. Set in the nineteen twenties, the show takes 
place at Ivy College, a small, typically American school. Unable to understand 
the students' refusal to conform to the "wist, just" rules of the college, the 
administration invites a noted psychiatrist to analyze the student body. When 
the students' refusal to conform to the "wise, just" rules of the college, the 
deans, with hilarious results. Skillfully woven into the plot is a love story of two 
of the students. Helped along by excellent music and acting, the show moves 
smoothly to its conclusion. An Evening With Sigmund Freud was produced by 
James Haney, a junior English major, and directed by club president Linton 
Brooks. 



From left to right: Craig Chroate, business manager; 
Warner Scott, corresponding secretary; Marguerite 
Linsert, recording secretary; Linton Brooks, president; 
sident; and Mary Ann Berry, 



Steven Debr 
Pete Olei 



Haney, 



. bei 





3 f the Executive Counc 
L. Spector, A. Kaga 



are from left toright: A. Price, J. Haney, J. Chi| 
j, E. McCarroll. Sitting: L. Owens, N. Campbell. 



G. Tunmore, S. 
insert. 



GARY TUNMORE 




Duke Players, the drama organization of the Duke campus, is dedicated to 
the presentation of the finest in theater entertainment for the culture and 
enjoyment of the University community. It strives to foster an understanding 
of the educational and commercial drama. 

The 1958-59 season began with the production of the comedy, "My Three 
Angels," in Page Auditorium. The audience laughed its way through the es- 
capades of three convicts as they involved themselves in a desperate family 
situation. Continuing in a lighter vein, Duke Players presented in Branson "The 
Lady's Not For Burning," a comedy sparked with wit and witchcraft. The ac- 
tors tried their more serious dramatic talents with "Hedda Gabler," a socio- 
logical interlude play, in Page Auditorium in the spring. In addition to the 
three major productions, Duke Players sponsored readings of "Twelfth Night" 
and other works plus student-directed laboratory productions of one-act plays. 

An executive council headed by President Gary Tunmore led the organiza- 
tion in its activities. Any Duke student is eligible for membership when he has 
completed a total of 50 hours of work on two plays. 



duke players 



12? 







5HH| 














a 


14 


M '. JKI L M ^J >^L 




ig 




, y- ^ 


i 

*» 










^| : 




Members of the technical staff are from left to right: A Pri 
F. Eubank, J. Chapman, J. O'Donnell, L. Brooks, C. Car 
Broadfoot, J. Shreve, N. Campbell, L Owens. 



Tu 


nmore 


M - 


Reardon 


and 


Mr. Michelak, advis 


ors. row 


2: 


H 


Broadfoot 


L. 


Power's 


J. 


Feldtmose, N 


Wright, 


C. Corder 


T. He 


ine 


ken 


K. Tab 




ro 


w 3: A 


K= 


ganov, R 


Sal 


Dmon, L. 


Spector, J 


. Hart 


e y. 


L. 


Owens, 


N 


C 
L 


,mpbel 
Brooks. 


D 


Dill, row 


4: F. Euban 


, A. Price, 


J. Ha 


ey 


J 


O'Donn 


ell 



Owens and Ed W 



123 




woman's athletic association 



From left to right, Row I : Bev Bull 

Eleanor Cutri, Eleanor Schultz, En 

Cam Taber, Ju 



v v 



V ^'W^J < 



ck, K. Clark, Patricia Swasey, Pat Hansen, Mary L Schidler 
my Logan. Row 2: Betty Handly, Urry Crean, Susie Porter 
ie Vance, Connie Adams, Miss Spengler. 



The purpose of the Woman's Athletic Association is to promote and encour- 
age interest and participation in a broad program of sports, dance, and recre- 
ational activities on campus. This organization also encourages good sports- 
manship and provides activities for student at all levels of ability. During fresh- 
man orientation week, W.A.A. holds a freshman introduction picnic. Through- 
out the year, the Athletic Association sponsors sports' tournaments. They also 
hold co-recreational nights once a week in the Woman's College Gym. W.A.A. 
participates both in sports days with other North Carolina colleges, and in the 
organization of Athletic and Recreation Federation for college women. Up- 
perclassmen dormitory representatives, a freshman representative, and fresh- 
man dormitory representatives make up the membership of the W.A.A. Board. 
Aside from East Campus representatives, Hanes House has one member on the 
Board. Every student of the Woman's college is a member of W.A.A. Pat 
Hansen is president of W.A.A. for this year. Meetings are held every other 
Monday night at 8:00 P.M. in the Woman's College Gym. 



PAT HANSEN 
President 




i 24 



nereidian c 



lub 



The purpose of the Neridian Club is to promote interest and efficiency in 
rhythmic swimming, stunts, and diving among the women students of Duke 
University, who demonstrate their aquatic achievements in an annual water 
show at the end of each year. New members are chosen on the basis of try- 
outs early in October and the organization has a present membership of fifty 
girls. During weekly practices, the members work to perfect a smooth graceful 
style of swimming and to synchronize their strokes in precise rhythm. This 
year of practice and planning was culminated with the "Aqua Circus" in which 
various swimmers and divers performed numbers developed on a circus theme. 
The show was scheduled to be given again during Parent-Daughter Weekend 
later in the spring. 

The group has been on campus for approximately ten years, and was first 
organized by a group of eight girls who drew up the Constitution, initiation 
plans, and requirements for membership. Besides developing a proficiency in 
the art of swimming, the members enjoy an opportunity for creative expres- 
sion. Leading the group in its activities this year was President Nean Lott. 




NEAN LOTT 
President 



From left to right, First Row: C. Day, J. Carmichael, B. Dcbson, E. Moore, M. Ashley, N. Lott, 
S. Matter, S. Miller, T. Piercy, T. Triska, K. Faber; Second Row: J. Dougall, M. Bagley, J. 
Lauchton, M. Tovell, B. Kish. M. Field, H. Beaver, L. Lee, F. Marks, H. Russell, C. Sterba, S. 
Miller; Third Row: M. North, K. Kinne, J. Drennon, C. Caldwell, S. Brawner, P. Mouzon, J. 
Sweet, A. Clinkscales, B. Hess, M. Rohrhurst. 




terpsichorean club 




Terpsichorean, 



iliar^ organization of the Women's Athletic Associa- 



tion, attempts to promote an interest in modern dance on the Duke Campus 
and to provide the Woman's College students with an opportunity to ex- 
press themselves through the dance form. Members are chosen twice each 
year in tryouts which judge co-ordination, feeling for dance, and enthusiasm. 

The group's activities include weekly practices, an annual concert, parti- 
cipation in the Spring Arts Festival at Greensboro, and occasional exchanges 
with similar organizations from other college compuses. 

The highlight of each year's preparation and practice is the annual concert 
which was given in February in Page Auditorium for the first time. The pro- 
gram began with a collection of folk dances staged in a North Carolina moun- 
tain setting and was climaxed by a group rendition of "Study in State and 
Change," an original interpretation of man's reactions in a wide area of hu- 
man situations. 

Led by President Cindy Edson, the thirteen-member group reached a high 
level of dancing artistry while developing personal poise, gracefulness, and 
creative thought. The club offers its members an opportunity to study dance 
techniques and choreography, as well as giving them a chance for both recre- 
ation and expression. 



Edson, lost In a demonstrati 
the gym floor. 



Terpsichorean advisor, N, 
Sutherland, Barbara Dav 



ons" at which 



Wray, explains technique to (left to right) Barbara Figge, 
Cindy Edson, Lynn McCloud, and Marilyn Lewis. Weekly met 
bers practice warm-ups, exchange ideas, and plan acti\ 




pegasus 





*fes. ■■$&. 



<; y JZ:"~ : ^ 



From left to right: Blanche Manning; Mimi Bennett, President; Can 
Lynn Moorhead; Jesse Harris, and Betty Timberlake. 



Ddy, Vice-President; 



MIMI BENNETT 




Pegasus, an auxiliary organisation of WAA is a riding club composed of 
experienced horsewomen from the Woman's College. Primarily the group 
strives to promote an enjoyment of riding and good horsemanship as well as 
mutual love and understanding of horses. New members are chosen in fall 
and spring tryouts graded by Pegasus members. The method of selection is 
a required point average based upon riding posture, seat, hands, control of 
horses, and general riding ability. 

Sharing a common knowledge of good riding habits and the thrill of the 
outdoors, the group meets weekly to ride at Pine Knoll Stables under the di- 
rection of Mrs. Betty Brunson. The highlight of the year is the Spring Horse 
Show which is sponsored by the organization and judged by professional 
judges. This year the show featured a riding drill performed by Pegasus mem- 
bers, competitive divisions open also to horsewomen from the Duke riding 
class, and the presentation of an award trophy for the most superior display 
of horsemanship. President of Pegasus this year was Mimi Bennett. 



shoe 'n slipper club 




Kneeling in front— Rolf Towe, President. From left to right, row I: Richie Moore, Harvey 
Baraban, Ramon Fouse, Ed Green, Hugh Porter, row 2: Len Logan, Phil Essig, Pete Arrison, 
Bill Mclntyre, Al Hopkins, row 3: Richard Eppley, Norman Seltzer, Stephen Crawford. Bob 
Grossman, Lew Flint, James S. Levin, row 4: Greg Lanier, Barry Cohen, Jim Gobbel, Hardy 
Pearson. Howes Johnson, Wade Winslow, Jim Shriver, Todd Lappin, Jim Wallace. 



ROLF TOWE 

President 




Organised in 1948, the Shoe V Slipper Club celebrated its tenth anniver- 
sary at the Shoe 'n' Slipper weekend in November. The primary purpose of this 
group is to bring "big name" bands to the Duke University campus for the 
dancing and listening pleasure of the students during the two big weekends 
which mark the high spots of the social season. Making every effort to please 
the taste of the Duke students, the organization chose Stan Kenton and Ralph 
Marterie to provide music for the autumn festivities. Approximately eleven 
hundred students purchased bids, shook the moth balls out of their evening 
clothes, and danced to the rhythm of everything from the cha-cha to the 
"bop." 

In the spring, the group sponsored the Joe College weekend, which included 
a picnic, a parade, and East Campus dormitory displays, in addition to the 
regular dances on Friday and Saturday nights. 

The guiding force of the Shoe 'n' Slipper Club was a forty-five member 
council which met on Thursday nights before and after the big weekends. 
President this year was Rolf Towe. 



radio counci 




The Radio Council of Duke University was created in 1948 as the managing 
body of the Duke Broadcasting System. Representatives from both Adminis- 
tration and the student body cooperate in supervising, maintaining, and han- 
dling all broad governing powers of WDBS. Their duties include the formula- 
tion of general policies, election of officers, and approval of the budget. 

The Council meets once a month to discuss any expenditures for the station 
and to keep all business running smoothly. This year sales hit an all time high 
for WDBS, and the engineering department successfully avoided any major 
mishaps. In April the new station manager for WDBS was chosen by the Coun- 
cil to serve for the coming broadcasting season. The activities for both the 
Radio Council and the Duke Broadcasting System were climaxed with the an- 
nual WDBS banquet in May. 

The membership of the Radio Council is composed of three faculty advisors, 
the Dean of Men, the Dean of Women, five station managers, and a repre- 
sentative from MSCA. Both faculty and students discuss and vote on impor- 
tant WDBS matters. 



DR. WEATHERBY 
Faculty Advisor to WDBS 



Left to right: Bill Griffith. Kemp Riechman, Rhett George, Jack Rathmell. Dr. Weatherby, 
Fred Warburton, Pete Kautz, Judy Childs, John Kruse. 




w 



db 




Bringing the best in radio entertainment to the University community is 
the purpose of the Broadcasting System, known to its listeners by the call let- 
ters, WDBS. Now in the tenth year of operation, The station is ranked as one 
of the top radio systems on any college campus. Foundedd in 1949, its history 
covers a decade of progress, growth, and expansion. Reaching an audience 
of approximately 5,000 people, the transmitters produce a powerful, high fi- 
delity quality of sound which is received both on East and West Campuses, 
in Hanes House, and in the Graduate Dormitory. Striving to prove that radio 
is indeed "bigger and better than ever," WDBS employs a staff of 70 people, 
in areas of production, engineering, public relations, and business, and now 
broadcasts for l8'/2 hours per day throughout the school year. 

WDBS began the year's activities by holding an open house during Orien- 
tation Week to acquaint the freshmen with its operation and to allow inter- 
ested students the opportunity to participate in the various phases of radio 
programing. The annual radiothon was again conducted and included the giv- 
ing away of 15,000 cigarettes, as an added feature. Providing an excellent 
coverage of all Duke University sports events, WDBS kept the students in- 
formed of team progress with accurate play by play descriptions of impor- 
tant games both on and off campus. Amateur commentators were sent to cover 
each basketball and baseball game of the 1958-59 season. As a service to the 



Pete Kautz, WDBS Sta 
burton. Static 

posed budget. 



ift to riqht, Row I: J. Sweet. J. Young, S. Sexton, J. Stevens, C. Owen, P. Rockwell, 

ver, S. Lochrie. J. Gregory, M. English, J. Richards, S. Weaver, M. Gress, J. Childs. C 

" Savage, L. Chenault, D. Kay, J. Daly, S. Steinart, J. Kruse, B. Chain 

" J. Wood. Row 3: D. Prince, S. Gale 

Gooddell 



From 
B. W 
Cox, N. Oare. Row 2 



^ox, in. v^are. r\ow z: d. odvdge, l. v^nendun, u. i\dy, u. L-'diy, o. Jienidii, o. rviube, u. 

qred, T. Taylor, T. Lappin, R. Johnson, D. Noe, D. Helivy, J. Wood. Row 3: D. Prince, ! 

P. Clutts, J. Whitsett, J. Taylor, W. Johnson, J. Merring, S. Kress, D. Kitchen, S. Gc 

D. Loyd. Row 4: R. Barker, W. Bauer, A. Schroeder, R. Dodson, G. Oldham. 





GEORGE OLDHAM 
Console Technician 



University community, staff members were sent to broadcast special remote 
events of particular interest to the Duke campus. In routine operation, WDBS 
commentaries created an awareness of important campus issues and events 
while its music provided a suitable background for the students to study, re- 
lax, or just listen. During exams, special "studying" music was played through- 
out the day. The climax of the year's activities came in April with the I Oth 
anniversary banquet honoring the WDBS staff and the Radio Council which 
serves as an advisory board for the radio operation. 

Acting as the Board of Governors for WDBS is the Radio Council which is 
responsible for formulating general policies, approving the budget, supervis- 
ing appropriations and expenditures, and electing the officers who operate the 
station. Through the Radio Council, WDBS is able to determine the programs 
which most appeal to the student. With this information, the staff members 
plan a broadcasting schedule designed to serve and to entertain the entire 
campus. 

Headed by Station Manager Peter Kautz, WDBS is virtually self-supporting. 
Because of its high sales record, it is one of the few campus organizations 
which can give salaries to its officers. Thus staff members receive compensa- 
tion for their efforts as well as practical experience. 

"This is the new WDBS, the voice and choice of Duke, serving the entire 
University community." 



WDBS g 





DAVID WELLS 
ssical Music Direc 




pep board 




Hendricks and Ty Heinelcen, Co-Cha 



The basic purpose of the Pep Board is to channel the school spirit of each 
individual member of the student body into any and all possible aspects which 
will benefit the University and its teams. With this broad aim in mind, the 
Board spent a busy year of planning and organizing a variety of student ac- 
tivities. 

During the football season, the Board functioned at its highest point of 
activity. By sponsoring a series of Pep rallies, beginning during Orientation 
Week, the Board aroused and maintained a wholesome school spirit within 
the student body. Various publicity devices, including posters, floaters, dormi- 
tory announcements, victory telegrams to the team, the Pep Band, and pre- 
game stunts insured an enthusiastic response and kept team morale at a 
high peak. Card tricks performed during the half provided additional color 
at each home game. Traditionally sponsoring the symbolic Blue Devil, the Pep 
Board this year introduced a new figure, The Prophet, who mystically pre- 
dicted a successful performance at each game. Tha highlight of the year was 
the bonfire preceding the Duke-UNC game. 

During the remainder of the year, the Pep Board strove to stimulate an 
interest in other sports. Personal contact from dormitory and fraternity rep- 
resentatives served to create individual interest in the athletic program of 
Duke University. The success of this effort can best be demonstrated by the 
high attendance at various sports events both on and off campus. 



Theme 
Hendrii 
McNea 



bers of the Executive Council are from left to right, First Row: Carol Hedden, Muriel 
Dory Montgomery, Joe Warren, Rosalyn Kutcher, Jinny Sifrit; Second Row: Jack 
, Jim Levin, Ty Heineken, Phil Wetzler, Bob Burns. 









Duke Cheerleaders are from left to right, row I: Sue Hancock, Sally Lo 
Patti Pevton. Sally Forte, row 2: Homer Shefield, Gary Cohan, Laird 
Creyton Wright, Bob Jackson, Bill Shepherd. 



Betsy Gr 
Joe War 



The guiding force of the Pep Board is the Executive Council which consists 
of chairmen from both East and West Campus, a secretary, a treasurer, and 
the heads of various committees — house, publicity, card tricks, and pep rallies. 
Meeting regularly in Flowers Building, the Executive Council decided general 
policy, sponsored the election of cheerleaders, selected the Duke Blue Devil, 
and co-ordinated the efforts of each committee. 

The planning of every event was followed by careful committee work, thus 
giving a division of labor and insuring careful attention to details. The work 
of the Pep Rally committee was supplemented by the functions of House and 
Publicity powers and was considered finished only when the last card trick 
had been performed. 

By keeping in touch with similar groups on other campuses, the Board was 
able to promote good sportsmanship throughout the area. This valuable 
service smoothed the way for continued participation in all intercollegiate 
sports and signified the real purpose of the Duke Pep Board, to create a bond 
of student loyalty and fair play through the encouragement of wholesome 
athletics in schools throughout the country. 

The only requirement for membership on Pep Board is an active interest 
in promoting school spirit. Cheerleaders, the Blue Devil, and The Prophet 
are all under the supervision of the Board and serve as ex officio members. 
The present membership total is approximately 100 students from both East 
and West campus. Each contributes a valuable part toward creating, main- 
taining, and increasing the spirit and enthusiasm of all Duke students. 

133 





entation trips. 



air force rote 



The Group Staff is from left to right, row I : Swofford, Custer, Cadet 
Group Commander, Girand. row 2: Sand, Jarvis, Steinmetz. row 3: 
Padgett, Austin. 




The Duke University Air Force Reserve Officers Training 
Corps was organized in July 1949. Expanding in size from the 
original class of forty-four cadets to a strength of more 
than six hundred shortly after the beginning of the Korean 
conflict, the unit consistently maintained a high degree of 
quality and prestige. 

The unit has decreased in size in recent years to approxi- 
mately 125. Today the Corps is a select, compact unit — 
producing officers that the Air Force and Duke University 
can be proud of. 

The mission of the Air Force ROTC Program is to pre- 
pare students through a plan of instruction at civilian educa- 
tional institutions to help fulfill the officer needs of the 
United State Air Force, both in the regular and reserve 
components. In addition, it aids in discharging any institu- 
tional obligations to offer instruction in military training. 
The AFROTC program at Duke consists of two years of 
training as basic cadets, with two academic hours of credit 
per semester. 

Each week a Leadership Training Lab is held, during which 
basic cadets are instructed in the fundamentals of discipline 
and military customs and courtesies. Advanced cadets are 
familiarized with the functions and responsibilities of com- 
rrund positions. 

Extra-curricular activities in which the AFROTC cadet may 
engage while at Duke are varied and numerous. There is an 
extra-curricular activity to suit almost any aptitude or amount 
of free time. The cadet who exhibits interest and enthus- 
iasm through superior performance on the drill field and in 
the classroom soon finds himself in a position of leadership 
in the Corps. Although active duty Air Force officers and 
non-commissioned officers are assigned to supervise and in- 



34 



'3 



Detachment Staff is from left to right 
of Air Science, Major C. F. Halsted. 



: Col. R. P. Todd, Professor 
Capt. P. J. English, Capt. 



T. C. Powe 
W. T. Spen 




Capt. D. L We 
, S/Sgt. D. R. 



ill. row 3: T/Sgt. C. Lewis. Jr 
S/Sgt. J. O. Canfield. 



struct, it is the cadets themselves who plan and administer 
all unit activities. 

The Precision Drill Team and the Drum and Bugle Corps 
offer membership to any cadet who is experienced or inter- 
ested in these fields. These organizations perform not only 
at parades and reviews, but also in competition with similar 
groups from other institutions in this area. 

Duke is fortunate in having one of the few MARS amateur 
radio stations in the United States. The station has a train- 
ing program and is available to any cadet who wishes to 



participate. MARS is the only means by which ham radio 
operators can continue their hobby at Duke. 

The Rifle Team is also open to any cadet, and matches 
with teams from other universities are scheduled. 

The Photo Lab has some of the most up-to-date photo- 
graphic equipment on campus, and is available to all cadets 
interested in this field. 

Other additional activities in which the cadet may par- 
ticipate are the Annual Military Ball, unit parties, orientation 
flying, field trips to Air Force Bases throughout the coun- 



The Drill Team is frc 
mander. row 2: Thom| 
3: Tice. Pastore, Ga 



left to right, row I : Fischer, Drill Tean 
n, Ebert, Hicks, Berkley. Breen. Clark, No 
:r, Musslewhite, Coughlan, Lee. row 4: 



nb, Richards, Nel- 



U " I I 




try, and publication of the "Contact" and "Dukadet," the 
Duke AFROTC newspaper and yearbook respectively. 

Duke can justly be proud of the record of its AFROTC 
graduates, while on active duty with the United States Air 
Force. 

The 1958-1959 school year has been a busy and interesting 
one for the Cadets of the Duke AFROTC. Many projects 
were undertaken; many goals reached. Ten issues of the 
"Contact," the AFROTC newspaper, were printed, the last 
issue being dedicated to the graduating Senior Cadets. 

This year field trips were taken to Turner Air Force Base, 
Albany, Georgia; Shaw Air Force Base, Sumter, South Car- 
olina; and to Seymore Johnson Air Force Base, Gold.sboro, 



FLIGHT B. From left to right, Row I: Ritchie, 
Flight B Commander, Kennedy, Jorden, Mitchell, 
Kohl, Lee. Row 2: Sell, Mathews, Lindquist, Ross, 

North Carolina. During these trips several lucky cadets were 
given rides in Jet aircraft. 

The Cadet Corps turned out in mass for the annual Military 
Ball held this year at the Durham Elks Club. Miss Sally Forte 
reigned as Air Force ROTC queen. 

For the past two years the Duke AFROTC Drill Team has 
won the Crack-Drill award at a tri-school competition among 
the Air Force ROTC Detachments of Duke University, the 
University of North Carolina, and North Carolina State Col- 
lege; and this year, in the role of Defending Champion for 
the second straight year, the Drill Team plans to capture the 
award again. 

The 1958-1959 Air Force ROTC Rifle Team, under the di- 



Welch, Flight D. Cc 
Row3:Oeben, Gles 



Sheph, 



Engleby, Thiessen, Burch, Boro. 





ii 








.11 I - 


T~" — J 










811 




1 - ; 


►*~3r*$i*t£ 




FLIGHT C. From left to riqht, Row I: Fet 
Havens, Stone, Raven. Row 2: Kreider, ' 
Bridges. Row 3: Myleel, White, McCollun 



rection of Technical Sergeant Spence, developed into the 
most outstanding team of recent years. The team fired in 
two matches, the William Hearst Match and the Secretary 
of the Air Force Match. In each they were highly successful. 
In summary, the 1958-1959 school year was highly success- 
ful in the eyes of all the members of the Cadet Corps. 
A— AMERICA'S 
F— FREEDOM 
R— RESTS 
O— ON 

T— TRAINED 
C— CITIZENS 
AFROTC — AIRFORCE — AIRPOWER 



air force rote 



;ft to right: Poe, Band Commander, Hottle, Halstead, Mill 



Kress, West, Sloan, Huntley, Titus. 




37 



nava 



rote 



To supply the Fleet with a steady flow of well-trained Naval 
and Marine Corps officers, the Naval Reserve Officers Train- 
ing Corps is established at fifty-two colleges and universities 
across the country. As a Midshipman in the NROTC a srudent 
receives training in every field of responsibility of a junior offi- 
cer as he pursues his chosen major. 

In the classroom, the Midshipman receives training at the 
hands of officers who are qualified as instructors by the Uni- 
versity, as well as being line officers in the Navy or Marine 
Corps. He is taught junior officers leadership responsibilities, 
the customs and traditions of the Navy, basic seamanship, 
and the sciences of gunnery, navigation and steam engineer- 
ing. Two weekly drills develop the teamwork, discipline, and 
esprit de corps so necessary to a competent officer. Indoor 
labs promote a high level of technical proficiency necessary 
for a capable leader. On Cruise during the summers, the Mid- 
shipmen have the opportunity to put to use the knowledge 
gained in classroom, labs, drills and extra-curricular activities, 
as well as to gain practical experience in the Fleet. These 
cruises also broaden the outlook of the student and show him 
his responsibilities as an American, civilian or military, in the 
world roday. 

Included within the NROTC program at Duke are the Bat- 
talions' crack drill team, which has carried off many honors 
in recent years; the nation's first NROTC marching band; a 
rifle team, which was third in the nation last year; and the 
DUKE DOLPHIN, undisputed leader of unit newspapers in 
the nation. These activities provide the Midshipman with an 
opportunity to gain knowledge of the Navy over and above h ; 3 
required courses, as well as to win acclaim both for the Unit 
and the University. 



• • 


^ 


*!• 


Am 


V 


■^B i 


M| 


^^^^^^^ 





The members of the Battalion Staff a 
CDR. D. R. Carr. Row 2: Midn. Lt 
Smith, Midn. Ltjg. C. H. Hutchison. 
Midn. CPO. T. F. Little. 



e from left to right, Row I : Midn. 
L. F. Brooks, Midn. LCDR. L A. 
Row 3: Midn. ENS. D. A. Kreps, 



Climax of four years of hard work and study comes when 
the midshipman receives his degree in his chosen field of study 
and his commission in the Navy or Marine Corps. He joins 
his contemporaries from the Naval Academy in the defense 
of the nation. 



The Rifle Team is from left to right: Row 
I: O. J. Edwards, Jr., Co-captain W. J. 
Raynes, H. L. Moorefield, Jr. Row 2: C. H. 
Clement. Jr., Co-captain A. R. Strickland, 
A. N. Oettinger, Jr. Row 3: T/Sgt. G. L. 
W. C. Sharp, P. J. Van Ryzin. 




Members of the NROTC Band are from left to 
right, row I: J. Wine, C. Wolfson, R. MacEwen, 
H. Jones, row 2: W. Williamson, F. Jacobs, 
R. Morgan, T. Hudgin, E. Hinely. row 3: E. 
Snotherly, W. Lambeth, E. Harkey, C. Gamble, 
J, Whitsett, R. Dion, M. Powl. row 4: S. Scott, 
J. Scott, R. Toler, W. Currie, W. Sutpen. row 5: 
T. Bradley. K. Seiger, J. Kramer, row 6: C. Cox. 
T. Walser, L. Bresee, P. Brickford, R. Gronert, 
H. Shaffer. 





The staff of the Naval ROTC news- 
paper, the Dolphin, is from left to 
right, seated: D. S. Graham, H. E 
Goldberg, J. M. Harrington, D. J 
Grinstead, J. F. Whitmore, T. F 
Walser, LCDR. J. E. McCarthy, ad 
viser. T. F. Little, editor, J. S. Boyd 
managing editor, A. S. Daughtridge 
J. W. Scott, S. B. Zumbro, A. W. Ken- 
non, and F. T. Knowles; standing: R. A 
Lund, R. C. Waters. F. E. Hanscom 
G. B. Freeman, J. P. Kramer, R. A 
Lawson, L. M. Miralia, F. M B in I 
A. C. Reynolds, T, K. Spadafora. R. R 
Windeler, B. R. Partin, R. V. Wiser, H 
G. Sheffield, and L. J. Pulman. 



The NROTC Staff Personnel are from 
left to right, Row I: Capt. R. V. R. 
Sassett, Jr.; Row 2: LCDR. J. E. Mc- 
Carthy, CDR. C. C. Ainsworthy, Mai. 

D. D. Ezell, LCDR. J. L. Kline; Row 3: 
QMC. J. L. Dibble, Lt. L. W. Hill, 
SKC. G. A. Pellerin, Lt. J. I. Bradbury; 
Row 4: YNC. H. M Mullcey. FTI. H. 

E. Robertson, T/Sgt. G. L. Kanig. 





■•*.$£«*■ 






2 £i' 






m|! : AW» ::: ^ 






i-U T , *J 






ALPHA COMPANY, Company Commander, Midshipman Lt. Carroll; Company Executive Officer, Midshipman Lt. (|g) Bullock. From left to right, row I: R. L 
Harris, C. V. Mottershead. R. L. McCaughan, R. S. Longdon, J. A, Bullock. W. P. Luce, H. G. Carroll, D. K. Fry, R. G. Schultz, G. Bandre, D. B. Hirsch, 
C. E. Jones, J. M. Scott row 2: A. A. Leventis, B. R. Partin, R. T. Spong, J. P. Decker, J. D. Lee, J. E. King, G. E. Sebeck, G. C. Huggin, R. T. Ashley, R. B, 
Chapman, W. R. Shepherd. R. S. B. Holmes, C. T. Paul, row 3: S. W. Ferebee, D. J. Grinstead. M. C. Reese, E. C. Routh, J S. Egan, J. F. Whitmore, J. R 
Orndorff, J. L. Reinsch, H. L. Ledman, J. H. Nicholas, L. S. Purnell, W. W. Farrell. row 4: F. M. Bunch, C. G. Mullen, G. Archibald, J. F. Taylor, E. F. Payne 
F. E. Hanseom, R. A. Lawson, F. W. Tuckwiller, G. L. Miller, G. T. Thompson, W. J. Blackmon, J. P. Kramer. 



BRAVO COMPANY, Coi 
D. M. Penny, W. J. Tayn, 
J. S. Boyd, L. M. Mogol, 
C. H. Clement, Jr.. G. J 



Church. Jr., R. B. Swindell, W. 
R. J. Vandewalter. J. W. Varner, 

H. D. Vick, L. F. Sanders, W. J.* 



imanding Officer, Midshipman Lt. K. L. Cornwell; Executive Officer, Midshipman Lt. (jg) N. Wagner. From left to right, row I 
s, W. E. Hess II, J. J. Temple, K. L. Cornwell, N. Waqner, D. S. Flynn, W. K. Drummond, A. R. Strickland, row 2: D. W. Carpenter 
). D. Watson, Jr., S. H. Casey, O. J. Edwards, L. A. Stephens, J. H. Schlag, B. A. Chappell, C. B. Aycock. row 3: H. C. Phillips 
Couchell, H. E. Goldberg, L. M. Miralia, R. A. Hibbs. J. R. Strafari, P. D. Webster, R. S. Webber, J. H. O'Brien, row 4: C. G 



Fladd, J. C. Budd, H. B. Howe 
■5: J.D.Connelly, D. M. Ne 
: J. W. Hillard. 



M. W. 



kalev 



R. A. Dieffe 



A. E Bat',.' .. I 



J. P. Norris, G. R. W. R 



:.. 



, Jr., P. Sn 
J. B. Walke 



i, S. R. Tipto, 
J. S. Jorgensoi 




■I 1 *' ? 1 ; r il 

T£t_ ■_■ ■ >~|~« «^J M"» «_._■ i — 



ELl r— ^ 



Members of C Company are: D. A. Page, Jr., Company Commander LT., S. M. Provost, Jr., Company Executive Officer LTJG., J. E. Rathmell, W. L 
Harrison, 1st Platoon Commander, W. D. Langston, Jr., F. L. Hurd, R. G. Page, R. E Whitmore, A. P. Williams, R. R. Windeler, W. D. McKinnon, T. T 
Wommack, R. B. Wood, T. O. Wright, J. C. Foster, Jr., R. V. Wiser, W. R. Pa bst, A. G. Rundle, M. A. Kemp. F. T. Knowles, R. A. Lund, K. M. Grimes, 
L. J. Pulman. T. K. Spadafora, R. R. Swann, P. C. Kaufman, C. S. McLemore, J. H. Amsler, 2nd Platoon Commander, K. B. Rusch, G. H. King, Jr., J. B. 
Royster, S. B. Calvert, S. H. Johnson, D. R. Kendall, J. E. Messer, J. Kidney, R. R. Kimmich, J. H. Kilby, Jr., E. C. Holt, A W. Kennon, C N. Weisige 
L. E. Wolfe, L A. Schroeder, J. M. Harrington, H. M. Kramer, W. C. Sharp, R. W. Miller, S. D. Moss, E. H. Mumford, V. H. Rochelle, R. J. Maxso. 



*T1 



THE DRILL TEAM, Commanding Officer, Midshipman Lt. J. W. Tibbetts; Executive Officer, Midshi 
Marguis, C. E. Cooke, W. Boomer, P. Kautz, G. R. Tilbury, J. W. Tibbetts, C. Kelly, W. D. Winslow, 
Wilkins, G. B. Harrison, D. S. Graham, A. C. Reynolds, P. R. Williams, W. F. Frazier, J. B. Bowman, F 
Chapir,, L. G. Miller, J. C. Neuhardt, K. J. Leupold, G. O. Wilbor, S. D. Gager, J. A. Shriver, G. 
D. L Blue, R. F. Spinnler, H. G. Sheffield, Jr.. L. G. Miller, R. A. Young. W. L. Taylor, R. G. Brumby 
Jr. row 5: J. R. Vann, R. R. Bunn, W. R. Livingston Jr., P. J. Van Ryzin, A. E. Coneway Jr., S. B. Zu 
A. G. Mullins, R. B. Hamilton, D. M. Dean. 



iman Lt. (jg) C. Kelly. From left to right row I : D. A. 
R. L. Helton, W. E. Sykes, L. T. Hoyle. row 2: G. M. 
. P. Wilkes, J. C. Doser, R K. Reichmann. row 3: D. M. 
B. Freeman. E. E. Messikomer, F. E. Walker, Jr. row 4: 
I A. J Bassett, A. M. Purdy, G. C. Fuller, A. Oettinger 
nbro, J. R. Alexander, B. M. Stanton Jr., S. H. Snider, 





semper 



fideli 



Mrs. Kanig. Dr. Edens, and 



Established primarily to prepare college and university 
students as officers in the United States Marine Corps, Beta 
Charge of the Semper Fidelis Society is made up of officers, 
reserves, former Marines, and those students who plan future 
careers in the Marine Corps. The objectives of the society are 
to create a better understanding of the future responsibilities, 
traditions, and ideals of the Corps through informative lec- 
tures, movies, and discussions, and to promote good fellow- 
ship among its members. 

Commandant Ken Cornwell and Faculty Adviser Major 
D. D. Ezell led the Society through a successful year. In ac- 
cordance with the tradition throughout the Marine Corps 
birthday in full ceremony. At the Spring Banquet the future 
Marines heard Colonel Geremy North, RA, Ret., tell of his 
combat experiences in the German conquest of Norway. The 
society met numerous times for informal parties and get-to- 
gethers. 

No matter what the activity may be, the underlying motive 
is alwavs clear-cut — to develop the individual team-spirited 
Marine. These men know that the road to commissioning is 
an extremely difficult one — one that includes severe mental 
and physical hardships which are designed to make the indi- 
vidual a leader who demands respect from all men. Other 
services appeal to lesser virtues and ideals, but just as many 
Marine Recruiting posters say, "It's the man that counts." 



The members of Semper Fidelis are from left to right, First Row: W. 
McCutchen, M. Wilkins, R. Pabst, K. Cornwell, C. Cooke, J. Scott, 
T. Little. Second Row: F. Hurd, D. Hirsch, C. Carr, G. Carroll, W. 




fraternities 




SORORITY EDITOR: 
Mary McLaren 

FRATERNITY EDITOR 
Cal Grant 



F, 



RATERNITIES— the word alone generally brings to mind memories 
of dances, cabin parties, dates, and fun. But the word "fraternities" means much more 
than that. For one thing, it also includes those Greek letter organizations belonging to 
the girls on East — sororities. Then, too, it includes rush, scholarship, leadership, work, 
fun, and friendship. 

In the fall, as students return to campus and old or new friends, they also return to 
sorority and fraternity living. On West, the guys check to see how many "gave" away 
their pins to their best girl — on East, the girls sing to those among them who are now 
wearing a fraternal pin other than the symbol of their sisterhood. 

On East, in the fall, the girls muster their forces for one of the biggest events in the 
sorority year — RUSH. "Recs" are reviewed and parties are planned; someone must order 
the correct refreshments at the right time; matching outfits are taken out of moth-balls 
and spruced up for concentrated days of social activity; chapter rooms are cleaned from 
top to bottom; scrap books are brought up to date; trophies are polished, and finally 
everything is ready to greet the rushees. Somehow, the Greeks keep smiling, as they at- 
tempt to keep up in studies, entertain the seemingly millions who are going through rush, 
and rub liniment on their knees — battered by nights of kneeling before rushees. And be- 
fore long — a whole new batch of pledges begin training to be "active" sisters. During this 
time on West, the guys are having 9 "light" rush season for upperclassmen who want to 
pledge a fraternity. But their time +0 shine is in the Spring, as formal rush begins. Some- 
how the fraternities, too, live through rush with all its "chow-trains", open houses, sore 
hands, more open houses, parties, and social whirl, and find themselves with new pledges 
to polish shoes, run errands, wash cars, and pull pledge "sneaks" on the brothers. 

In the fall is another activity of Greek letter groups — the Fraternity-Sorority sing, 
sponsored by Student Union. Many hours of preparation go into this event, as on East and 
West programs are selected, arranged, and practiced for hours on end. After the first 
sing — when all groups perform, a selection is made of a few fraternities and sororities who 
are to compete for the prize trophies on the next night. Another honor to add to that 
trophy case! 

Throughout the year, the Greeks socialize among their own groups and with each 
other, as various groups have swaps, or joint cabin-parties. Then too, the guys on West 
have active social chairmen who plan combo dances, fall picnics, the inevitable cabin 
parties, formal dances, and beach parties. 

Yes, the word "Fraternity" means a lot of things. 



pan 



hell 



enic counci 



All sorority members belong to the Panhellenic Association which is gov- 
erned by the Panhellenic Council. Each sorority elects two members to serve 
on this council. The association works toward maintaining a high standard for 
fraternity life, and serves as a link between the College Administration and 
the fraternities. The use of chapter rooms in Panhellenic House, Mordecai 
House and Faculty Apartments is under the supervision of the Council. 

The compiling and enforcing of rules governing rush, pledging, and initiation 
is the council's largest activity. Besides conducting rush, the council supports 
an Italian war orphan, and established a scholarship fund for a needy and out- 
standing student who is not necessarily a sorority girl. Panhellenic Workshop, 
inter-Fraternity-Sorority Sing, and Greek Week are some of the other projects 
of the Council. Each semester the Council awards a trophy to the sorority 
with the highest overall scholastic average. 

Two projects this year were the help in reorganizing Sigma Kappa Soror- 
ity, and the "house" fund in anticipation of a new building or sorority court. 




NANCY URBAN 
President of Panhellenic Cc 



From left to right, Row I: Betty Caldwell, Betty Helmer, Jessie McDowell, Isabelle Robinson, 
Rae Allen, Karen Margulies, Patricia Cox; Row 2: Janice Madley, Terry Gudger, Treasurer, 
Hannah Flounders, Vice President, Nancy Urban, President, Louise Ellis, Secretary, Carol 
Hedden, Betsy Jones; Row 3: Catherine Greer, Carol Rickard, Joan Garrett, Nelson Blount, 
Joan Sweet, Frances Johnson, Miss McCraclcen, Advisor, Val Welsh, Wendy Dobson, Ellie 
Schneider, Ginny Turlingron, Alice Rosen, Kay Kittrell. 




alpha chi omega 



Alpha Chi's returned to Duke to be met by the whir of the rush wheel, as well 
as Hurricane Helene. At the center of activity were Margaret, our President, 
and Sally, Rush Chairman. After a busy week climaxed by our Dream Cake 
Party, we welcomed a wonderful class of twenty girls. 

The pace slackened only a little, as an active fall got underway. Outstanding 
were the retreat in Duke Forest with a talk by Alpha Chi Dean Carmichael of 
Carolina, the pledge banquet at the Carolina Inn, the sleepless slumber party 
in the gym, the funny costumes at our pledges' Halloween party, the Thanks- 
giving party with the Sigma Nu's at the Cerebral Palsy Hospital, and the re- 
warding project of entertaining Durham teen-age CP patients every Tuesday. 
January's dreariness was counteracted by an exam party, and February's high- 
light was the never-to-be-forgotten pledge dance with its swish of white for- 
mals, nosegays of red carnations, and gay music. 

The Alpha Chi whirl also encompassed campus activities with Phil and Ginger 
as President and Vice-President of the "Y," Allison, Co-Editor of the Archive, 
FAC's Sally and June, Judi-Rep Annie, Sandals Leah and Annette, and Phi 
Beta's Becky, Margaret, and Ginger. 

May brought the senior banquet, and reminded us how much we would miss 
the class of '59 — Connie's rendition of "Ugly," Marsha's knitting, Becky and 
her inevitable 4.0000 average . . . but a beach party after exams started plans 
for another successful year. 





From left to riqht, row I: L. Murphy, P. Mclntire, B. Bradshaw, L. Doggett, M. L. S\ 
L. Panlk, M. L. Peabody, M. May. K. Kinne. row 3: E. K< 
:e, G. Cronin, C Gibson. 



row 2: M. A. Bryant, D.J. Kli 
A. M. Carr, E. Logar 






Alpha Chi's have a g 




From left to right, Row I: P. Reinsch, P. Harrington, A. Andes, A. 
Seward, P. Lamkin, G. Bole, M. Bradley, M. Little; Row 2: P. Cox, 
N. Fennell. A. Sprunt, D. Mote, M. Miller, J. Fisher, M. Tuttlo, B. 
Ivey, P. Stevens, C. Moody; Row 3: M. Evans, V. Turlington, H. 
Cheek, K. Brewer, S. Miller, B. Scherr, F. Branham, M. Branton, 
S. Straub, C. Lucas, C. Ardell: Row 4: G. Hines, B. Shown, S. 
Jerome, L. Speed, M. Moorhead, J. Matthews, A. Hawthorne, 
G. Marshall, M. Beattie, A. Nikides, N. Reise. 



OH 



alpha delta pi 



This fall the ADPi's began their activities with "rush." When rush was over 
and bids received, the actives were joined by nineteen new pledges and an 
affiliate member, Babs Berry. Suddenly, it was Homecoming and the ADPi's 
were honored by having Elaine Herndon and Betsy Day, chosen as candidates 
for Homecoming queen. A Halloween party proved a delightful break from 
studies. After Halloween came the Fraternity-Sorority Sing practices and 
participation in the finals. Active and pledge meetings, and occasional cof- 
fees, a pizza party, and Sunday breakfasts were enjoyed. 

On Saturdays during the year, groups of sisters worked with the children 
at the Cerebral Palsy Hospital. Social Activities followed social work as the 
girls enjoyed many dances and parties. In November, there was a pledge 
swap with the PIKA's from Carolina. Ruthie Metts, Gail Bryan, Elaine Hern- 
don, and Betsy Day selected for the CHANTICLEER beauty court, were 
presented at the Co-Ed Ball. 

December provided opportunities to share Christmas with the children from 
Wright's Refuge and Edgemont, as the ADPi's joined the Duke Phi Delts and 
KA's. The carolling with the Pi Kap's, and the sister's own Christmas party 
filled the weeks before Christmas with gaiety and excitement. 

An annual event, the Pledge Dance, was a social highlight in February. 
Spring means, among other things, Joe College Weekend, and the ADPi's got 
down to work to decorate a float for the parade. Exam time and a wonderful 
beach weekend followed by a farewell to the seniors finished another successful 
year of sisterhood and fun for the ADPi's. 





From left to right, row I: M. 
J. Stewart, M. C. Wade, B. E 
McGary, L Lanning, L. Copel 



iweeney, J. Pons, M. O. Gil 
bs, M. Hook, K. Goodman, 
E. Spencer, S. Bavard. 



, J. Coble. S. Weeks, r 
Shurtliff. row 3: L Cc 






From left to right, Row I: D. Dodge, M. Tovell, R. Metts, A. 
Kearns, T. Shealy, G. Waldrop. M. Hochreter, L. Visco: Row 2: 
G. Shuford, N. Green, E. Herndon, V. Learner, R. Lyons, E. Eagle, 
O. Blackard, L. Egan, L. Green; Row 3: G. Bryan, A. Johnston, 
J. Lynch, C. Hansen, J. Marion, P. Bennett, J. Glassell, B. Wilson, 
S. Stewart, S. Gaston, J. Jordan, J. McDowell; Row 4; P. Murray, 
E. Fosque, K. Hatcher, M. Lumbard, B. Berry, H. Arendell, N. 
Blount, J. Kline, C. A. Noggle, C. Mewborne, A. Husltins. 




alpha epsilon phi 



This fall, when rush was over, Alpha Epsilon Phi found that she had captured 
the hearts of seven freshmen, who joined the ranks as pledges. 

Spurred on and excited by having been presented with the Pan-Hellenic 
scholarship cup at the first assembly of the Woman's College, the AEPhi's set- 
tled down to hard work, fun, and good eating. A Party complete with plenty of 
pizza pie was the first social event of the sorority after rush. In October the 
girls gathered again to enjoy gourmets' delight at a banquet held in honor of 
Founder's Day. 

An annual event, the Alpha Epsilon Phi Pledge Dance, and a hilarious slumber 
party were two spots on the social calendar. Then the pledge class sponsored 
a social service project. 

The spirit of the chapter this year was very high, and the girls agreed that 
they enjoyed every function and every get-together of the year, whether for 
the newly-instituted discussion group meetings, for parties with boys from other 
schools, dinner together at the Ivy Room, or just for hen-parties with the girls 
in the chapter room. 

The pledge class was also very active this year. In addition to their social 
service project, the pledges gave a special party for the actives and also a 
party for members of the pledge classes of other sororities on campus. 

Getting back in+o the social whirl after exams was the pledge dance and 
spring picnics Between their social events, the AEPhi's found time for meetings, 
and plenty of studying. 

Under the able leadership of Cookie Anspach, president, the sisters enjoyed 
another year in AEPhi. 




AdM 






Ann Rubenstein, Ellen Dinerman, Lc 
Nathanson, Lynne Applebaum; Re 



rowers, Miriam i_even, iviai iNamanson, Lynne rvppieuaum; r\uw 
Franlcie Levine, Harriet Naviasky. Judy Reinach, Carol Lo 1 
Anspach, Diane Schwartz, Judith Nichols, Betsy Goldman, Al 



The AEPhi's qo Chinese at theii 





I 


THr'W ' 



AEtD 



alpha phi 



The Phi's returned in September looking forward to another successful year. 
We were proud of the girls representing us in various activities on the campus: 
Marlene, our president and Chairman of Campus Chest; Susie, treasurer of the 
Senior Class; Louise, FAC; Nancy, TAC; and Sue, holder of a gold "D" for 
scholarship. 

After rush we were very happy to welcome a wonderful group of girls as 
our new pledge class. The social calendar began with a pizza party and a pledge 
paddle party in honor of the pledges. The fun continued with our Annual Found- 
er's Day Banquet followed by a Halloween party at which the big and little 
sisters entertained us with skits. The pledges and their big sisters got together 
again for a party at the Rathskellar, and then just before Thanksgiving we had 
an informal get together in the room at which time we prepared a Thanksgiving 
basket for a needy family. Christmas fun included caroling at the VA Hos- 
pital, a party at the home of our chapter advisor, and a party with a fraternity 
on West for needy children. We brought the Christmas season to a close by 
exchanging gifts and trimming a tree in the room. 

Spring found us enjoying our pledge-dinner dance as well as initiation ban- 
quet. Our activities also included cabin parties, retreats, cook-outs, and work- 
ing on the Joe College float. We brought another memorable year for Beta 
Nu of Alpha Phi to a close by bidding the seniors fare-well at a party in their 
honor and an after-exams party at Myrtle Beach. 




President, and Fr 
Rush Chairman. 




From left to right, row I : M. A. Begland, E. Dennis, M. Cook, C. Day. row 2: B. Garrenton, S. 
Weaver, G. Gimbel, L. Conklin, K. Garlock. row 3: M. Cardwell, M. M. Whitworth, J. Sydnor, 
K. Lockwood, S. Kraft, E. Ely. 






From left to right, Row I : E. Ney, K. Howard, S. Thomas, L. Hosek. 
J. Florence, B. Wallis; Row 2: S. Barnes, F. Martin, P. Giddings, 
F. Darrah, M. Kendall, P. Brockwell, A. Scarboro, B. Nimitz. M. 
Reed; Row 3: H. Keyes, M. Locke, L. Ellis, E. Poole, S. Pickard, M. 
Siegling, W. Maki, G. Boothroyd; Row 4: G. Burbridge, N. Jones, 
C. Grady, E. Turner, C. Owen, J. Lanpher, J. Young, R. Allen. M. 
Milus. 



Alp ha Phi' s make their formal rush party really formal! 

* 




11 



delta delta delta 



The year I 958- 1 959 was an active one for Delta Delta Delta. Rush turned out 
to be the busiest time of all and of course the most rewarding. The results were 
more than enough to make those 6:30 A.M. meetings seem worth while. The 
fall months were highlighted by the Fraternity-Sorority Sing in which we placed 
in the finals with our rendition of "Railroad Songs." The Founder's Day Cele- 
bration with the Tri-Delt chapter at U.N.C., and an apple-polish party for our 
professors added to the social calendar. We entertained the Pi Phi's and the 
Kappas at a wiener roast in Duke park. The pledge dance at the Hope Valley 
Country Club was the high-water mark for the year's social events. 

Many Alpha Omicrons were in the limelight of campus activities: Polly did 
herself proud as Editor of the Archive; Jean was treasurer of WSGA; Betry was 
treasurer of the sophomore class; Mary Lynn and Finney were house presidents; 
Debbie, Kay, and Marion were FAC's. Our alumnae chapter also had an active 
year. They were a great help to us during rush and entertained the pledges and 
actives with a tea in honor of the pledges. 

The Tri-delt's annual project is the scholarship given each year to a girl on 
East campus. We worked hard for a style show and bake sale with the profits 
going toward the scholarship. The Joe College Float was our main project in 
the spring — lots of work but even more fun. The chapter room stayed filled with 
the smell of pizza, and our listening-in parties kept the wires hot all year. The 
pledges gave a party for the actives at which time their pledge project was 
presented, and on a little less festive occasion — the Pansy Breakfast — we said 
good-bye to our seniors and to a satisfying year. 





From lef* to right, row I: L. Garrett, S. Emerson. J. Kellett, N. Crowell. row 2: A. Wells, S. 
Bennett. P. Cooke, E. Cates, S. Porter, H. Bebout. row 3: P. Hodgson, B. Wantz, J. Dougall, 
M. Hubbard, M. Rose. 



jS ft 





154 




1 f 




t'l 



It v "'I |» k / 



From left to right, Row I: B. Caldwell, J. Wahmann, C. Greer, R. 
Coskery, C. Montgomery, P. Hart: Row 2: D. Berney. D. Mont- 
gomery, J. Shreve, A. Messick, J. Lang, J. Attwood, C. Flanagan, 
E. Greason, M. Fisher; Row 3: M. Shepard, N. A. Hoot, S. Johnston, 

B. Manning, B. A. Bullock, M. Rice, J. Whiting, B. Youmans; Row 4: 

C. Beatty, K. Flynn, A. Finnegan, M. L. Moody, A. Caldwell, C. 
Dyer, M Helm, M. Hinze, E. Clark, P. Akin. 



That La Sagna must have been good! 

■ 




delta gamma 



The girls of Beta Theta returned last fall to spend many fun and work filled 
hours on rush. Shortly after followed a Sundae party for the whole chapter 
where everyone made her own concoctions. Halloween was celebrated with a 
dinner party at the Rathskeller in Chapel Hill. Then came many fun-filled 
practices for the Sorority-Fraternity Sing. 

The Christmas season was a busy one with the chapter giving a party for the 
Durham blind in connection with the national Delta Gamma philanthropic 
project of sight conservation. Also the sisters went to see the "Star of Bethle- 
hem" at the planetarium in Chapel Hill and then dined at the Rathskeller at 
the annual Christmas party. 

A very busy second semester was launched with the Pledge Dinner and 
Dance in Raleigh. Initiation followed the next day. In March, Founder's Day 
was celebrated with a luncheon at the Carolina Inn with the Durham-Chapel 
Hill Alumnae Association and the Raleigh Alumnae Chapter. As Joe College 
Weekend drew near, the girls worked many hours on the float for the big pa- 
rade. Then, right after exams, many of the sisters gathered at Myrtle Beach to 
forget the worries and care of studies and enjoy the sun and surf. 

All year long, the girls worked diligently at the Scent Garden at Camp 
Butner, a rehabilitation center for the blind, on the flower bed which the chap- 
ter purchased last year. 

Just before exams started, a senior banquet was held to say farewell to the 
graduating sisters, wish them smooth sailing in the years ahead, and look back 
on another wonderful year with Beta Theta of Delta Gamma at Duke Univer- 
sity. 




Joan Short, Rush Chairman and Judy S 




From left to right, row I : N. Doles, J. Ikenberry, R. Rees, J. Heiser, L. Bixler. row 2: G. Tu 
B. Benedict, L. Given, P. Miller, N. Kline, row 3: J. Hesse, J. Schlanser, L. Farmer, B. Baldv 

L. Lundsford. 






From left to right, Row I: C. Riclcard. A. Rodgers, S. Schauman, 
S. Friend, E. Spangler, A. Morris; Row 2: H. McConnell. G. 
Farmer, M. Midgett, M. Brandwell, J. Giles, J. Short, N. Todt, 
M. [.insert; Row 3: D. Decker, E. Simmons, D. Gauld, J. Vcllines, 
M. A. Swart, E. Cartwright, A. Butt, P. Proctor, H. Flounders; 
Row 4: N, White, I. Farrow, C. Buder, P. Burris, J. Seymour, P. 
Ennis, K. Wood, L. Braly, B. Setden, A. Palmer. 




ar 



157 



kappa alpha theta 



The Theta kite flew higher than ever this year with President Gregory lead- 
ing the way. Returning from a summer of multivarious activities, Theta was 
pleasantly confronted with a new and lovelier chapter room. No sooner were 
the Sisters settled than Rush '59 began. Under the patient and enthusiastic 
guidance of Muffy and Margie, we survived ... to get twenty outstanding 
pledges. Cabin parties were most successful, with original and spontaneous 
entertainment topping off the evenings of fun. The pledges initiated a week 
of suspense with Secret Pals (?) haunting the dorms doing good deeds. With 
the approach of the Christmas season, the Thetas joined forces with the SAE's 
for a gala party at Wrights Refuge. Before the long-awaited vacation began, 
the sorority Christmas party was held, with the traditional reading of original 
poetry as the highlight of the night. In February, final arrangements were hap- 
pily made for initiation and, at last, the Triad. Spring brought more coffees 
and cabin parties, and of course, the Joe College float . . . more chicken 
wire, paint, and laughs. 

But Theta's year brought more than just fun. Scholastic and campus honors 
were bestowed upon Margaret Louise, Cindy, Carol, Cynnie, and Joanie. 
Also Theta beauty, Pat, was among those nominated for Dixie Classic Queen, 
while both Thyra and Karen made the pages of the Peer. And finally, three 
cheers to Nancy for the outstanding job done through Pan-Hel. 

And all good things come to a close. Beta Rho concluded another good 
year with a picinc honoring the June grads. Theta shall miss each one of 
them — But all will look back, and remember with a smile, ". . . so ring out three 
cheers for Theta . . ." 



Pledges are from left to right, row I : R. Ball. A. Strickland, J. Brini 
rison, B. Bradbury, row 2: K. Stansberry, R. Greenlaw, T. Triska, 
Taber, K. French, row 3: B. Phillips, S. Deckert. N. Oare. A Ha 
Home, A. Jones. 



ig, D. Chamberlin, S. Har- 
C. Temple, J. Welch, C. 
nilton, S. Fortenbaugh, J. 












- 




From left to right, Row I : B. H. Lewis, B. Heck, J. Cantey, C. Cleave 
C. Combs, C. Criswell, M. Prentice, M. Speir; Row 2: B. Deeds, M 
Chamberlain, C. Stober, S. Gorfain, P. Tyson, J. Moellor, A. Giff 
horn, L. Lusby, I. Wright, S. LeShanna: Row 3: M. Irons, M. Bennett 
S. Simmons, W. Dobson. J. McFaddin, B. Wilson, J. Jones, M 
Sampson, B. Watters, S. Core, J. Walker; Row 4: J. Wilther, H 
Millar, K. Carney, M. L. Hamilton, M. L. Kirkpatrick, G. Osgood 
S. Huey, T. Tafe, J. Eagan, C. Kirlcman, P. Jarman, N. Urban, B. 
Fortune. 



ye 



kappa delta 



The year started off with a bang for the Sigma Delta chapter of Kappa Delra, 
as our rush chairman Bettie Brinkley and our Pika dream girl president Frankie 
Beaman led the KD's on to win 19 fine pledges. When the pledges received 
their bids, they were welcomed by their new sisters with a coke party in the 
chapter room. The new pledges received their big sisters and began collecting 
points. The group took part in the Sorority Sing and had hours of fun preparing 
for it. Many other get-togethers such as bridge parties, coffees and floating 
table suppers were held during the year. A party with the ATO's and Pika's at 
'U.N.C. was planned for our pledges. Founder's Day was observed with the 
traditional steak dinner at Hartman's. Kappa Delta pledges had a thrilling 
moment when they were presented in beautiful white gowns at their formal 
pledge dance — a real night to remember! Spring meant Mother and Daughter 
Tea in the room, which was a wonderful chance to show off our chapter room. 
Much enthusiasm went into the building of a float for the eagerly awaited Joe 
College Weekend There were many occasions during the year for fun and fel- 
lowship. To end this gay social whirl, the KD's looked forward to the beach 
parties in the spring. 

In our campus Hall of Fame were included Battle Rankin, who was in White 
Duchy and also served as Senior Class Pres'dent; Chairman of Rush Advisors, 
Penny Martin; FAC's Carolyn Crosz, Winnie Satterfield, and Julie Wemberg; 
Judi Reps. Dava Cashwell, Sara Hunter, Terry Glidewell; and Gilbert House 
president Ann Bowden. 

It was truly another wonderful year for KD! There were many times of fun and 
each new pledge learned the meaning cf being in a truly close friendship. 




Pledges are from left to right, row I: J. Mack, H. Beaver, K. Ulmer, D. Tuttle, L. Schwartz, 
row 2: B. Hess. A. Proctor, H. Daniel, R. Shahan, B. Bentzel, M. A. Golson, J. Touchton. row 3: 
J. Drennon, N. Aldrlch. J. Cantey, M. Drummond, R. Leonard, R. McKenzie, A. Gillette. 





I V) 




From left to right, Row I : P. Martin, J, Kelly. L. Keeny, P. Murdoch 
E. Moore, J. Sutherland, G. Snead; Row 2: M. Tyndall, C. Mister 
L. Evans, B. Thompson, F. Beaman, R. Rhodes, W. West, B. Brink 
ley, T, Slidewell; Row 3: S. Hunter, D. Hewitt, J. Judd, J. Neill 
B Rankin, D. Cashwell, A. Bowden, E. Boling, W. Satterfield, B 
Satterfield, G. Heinle: Row 4: M, Dunn, N. Lott, M. Glass, J 
Morrow, E. Johnson, H. Huck, R. Shaw, J. Mauck, B. Lacoss, S 
Edgerton. 



K D's bring part of Duke Gardens indoors for their formal rush party. 




kappa kappa gamma 



The enthusiastic Kappas began their scrapbook with ideas from National 
Convention held at Bedford Springs, Pa. in the summer. An exciting year began 
with Sue Hancock's reign over Homecoming, and did not end until the last 
good-bye at the spring beach party. Twenty eager pledges entertained their 
sisters with a variety of talent and fun at a surprise party. Duke Kappas were 
both thrilled and honored to pin their keys on the charter members of U.N.C.'s 
new Kappa chapter. A fall picnic and occasional suppers at the Rathskeller 
helped us to get acquainted with our new sisters. 

With the ATO's we entertained the Edgemont children at our Thanksgiving 
party in the Ark. A pre-Christmas cabin party was enjoyed by the Kappas 
and their dates. Christmas also meant a spaghetti supper around a Durham 
Alum's fireplace, and caroling at the Methodist Retirement Home. 

It was not just a social life for the Kappas as they were represented in all 
phases of campus life. Molly, Claudia, and Joan were House Presidents. Mac, 
Sue, Patty, and Betty were chairmen of FAC's, Transfer Advisors, Foreign Stu- 
dents, and Coordinate Board. There were three White Duchy and four Phi 
Beta Kappas. Class, Judicial Board, WSGA, and "Y" offices were also filled by 
us. 

In February we joined the Pi Phis and Thetas for the Golden Triad pledge 
dance. In the spring everyone worked hard for another winning Joe College 
float. There was also the thrill of initiation, and a breakfast in the room to in- 
troduce the Mothers to our sisters. As we wished the seniors good luck at the 
May banquet another scrapbook was finished with a year filled with fun, learn- 
ing, and friendship in Kappa Kappa Gamma. 





$Xftf 



From left to right, Row I: P. Murphy, L. Eby, M. Auerbach, M. Baldwin, M. Mc- 
Gonigle. Row 2: M. Seyfert, M. Collom, G. Slater, J. Jackson, M. Hershey, J. Vance, 
B. Woodhall. Row 3: D. Manders, J. Leutwiler, J. Williams, L. Blane, B. Bass, A. 
Clark, I Marks, J. Moss. 






W«H 



ft #i,.t f « A |., 



Ginny plays Kappa's 



From left to riqht, Row I: B. Helmer, S. Werner, A. McNamara 
L. Daniel, C. Bell, M. McLaren, S. Empkie; Row 2: S. Sumner 
J. Smith. M. A. Child, E. Hart, J. Mayers. S. Morrow, M. E 
Sanders, J. Garrett, C. Brown; Row 3: J. Gleason, G. Barksdale 
N. Bennett, D. Brol:enshire. L. Thwaite, C. Caldwell, E. Craig. S 
Lockrie, P. Jackson, K Kern, J. Loeber; Row 4: V. Maclvor, M 
Church, B. Johnston, A. Nash, B. Goodman, D. Crary, S. William? 
J.Campbell, G. Hoyt, E. Fooks. 




KKr 



phi mu 



"Gung-Ho" was the name of it and "Gung-Ho" it was — the very first party 
of the Phi Mus in 1958, that is. After a very successful rush, we filled the "Well 
of Dreams" with 22 new pledges. 

We took time out from our practices for the Sorority-Fraternity sing to en- 
tertain several alums at a Sunday afternoon tea. The Halloween party over, 
we donned costumes again, th's time for a jungle party complete with "jungle 
juice" and chocolate-covered ants. The many harmonizing sessions for the sing 
paid off when we were selected to be one of the four sorority finalists. A des- 
sert for the KD's, and then before we knew it, the busy Thanksgiving and Christ- 
mas seasons were here, highlighted with social service projects. One of our 
objectives this fall was setting up a big-and-little-sister program with Durham 
area alums, and our "little sisters" joined us in making stuffed animals which we 
gave to the children's ward of Lincoln Hospital. The presentation of our 
pledges at our Carnation Ball, at the Carolina Inn, welcomed in the new year. 
Spring and its excitement brought with it a house party in Winston-Salem. 
Founder's Day activities were enjoyed by alums and actives alike. Then came 
the time for artistic achievement — the Joe College float competition. 

This year Phi Mu sister Karil served capably as editor of the CHANTI- 
CLEER, Donna Kay as a house president, Mary as an FAC, and Norb and 
Anna in Student Union. 

At last a wonderful year under our president, Judy Staley, came to a 
happy close. After s tearful goodbye to our seniors, we left, eager for the 
fun-filled summer, but looking toward to next year. 





From left to right, row I: P. Ireland. G. Greef, J. Murphy, T. Brand, R. Zimmerman, row 2: 
C. Drennen, B. Grimes, M. F. Wright, J. Ellis, A. Perkins, row 3: D. McNabb, G. 
Eastwood, S. Brunn, K. Nicholson, L. Dilworth. J. Murphy, S. Dorsett, J. Glass, K. Bryan. 



oL 






From left to riqht, Row I : M. Hinternoff, C. Drennen, J. Andrews 
J. Staley, W. Butler, M. Magner, S. Flanagan; Row 2: D. Babb 
K. Heyse, K. Ryan, E. Sharp, G. Eastwood, G. Greet, B. Grimes 
D. Dieffenbach, K. Kittrell; Row 3: P. Ireland, M. Hammond, J 
Glass, L. Buqgelin, B. McKeel, B. Timberlake, B. Hundley, M 
Ballentine. 



Phi Mu's fiinish off rush party refreshments. 




pi beta ph 



Over the summer, the girls of the golden arrow occupied themselves with 
many diverse activities — working at home, living experimentally in Europe, 
hitching rides to our 1958 convention in Swampscott, Massachusetts. Then 
how happy we were to come back to school and to launch into another ex- 
citing year of being together. 

Rush came and went before we could catch our breath, and we happily 
welcomed 18 new Pi Phi's at a banquet in the Old Trinity Room, the following 
week. Many fraternities wished us good luck with beautiful flowers we will 
never forget. 

Our fall social calendar filled up quickly; the Tri-Delts gave the Pi Phis and 
Kappas a cook-out at the Duke Park, where we all ended up singing favor- 
ite sorority and fraternity songs. Early in November, the big sisters gave their 
little sisters a surprise party. 

Near Christmas we again got together with the Betas for a party at the 
section. The party was given for Edgemont. Also at Edgemont, we gave a 
Christmas party with the ZBT's. 

Spring semester was equally full of fun and togetherness. We presented 
our pledges at the annual Golden Triad in February and held initiation for 
them soon afterward. 

Time has a way of taking wings in the springtime, as we soon found our- 
selves in Ft. Lauderdale for another week away from school. When we re- 
turned home from our week in paradise, we began thinking of how we were 
going to capture that Joe College float trophy again. 

The year seemed to slip by too fast — especially for the Pi Phi seniors. But, 
no matter which class we were in, we'll never forget 1958-1959 as a year of 
togetherness in all our activities and we'll always hope for many more like it 
to come. 




Mary Mosteller, President and Judy Seatter, Rush 
Chairman. 



From left to riqht: row I : J. Fow 
D. West, M. Pope, H. Goodricl 
B. Jenninqs, K. Calkins, N. Heilm 



J. Altvater 



C. Kitche 
nn, S. Sulzt 



- i , 



S. M 



ch, K. Hanke. 



oody. row 2: 
D. Churchill, 






From left to right, Row I: I. Whitley, S. Addington, S. Sexton. 
E. Murphy, S. Miller, D. Johnston, J. Brooks, L. Garvin, M. Myers; 
Row 2: J. Garratt, J. Heclcroth, L Noller, P. Peyton, S. Gercken, 
L. Cock, A. Kennerly, M. Mosteller, J. Siffert, J. Medley, B. Ram- 
bin, J. Seatter; Row 3: M. Delegal, H. Locke, M. Rhamstine, M. 
Mclntyre, P. Straw, E. Antrim, J. Helm, A. Swany, L. Faylor. B. 
Sydnor, B. McBride, J. Pedder; Row 4: K. Yonkers, M. Hendrix, 
G. Hudnell, S. Conklin, A. Boone, C. Inge, M. L. Eskridge, J. 
Holloway, K. Davis, J, Durstine, S. Forte, J. Claxon, P. Lee. 




U 



sigma kappa 



Led by President Di Ways the Sigma Kappas greeted autumn days on Duke 
Campus with enthusiasm for classes, parties, and rush. In November a delayed 
rush gained the largest pledge class in recent years for the Alpha Psi chapter. 
First semester plans included pledging in Duke Gardens, pizza and spaghetti 
parties in Pan Hel, informal coffees with other sororities, and fraternity swaps. 
The holiday season featured both service projects and social activities. At 
Thanksgiving, the Sigmas helped prepare food baskets for needy families. Christ- 
mas festivities were h'ghlighted by a joint party with Delta Upsilon fraternity — 
followed by caroling at the VA hospital. 

Second semester and the advent of spring found the Sigma Kappas engrossed 
in Greek Week, fraternity pledge swaps, initiation, more pledging, the pledge 
dance in April, informal get-togethers, pizza at Anna Maria's, and a slumber 
party in the gym. Following installation of a new advisory board, the main proj- 
ect was obtaining national approval for redecorating the chapter room. When 
April rolled around, the Sigmas tried their artistic talents with chicken wire, 
paper, and paintbrush — their creation, a massive float for the Joe College pa- 
rade. Spring picnics and a bike trip to Duke Forest preceeded exams. Climax- 
ing with that "Sigma Kappa Pep," the pledges and actives left Duke, only to 
meet again in June for the beach weekend. 




DIANA WAYS 
President 




From left to riaht, row I : P. McLeod, R. Smathe 
J. Gaddy. C. Anderson, J. Schade, J. Petersc 
C. Hedden. H. Eroadfoot, J. Stevens, K. Faber 



s, K. George, B. Brenda 
I, E. Ward, J. Kessler, 
J. Yost, C. Kellermann 



G. Guthrie 
'. Wellborn. 






From left to riqht, row I: S. deRose, B. Whitentan. D. Stuart, B. 
Brendall, K. Georqe, J. Kessler, C. Kellermann; row 2: P. Mcleod, 
J. Gray, P. Nicholls, J. Moses, D. Ways, B. Jones, G. Guthrie, C. 
Hedden, C. Anderson; row 3: R. Smathers, J. Schade. F. Fuqua. 
J. Early, J Peterson, K. Faber, J. Yost, H. Broadfoot, M. Gress, 
J. Stevens. 



"Let's talto 'em all 

mm , !3R 




n 



zeta tau alpha 



As the Zetas made their eager way back to Duke in September, they were 
still reminiscing about the wonderful, fun-filled "last fling" they had enjoyed at 
Myrtle Beach the previous spring. But the main thought in all their minds was 
rush, with its parties and excitement. They worked hurriedly to prepare for 
rush, and after a very successful week of it, the girls felt free to relax. Soon 
actives and pledges alike were enjoying a delightful pledge banquet. Then 
came song practices for the Fraternity-Sorority Sing. To climax this busy fall 
season, the Zetas held a cabin party, complete with a combo. With the ap- 
proach of the holidays, socializing bowed to social work as helping at the VA 
Hospital received the attention of the girls. When exam time reared its ugly 
head the Zetas buckled down "en masse" to studying. February brought with 
it hours of preparation for a dinner-dance in honor of all the pledges. Then it 
was time for the Joe College parade and the Zetas busily prepared their float. 
Planning for the Senior Banquet and another week at Myrtle Beach followed 
close behind. With farewells to graduating sisters, the Zetas concluded an- 
other exciting year. 

Many Zetas were active in campus activities this year. Three girls served on 
the Student Union Board of Governors. Zeta also claimed the Secretary of 
WSGA, the chairman of Judicial Board, the president of Sandals, and a mem- 
ber of the White Duchy. Individually and as a group, the Zetas had a very suc- 
cessful season. 



From left to right, row I: L. Weitzel. N. Garland, J. Adams, E. Holloway, C. Hamilton, L. 
Snowdon. row 2: J. Haskett, B. Williams, K. White, J. Fell, L. Turner, D. Fortune, row 3: V. 
Schoenly A. Meacham. M. Fifer, C. Charles, M. North, S. Coddinqton, J. Leverton. 








Nita Jones, President 
ota Brian, Vice-Preside 





170 




From left to right, Row I : B. Martin, J. D. Williams, S. Hull, M. A. 
Riddle, T. Gudger, K. King, J. Sale; Row 2: H. Hockstader, B. 
Black, P. Murray, K. Kenerick, J. Jones, M. Hewitt, N. Bost; 
Row 3: J. Harris, B. Parker, J. Caracristi, P. Fraley, C. Sterba, 
P. Don, M. Kelly, F. Johnson, M. L. Johnson, L. Hansmann, E. 
Addison; Row 4: A. Milliken, B. A. Folkman, C. Watters, B. Whit- 
aker, A. Aiken, L. Brian, M. Stennis, E. Fischer, L. Herbert, G. 
Grant. 



Zeta's prepare 




ZTI 



alpha tau omega 



Summer breezes had spread the Duke Taus far and wide — to Europe, Alaska, 
and even to Myrtle Beach. With the coming of September the wearers of the 
Maltese Cross returned once more to the campus, and the bonds of brother- 
hood were again renewed and strengthened. 

Gone were the legends of Bino, Gig, Ol' Dee, and the rest, but new legends 
were soon to arise in the intellectual infallibility of Best, the romantic exploits 
of "Charlie Brown" Warren and the new ultra-conservative attitude of Pin- 
head. 

In September and October the Y-FAC boys got dates for their freshmen 
— by November the frosh were doing the fixing up. "Poor Judge" Casey 
passed the infamous $40 Coke out the back window, and to make matters 
worse we didn't even get our bottle back. 

Homecoming saw the ATO"s drowning Baylor Bears in Dook-a-Poo Tau 
Juice — until Dr. Swinkley's pulleys and ropes broke down when the judges came. 
Football games with their inevitable open houses, Smith's Lake, and the Tar 
Heel Club — familiar places — and the creation of happy memories of another 
fall semester. 

in December, we redecorated the C.R.; "Warburton's Folly" turned out to 
the satisfaction of the whole group in spite of dire predictions to the contrary. 
The big snow cost us thirty-three window panes and brought down the wrath 
of Skip on the entire freshman class. 

February brought rush, and another fine pledge class found a home in Ol' 
House C. Tweed and Paulson provided us with a topnotch spring social pro- 
gram, culminating in the Joe College festivities and the annual beach affair. 

1958-59 has been a year not to be soon forgotten in the memories of the 
Duke Taus. 



Pledges are from left to right, Row I: J. Bell, B. Buckalew, D. Franklin, B. VandeWater, W. 

Hottle, B. Griffin, G. Thompson, S. Gager, B. Hoopes. Row 2: B. Chambers, A. Oettinge'r, R. 

Bate, B. Voorhees, B. Newlin, E. Messikomer, B. Taylor, Z. Thomas, B. Clayton Row 3- T Battell 

T. Porter, D. Chapin, J. Tinnell, S. White, J. Ritchie, J. Guthrie L. Griffith J Adams 



''|'i'M<Vi 




resident; and Dick Edgar, Pledge 



^sx£ 






From 


left to right 


row 1: H. Sa 


rit, N. St. 


Ar 


nand, J. H 


>rrir 


Mille 


, D. Ivey, J. 


Goodman, M. 


Jones, W 


B 


Durne, D. Edga 


Ivey, 


B. Ritchie, J 


Robertson, T 


Graham, 


J. 


McCormic 




J. De 


Viqne, S. Ce 


sey, B. Hoyle 


E. Miller 


B 


. Cline, B. 


Bes 


Trippeer, P. Hartw 


g, B. Spencer, 


B. Wilemc 


n, 


B. Bradshaw 


, F 



A T O's, Mac and Wiley, and their dates, Lois and Elise, enjoy pi. 
sun at Joe College lawn concert. 




I ( 



S. Booth, D. Metcalf, P. Buckley, F. Warburton, W. W 
Watson, row 3: J. Rutledge, J. Owens, M. Sharpe, D. V 
Alexander, B. Harris, S. Shaffer, A. Reynolds, G. Barrett, J. Johnson, 
T. Marquis, L. Schwoebel, B. Drummond, B. Sink, H. Leamon, G. 
Minah, E. Upmyer, G. Thalen. row 4: G. Minah, J. Michaud 



IT! 



:■[■■% 2SfflM 



beta theta pi 



Deans put Beta Theta Pi on suspended suspension" greeted the Brothers of 
Beta Theta Pi shortly after their return to Duke's Gothic campus in the fall. 
Despite this severe warning from the Administration, Beta continued to . . . 
The highlights of the fall semester were the infamous Birthday party, the Juniors 
upsetting the Seniors 13-12 in the annual Jr.-Sr. football game, Homecom.ng 
Weekend, and the annual Christmas party, with the Tri-Delts and the faculty as 
our guests. For the Grits, Santa Claus brought snow . . . nine inches of it; 
for the rest, it was sledding at Hope Valley, also courtesy of Saint Nick's white 
deluge. 

Following mid-year exams and a hectic Rushing period early in the Spring 
semester, the Brothers settled down to their usually hectic life. Inspection of 
campus extra-curricular activities found the Brothers firmly established in the 
Shoe 'n' Slipper Club, WDBS, the Chronicle, the CHANTICLEER, Judicial 
Board, and Joe College Steering Committee. In the field of varsity sports, 
many Betas won their letter on the lacrosse, golf, rwimming, wrestling, tennis 
and track teams. 

The outstanding social event of the Spring semester was the Spring formal at 
which time Dr. Taraba was honored for his services to the chapter and the Beta 
Sweethearts were presented. Other highlights were the var.ous rock parties, 
Beach Weekend, Joe College, et cetera, et cetera. Under the effective leader- 
ship of Henry Rouse, the year for the Betas was shwonderful, even with that 
shushpended shushpenshion — yahoo! 





The pledges of B6n are from left to right, row I: S. Hopkins, B. Pfeiffer, E. Peas, D. Pfeiffer, 

P. Naugle. B. Lamb, row 2: H. Lange. D. Law. B. Goodspeed, T. Sent, B. Bromhal, C. Gray. 

row 3- J Stuckey D Haury, J. Cameron. M. Smith, L. Sammons. D. Gill, J. Seater, D. Moss, 

T Boardman, P. Morgan, C. Eiler. S. Brown, P. Robinson, D. Craven, H. Hyde. 








Another drinking trophy! From left to right: J. Cullen 



I: W. Sparrow, W. Gillelai 
bier, C. Wills, D. Flynn, L. 

D. A. Magee, B. A. Tynes, H. O. 

Warren, P. Arrison, j. H. Elliott, W. W. Boys, W. A. Reynolds, C. C. 

Lucas, Jr., R. F. Watson, L. F. Davis, Jr., Y. Derringer, D. McKnight, 

B. S. Eldridge III. row 3: B. Eaton, K. B. Peterson, B. Sheperd, T. E. 

Enclc, J. E. Cashwell, G. Tabor, L. Blue, P. Jones, K. Cunningham, H. 

Koon, R. L. Siderowf, F. H. Mclntyre. row 4: J. Barton, J. Tibbetts, 

H. Paterson, L Parsons, R. Clarke, D. Steen, D. W. Carpenter. C. S. 

Giltz, R. H. Towe, T. W. Miller, W. L. Dowling. 




Bin 



delt 



a sigma 



phi 



In 1958, the Delta Sigs returned to Duke to find themselves in the midst 
of a period of great transition. Under the leadership of President Roger 
Knapp, old DS forged ahead as never before, producing both physical change 
and re-evaluation of purpose. Fall semester, as a first move in this direction, 
the old chapter room and card room were completely renovated and en- 
larged to better than twice their former size. As a finishing touch a new elec- 
tric sign was purchased for the front of the section. In these surroundings we 
entertained Alumni and guests for Homecoming Weekend with a round of 
social functions beginning with a lawn barbecue and ending with a cabin 
party. The Brothers, under the direction of Brother "Cecil B." Whitsett, con- 
structed what was in many ways the most colossal Homecoming display ever 
— but for the sake of a broken drive shaft. In the midst of all this hard work 
the Delta Sigs still found time for a round of pre-game barbecues, cabin 
parties, beer parties, and to top off the fall season our state-wide Carnation 
Ball was held in Charlotte. Brothers and dates went caroling at Watts and 
McPherson Hospitals, and — oh yes, Cox got married. I.F.C. President Brother 
Yengst was our BMOC for the year. 

Our rush program was climaxed by a Pledge Banquet at the Saddle Club 
and the Black and White Pledge Dance in March. The remainder of the se- 
mester was given to a round of cabin parties and other functions. In May 
another highly successful year for Delta Sigma Phi was brought to a close with 
our traditional Sailors' Ball and Beach Party. 





Prom left to right, row I: G. Oakley, L. Hess, K. Brown, S. Leland, A. Dula, D. Honeycutt, B. 
Ballentine. row 2: J. Sobbel, F. Gamble, N. Bruce, S. Cherry, R. Young, W. Nickle row 3: 
J. Engstrom, W. Holley, J. Foster, A. Price R. Marsh, D. Elsass, S. Jones 



Or 


s^^»0 r> 


\\ ^0 r ^ 




W 






1 


* ft i^^yf -I jf-j*! 


'•■■• i 




176 



5< 




f'f'f;t t'>t ? 1 1 



coat? Other Delta Sig's are warm enough without one 



From left to right, row I: A. Thebaut, J. Venable, J. Engstron 
Robbins, G. Wood, R Knapp, R. Poore, M. Church, D. Kreide 
Holmes, B. Cheney, row 2: H. S. Cherry, J. L. Zoole, C. R. Ye 
C. L. Bassett, L. E. Hess, J. K. Gobbel, R. W. Young, J. R. Doll 
G. P. Oakley Jr., C. F. Gamble, R. E. Young, L. C. Fletcher, W. E. 
Doney. row 3: R. S. Jones, L. H. Howe. J. B. Whitsett, A. Dula 
L. E. Wolfe, R. E. Marsh, A. R. Price, K. E. Brown Jr., G. S. Wagner 
T. R. Styers, Jr., R. D. Morgan, N. M. Bruce, row 4: L. M. Flint. T. M 
Prather, R. M. Ballentine, S. T. Leland, D. E. Elsass, W. G. Holley 
E. C. Routh, B. A. Lucas, J. J. Foster, C. J. Pfeiffer, R L. Holland 
J. K. Stoops. 




m 



177 



■^t 



delta tau delta 



As usual, the school year of 1 958- 1 959 brought much activity and enjoyment 
to the Delts. Prominent in all areas of campus life, this year saw brothers 
Hammer, Van Hettinga, and Smith hold the leading positions in The Chronicle, 
Peer, and Engineering Student Council respectively .The social activities, the 
forte of the Delts, were "swinging affairs" as always. They included weekly 
parties at brother Odom's home, numerous cabin parties, the annual Hanes 
House open house, the never-to-be-forgotten Wannamaker Ball, and a fabu- 
lous weekend at Myrtle Beach. Through the journalistic efforts of Brother 
Greene, the intramural activities were posted on the bulletin board in the 
"Daily Delt." Placing in the finals of the Fraternity-Sorority Sing to the tune 
of Dry Bones," and "Go Down Moses," the Delts showed the fine spirit which 
characterizes all their activities. At Homecoming, with the help of the engi- 
neers and other sidewalk superintendents, a gigantic church was erected in 
memory of the Baylor Baptist Bears. Preparing for Spring and on-coming Rush, 
we put the finishing touches on our beautiful new section, installing the new- 
est thing in stereophonic sound. This was a major threat to Slater and his TV 
Club as it interfered with American Bandstand. At Rush our numbers were 
swelled with an outstanding group of pledges. The year was climaxed with the 
Delta Tau Delta 1 00th Anniversary Weekend and the Rainbow Ball when Pat 
Turner passed the Delt Queen Crown on to the next lucky girl. In retrospect, 
the Delts can look back on another year full of achievement and good times. 





From left to right, row I : B. Frey, W. Hall, M. Wood, D. Noe, R. Lee, W. Barnes, row 2: 
L. Smith, J. MacBean, R. Betts, M. Stevens, M. Harrington, B. Whitmore, B. Richards, 
B. Turner, T. Doak row 3: R. Windeler, B. Kohl, J. Alexander, A Tatum, J MtMullen, 
G. Wilbor, L. Shillito. 






Darling, your eyes an 




n left to right, row I: S. 
>r, J. Nourse, R. Lund, S. 
Dieffenbach, E. Greene, P. Oliva, W. Van 
Hettinga, B. Timberlalce, D. Page, row 2: K. Cornwell, L. Slade. 
R. Milne, J. Lanning, R. Stagner, R. Dix, W. Franklin, W. Bradford, 
J. Ellsasser, S. Prevost, F. Ritts, M. Kun, J. Harrelson, J. Whitmore, 
E. Dowden, K. Schillig, G. Roberts, row 3: G. Odom, D. Hill, L. 
McCullough, J. Supple, M. Slater, A. Blackburn, H. Vick, E. Elsey, 
D. Bowman, G. Power, G. Dickinson, J. Birmingham, C. Singleton. 
S. Bunn, C. Mottershead, S. Hinkle. row 4: D. Kreidler, T. Mooney, 
J. Moorman, D. Jones, S. Hammer, C. Rudiger, L. Logan, J. Vincent, 
L. Smith, J. Amsler, L. Seybert, P. Farmer, G. Rauch, T. Engleby, P. 
Bernhardt, T. Wilson, A. Blackwood. 



ATA 



kappa alpha 



That "long, long time from May to September" never seemed so short, 
but the brothers of Kappa Alpha managed to assemble once more on the 
Methodist Flats and prepare for another good year of varied activities and 
gay festivities that make up another episode in the life of our boy, Joe, of 
college fame. 

Football weekends brought excitement, pretty girls, parties and disappoint- 
ment. As in the past, KA was well represented on the Blue Devil roster with 
particular recognition going to Wray "The Train" Carlton and Mike "Tiger" 
McGee, who both made All-State, All-Conference and All-American selec- 
tions. 

The Gladiolas gave us "wild music" at a joint party with the Phi Delts, 
while "Johnnie" put us in the nostalgic mood that makes Christmas holidays 
a time for rejoicing. 

Second semester and spring brought sunshine, Eno parties, romance and 
other essentials that supplement scholastic endeavor. KA pledged another 
outstanding group of gentlemen to carry the fratrehood in the footsteps of 
Robert E. Lee. 

"Scotch and Soda" with the Kingston Trio was a boon! Nichols and "Joe" 
made those "happy hours" unforgettable. And Charlotte again opened her 
heart and "stores" to us and made the "Old South Ball" the social highlight of 
the year. 

The cycle is complete. Good men are leaving to make their mark in the 
ledger of success, but able replacements stand ready and anxious to per- 
petuate Kappa Alpha traditions. The college years drift slowly into the annals 
of history, but the memories remain. 







Watson, Secretary, and Jim Daniel, Preside 






The KA's and Kinasto 




From left to right, row I : C. Roe. T. Wagg, J. Withrow, B. Gardne 
R. Caudle, T. Pridgen, B. Watson, J. Daniel, M. Musselwhite, 
Lyon, J. Embry, P. Rochelle, D. Maynard, R. Cruikshank. row 2: , 
L. Browning, R. C. Kirkman, C. A. Sineath, R. E. Bostian, J. M. Hine 
P. L Johnston, D. L. Unser, R. G. Crummie, F. H. Miller, J. I> 
McGee, G. E. Musselwhite, W. K. Bishop, D. M. Litaker, M. C. 
Lewis, T. T. Craig, row 3: J. Henard, B. Chappell, T. Kale, F. Bell. 
J. Kramer, F. Tuckwiller, G. Harris, M. McGee, D. Langston, E. 
Garrison, B. Garrison, P. Essig, W. Carlton, D. Bridges, A. Purdy, 
B. Allie, J. Markas. row 4: J. Mize, H. Groome, S. Gergen, H. Red- 
wine, T. Tyree, E. Payne, B. Reed, C. Moorman, A. Cottingham, 
A. Monk, J. Wallace, J. Bush, J. Lomax, J. Gardner, A. Eberdt, C. 
Caison. M. Johnson, E. Lyon. T. Royal, F. McCollum. 



Kl 



k 



appa sigma 



September brought the Kappa Sigs back to Durham, but not for long . . . 
Bags remained packed as the brothers spent the first two weekends at South 
Carolina and Virginia, following the Blue Devils. Throughout the Fall, brothers 
looked forward to the Saturday games, the Open Houses, and the Cabin 
Parties. Open Houses honored alumni, Kappa Sig pin-ups, and parents. Also 
on the social calendar, was the "Hood Party" and Christmas party. During 
Shoe 'n' Slipper weekend, Jo Anne McLawhorn was crowned Kappa Sigma 
Dream Girl at a dinner party given in honor of the ten Dream Girl candidates. 
The Christmas Season was ushered in with the annual snow battle v/ith the 
Freshmen, and the Christmas party with the KD's for the children from Edge- 
mont. 

Throughout the year, Kappa Sig athletes displayed their talents on the 
varsity football, soccer, basketball, baseball, lacross, and track teams, as well 
as in all intramural competition. Annamaria's "Pizza Team" deserves special 
recognition for their successful season. 

Memories of the '58-59 year in BB include . . . the usual pinnings (and un- 
pinnings!) . . . the addition of the Ugly Man trophy to our trophy case . . . the 
third floor bridge games . . . the improved Chapter Room and Card Room 
. . . the exchange of Christmas gifts (?)... and the many all-night bull ses- 
sions. With Spring came the usual rush functions, the pledge class, their raids 
on the section. Weekends were spent fording the Eno, traveling to and from 
Myrtle Beach, and playing golf at the "Pitch and Putt" Course. The parties 
during Joe College and the Black and White Weekend were the highlights 
of the Spring social events. 

June brought the end of finals, graduation for many, and a close of another 
successful Kappa Sig yedr. 




DOUG PAGENT, Presid 
THERON WATSON, Secretary 




Pledges are from left to right, row I : B. C 
R. Calender, row 2: D. Koskey. B. Nacha 
McChesney, M. Andriola, G. Shutt, M. 
Fincher. 



H. Daniel, K. Cc 
C. Donnell, G. 





I 82 







spppa Sigs crown the 




From left to right, row I: J. Jenkins. C. Fincher, R. Koskey, G. 
Shutt. C. Donnell, K. Conner, J. Bennett, H. Daniel, T. Lambert, D. 
Brumbaugh, P. Rhodes, G. Hall, J. Burger, R. Calendar, L. Fader. 
row 2: R. Biggers, T. Watson, J. Bell, M. Weisner, D. Challenger. 
D. Pratt. J. DeAngelis, D. Padgett, T. Heffelfinger, J. Scott, G. 
deTarnowsky, J. Linden, W. Yelton, G. Johnson, row 3: D. Tillou, 
W. Byrd, W. Harrison, E. Ballow, N. Wagner, W. Crowell, R. 
Riccioni. B. MacKinnon, R. Payson, H. Cases, W. Folger, R. Dorsey, 
J. Lyons, S. Morey. row 4: M. Morgan, J. Cappello, J. Boyd, M. 
Hicks, D. Lushis, C. Fye, D. Kistler, L. Archer, D. Bosson, M. Lippin- 
cott. 



KI 



lambda chi alpha 



The days of September saw the Lambda's Chi's returning to campus. Our 
Y-FAC men led the way followed by the brotherhood. The dust settled, 
Homecoming was here and LXA built one of the best displays on campus. 
Playing bridge twenty-four hours a day paid off when the Campus Bridge 
trophy came to the chapter room. "Tom Dooley" led the brothers to victory 
in the Fraternity-Sorority Sing. The Zeta's and Lambda Chi's got together to 
toast each others success. Some of the brothers became PBK's, ODK's, and 
members of other honoraries. The football team became division champions 
with a record of being unbeaten and unscored upon. The fraternity fought 
through the drifts of an "unheard of" December snow to have the Winter 
Formal at the Willowhaven Country Club. The fall semester ended with the 
Lambda' Chi's and KD's aiding two needy families at Christmas and caroling 
at the VA Hospital. 

February came and with it rush. The fraternity emerged with a group of 
outstanding young men as pledges. Cabin parties filled the schedule until 
spring vacation when the brothers headed for points South. With warmer 
weather, the parties moved outdoors. Saturday afternoons at Hogan's Lake 
and Umstead. Joe College Weekend came with its parties and its float. 
Lambda Chi built one it could truly be proud of. The climax of the social year 
came with the Spring Formal and the crowning of the Crescent Girl. Shortly 
before exams the brothers and their dates made the journey to Myrtle Beach 
to end another year that had seen LXA meet success on every front. 





Pledges are from left to right, row I: Karras, Chapman, Blu 
Alexander. Griffin, Oldham, Buchannan. Brosley, Jordan. ro> 
Orndorff, Denton, Taylor. 



t, Condit. Hall, row 2: Hudson. 
3: Howard, Heldt. Lee, Snead, 





1 '-: -1 




Lambda Chi's Homecominq D 




Row I: H. Karras, J. Decker, H. Porter, S. Crawford, W. Tew, W. 
Harrelson, J. Waddell, Z. Fisher, D. Foote, D. Theriot, J. Kruse, J. 
Bach, J. Shealy, R. Howard, row 2: L. M. Jordan, J. C. Beasley, 
J. M. Oldham, R. B. Condit, G. N. Griffin, J. F. Blunt, E. T Buch- 
anan, R. B. Chapman, C. A. Thompson. R. W. Tyndall, R. E. Burns, 
K. J. Leupold, C. E. Vieth, L. W. Lovelidge, J. W. Hill, D. Serafin, 
W. L. Hostetler, W. B. Cotton, row 3: D. Denton, W. Taylor, J. 
Orndorff, T. Whisenand, S. Hall, A. Heidt, E. Hinely, R. Tice, J. T. 
Justus, R. Lightborun, P. Temple, C. Dinkier, F. Turnage, H. Howard, 
B. Alexander, N. Wilkins. row 4: T. Hudson, R. Lee, J. Snead, T. 
Bass, M. Huntley. W. Martin. C. Pratt. J. Nicholas, J. Preston, W. 
Scott, J. Sinkway, R. Davidson, E. Schick. A. Bowyer, D. Hirsch. 
row 5: R. Morgan, B. Welch. 



phi delta theta 



Under the leadership of Jack Smith and his entourage of coeds, the Phis 
swung into another year — striving to better their third place academic posi- 
tions among fraternities; socially with George Beverly's veteran guidance, and 
the Doug "Hot Nuts" Clark Combo; and supplying talented leadership on 
most of the varsity teams. 

Bob Torray directed the M.S.G.A. from his perch on the third floor, being 
ably assisted by Fred Grover who served in the capacity of secretary of that 
organization. Tom Calhoun added more laurels to his record. Bill Bond and 
Wilson Farrell were among the "cutest" boys on the Campus, while Big John 
settled down to more serious adventures with a beauty queen. One of our 
brothers went off the deep end — right, Mr. Scuderi? More remarkable per- 
haps is George McCammon — he finally had a date. 

The Gladiolas enlightened our social calendar when they played at a very 
successful party hosted by the Phis and the KA's. More fraternities should try 
this sort of thing! The ADlfs were very helpful, as they came to our aid when 
we entertain'ed the children from Wright's Refuge at our annual Christmas 
party. 

Big John and Bubbles Burr extended their tenure of duty at the University; 
we had the best second-place Homecoming display in the University's his- 
tory; George Beverly moved to greener pastures at U.N.C. after exhausting 
his supply at Duke; Bruce Soule was elected to lead us during the second se- 
mester; and Herb Reese conducted us through another successful rush season. 



Phi Delta Theta Pledqes from left to right, row I: R. Adams, D. Graham, D. Altman, B. Cc 
starphan, B. MrCutchen, J. Connelly, J. Romine, L. Shriver. row 2: G. Kendall, B. Nelson, , 
McCausland, J. Cantwell, H. Sheffield, D. Prentiss, E. Garver, J. Butler, R. Bostock, E. Sti 
zinqer. row 3: D. Thompson, D. Roane, T. Allan, G. Wilson, E. Chesnutt, D. Block, W. Jones, 
W. Rappold, P. Bengel. row 4: S. Preston, B. Stephenson. C. Younqkin, B. Mewhort, J. Downey, 
C. Johnson. 





JACK SMITH and BRUCE SOULE 
Presidents 








\«.t».»*i yJ4tffl 




A casual afternoon . . . maybe some golf? 



The brothers of *-ie 
B. Johnson, M. Atkins 
S. Reese, R. Farrell, D. Austi 
J. Williams, P. Smith, C. C 



, row I: B. Soule, J. Smi 

Simmons, S. Vermillion, J. 

stin, D. Lee. row 2: J. Jibil 

nford, K. LaBone, J. K 



J. Gi 



B. Bond, B. Wills, R. McDonald, B. Laverty, B. Fetsko, B. Hilty, D. 
Frazier. row 3: C. Cox, C. Carter, H. Reese, D. Merkelbach, J. 
Collins, G. Schull, A. Wilson, T. Calhoun, H. Rich, D. Yarington, 
J. Kersey, J. Parrish, B. Wayand, B. Garda, N. Oliver, D. Gelbert, 
G. McCammon, M. Mattingly, G. Beverly, T. Sullivan, B. Powell, 
J. Clayton. 




Ill 



hi k 



appa psi 



Under the leadership of President Bill Kloman, North Carolina Alpha of 
Phi Kappa Psi once again drained the maximum of potentiality out of Duke 
life in the 1958-59 theoretically Academic Year. 

Starting the year with a do-it-yourself reconstruction of Chapter and social 
rooms (it wasn't planned that way — the maintenance department simply neg- 
lected to help), the Brothers saw their work and were well pleased. The Fall In- 
formal at the Raleigh Country Club, a surprisingly successful on-campus party, 
assorted cabin parties, open houses, and an impromptu sledding party on the 
Duke Golf Course kept Phi Psi's own conception of Social Standards up to par. 

Throughout all a stable and better-than-average academic position was held: 
a liberal sprinkling of Brothers were tapped into academic honoraries or found 
places on the Dean's Team. 

Phi Psi entered intramurals enthusiastically and came out with a highly re- 
spectable record. Phi Psi also contributed membership and leadership to Stu- 
dent Union, WDBS, The Chronicle, Duke Players, Hoof 'n' Horn, the Duke 
Band , the Men's Glee Club, etc., etc. 1958-59 also saw the initiation of the 
Chapter's new alumni newspaper. 

Spring rush, trips to Myrtle Beach, Bailey's, Fort Laud : erdale, the Saddle 
Club, and Havana, Joe College Weekend, the always enjoyable exam period, 
and a rash of graduation parties — brought the year to the traditional "End." 

That sounds like the end of a story, but for two-thirds of the Brothers, who 
will be returning, another year of the same will pass before once more is heard 
the ancient call of the shepherd: "You know you can't park here." 




esident; and Lew Gorham, Assistant 
Treasurer. 




From left to right, row I : H. Barnes, P. Wellington, row 2: D. Kisslan, L. Backus, B. Fox. row 3: 
P. Jackson, T. Hanscom, J. Greene, B, Belvin. 






M f f.f f 1:1 | \) 

<*■». *&> +*r -* *.^ -^ tr ,.* ^ -t-K ~L 



t * v ^r j$to TT 



From left to riqht, row I : J. R. Stacey. E. Taylor, B. Kloman, R 
Smith. R. Moore. P. P. Harrinqton, R. Durrett, J. Edwards. B 
Thiessen, L. Gorham, M. McBee. row 2: J. A. Chipman, E. L 
McCarroll, D. M. Sanford, L. I. Peterson, A. S. Quigley. C. P 
Clutts, E. A. P. Grimm, C. E. Carter, H. C. Overley. M. P. Bell 
K. M. Schmidlt, J. W. McElhaney. row 3: R. Lane, J. Mulford, X 
Holt, J. Hughes, K. Cannon, L. Dobbs, M. Gould, K. Kauffmann, G. 
Weber, J. Blyth, R. Lawson, N. Dean, S. Cade. 




• KT 



phi kappa sigma 



The Skull 'n' Bones were exhumed as Phi Kaps reinvaded the "animal quad" 
looking forward to another year of parties, parlay sheets, and progress. The 
brothers again established themselves on varsity baseball, basketball, tennis 
and soccer teams, and in the offices of MSGA, Student Union, the Chroni- 
cle, the Judicial Board, and the "Y." And, as always, Phi Kap had its share 
of red carnations, ODK and Phi Bete keys, and "Who Dat's." Never forgetting 
that Phi Kap's primary objective was to make the grind bearable, we high- 
lighted the Fall social program with "Black and Gold" at Hope Valley and a 
Marine Corps birthday party (blast?). Contrary to tradition, the brothers con- 
structed a half-decent homecoming display and Joe College float, and placed 
a strong second in the Fraternity-Sorority Sing. The Phi Kap football team 
failed to win top laurels, but did manage to win its share as usual. With the 
passing of Christmas, we set our minds on Rusing and bolstered the ranks with 
a good crew of future Phi Kaps. 

Events not to be forgotten, of course, were . . . Domhoff's Kent State news- 
letters ... the Byrdmen and the Suckarounds . . . "complete control" Ruben 
. . . hockey on the third floor . . . O'Briant's in the snow ... the sniper who 
fired blanks . . . the always great Christmas party . . . Judy Loeber as Phi Kap 
Queen . . . Johnston and his pledges . . . Joe College . . . Spring Black and 
Gold . . . and ... all the memorable things that make it great to be a Phi Kap. 




nb Savage, President and Jim Turner, Pledge 




From left to rioht, row I: W. Rogers, J. Sronce, G. Scott, K. Moore, P. Ervin. row 2: B. 
Pfeiffer, M. Lete, J. Raven, J. O'Kane, B. Farnham, I. Parker, row 3: G. Cosman, B. Hiezer, B. 
Rankin, R. Toler. T. Graves, B. Stanton, C. Smith, B. Pierson. 




. 



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190 







































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"»*d*i'l*v 




From left to right, row I: T. Biggs, D. Fry, L Hoyle, B. Algary, D 
Teller, M. Barnes, T. Irwin, J. Morris, J. Linder, D. Westmoreland 
G. Tilbury, D. Wood, B. Hight, D. Hansen, row 2: E. Harltey, G 
Ketner, H. Taylor, B. Young, D. Penny, B. Ravenel, F. Ruben, T 
Bowers, F. Andrews, C. Windley, W. Boomer, B. Beard, F. Reeser 
row 3: J. Parham, W. Wright, J. Hillard, S. Mullin, J. Hunt, R 
McCaughan, J. Turner, J. Davis, N. Hudson, P. Luce. A. Murchison 
B. Staley. row 4: B. Savage, J. Young, T. Goodman, T. Coulter, R 
McGraw, D. Spitler. B. King, L Funderburk. 



The Phi Kap's pose with their favorite dates 




IKI 



pi kappa alpha 

" The playboys and gymra+s" of Pi Kappa Alpha returned to Duke in the Fall 
of '58 after a brief respite from summer school determined to reach that high- 
er plane of intellectualism that always seems to elude us. Leading the returning 
scholars was, of course, Gordy, now working on his master's in TV, Phi Betd 
Vanderbeek became a closet case in Chapel Hill while Benny cut the cheese 
for the little wild Mouser. The nightly worship services in Sear's and Block's 
room were well attended by the junior Brothers. Bertch and Marth brought 
their hair remover and applied it nightly, while McMillan ate baby food for 
his ulcer. Askin and Fisher led the Pika's in intramurals, equipped with flashy 
red jerseys, while Bjontigard kept the fires burning at Bailey's Robison copped 
the safe driver's award and Linton, the greyhound, made tracks to East every 
night. Booher bought weights to strengthen his frail body for track season, and 
Dumpy silently looked on. Radeker led our rowdy group second semester fol- 
lowing a semester under Bertch. Kautr and Duvall handled the "tower of pow- 
er" and helped brighten those early morning awakenings. We had no rain for 
homecoming and snow for our "Snow Ball" — and color television. What kind 
of year was it? It was a year like all years, filled with fun and unforgettable 
friendships, a year of Pi Kappa Alpha, 1958-1959. 




Joe Bertch, President, and Walt Radeker, Vii 
President. 




First P M left to right: P. A. Conway, A. Cohen, R. Jameson, S. Wilson, B. Johnston, R. 
Iddinqs, J. Sears. Second Row: P. Wohlford, J. Zeigler, B. Lyren, H. Johnson. P. England, 
D. Dean, J. Johnson. M. Wallace, W. Sheperd. Third Row: D. Maunze, L. Frank, A. Booray, 
L. Hamel, B. Norton, N. Litz, B. Humphreys. 





17/ 






Now what did 1 do with my tie? 


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M \- " H^SHS 




W ■'•iaR r ' 



cMillan, H. Fisher, D. Askin, R. Vanderbeek, J. 
Woolery, J. Benson, J. Marth, J. Bertch. row 2: P. A. Coneway, S. 
Dauqhtridge, T. Brush, B. Hauser, D. Kettlestrings, B. Milby, R. 
Berkeley, L S. Williams, R. Bowman, J. Peacock, R. Roberts, G. 
Hardymon, R. P. Sokol, R. T. Gregory, row 3: L. Pulman, T. Stupak, 
D. Beckwith, R. Fouse, D. Ashe, B. Foster, D. Banta, G. C. Huggin, 
E E. Kaufman, W. A. Carswell Jr., R. M. Powell, J. C. Doser, T. C. 
Carlton, J. A. Booher. row 4: W. S. Radeker, C. B. Aycock, D. T. 
McRae, R. P Anderson, R. A. Gronert, W. B. Wheeler, J. A. 
Chandler, A. W. Booray. W. C. Moore. L. M. Miralia, R. B. Burns, 
R. K. Riechmann, W. O. Lambeth, M. L. Robison. 



pi kappa phi 



September, 1958, and the Brothers of Pi Kappa Phi came roaring back to 
Duke from Yellowstone, Florida, and the beach to the first full year in a new 
section with the biggest chapter room on campus. With football season in full 
swing, cabin parties and open houses dominated our social program for the 
Fall semester, a program whose high point was the 1958 Rose Ball and the 
crowning of Rose, Darl'ene Thomas. Intramurals brought more football, and the 
Pi Kap sophomore dominated team, while dropping only one 0-to-6 loss, piled 
up a total point record of I I 7 to 6 against all opponents. Homecoming brought 
more open houses and cabin parties as the Pi Kaps celebrated winning the first 
prize award for the Homecoming display. 

Spring semester brought a hectic but highly successful rush period. Pledge 
training highlighted this semester along with the Beaux Arts Ball, the Pledge 
Dance and the Myrtle Beach party. And who'll forget a thousand scenes of 
section life: Nee prowling around at 2:00 in the morning as we try to study in 
the chapter room; hi-fi's at full blast in every room; the Pi Kap Riviera on the 
roof; Archon Fred Brownson pounding the gavel for order after Possum's social 
committee report; Bevis and the Fraternity Sing; serenades and pin-ups; John 
Bruton and his jokes and Viceroys; overcuts; "tight times"; pledge trips; and 
bridge games with beer stained cards. 

Added up, these big and little things have made this a year worth remem- 
bering for Pi Kappa Phi. 




Len Pardue, and Fred Brownson, President 




Left 1o riqht, row I : T. Endicott, O. Hale, K. Brown, A. Mann, R. Leegstra, P. Libby, P. Baches. 
row 2: W. Bouknight, R. Fonda, J. Waller, R. Fletcher, W. Willingham, W. Fuqua, P. Davis, 
N. Pazuros. 



-.J)JL£JL& 






■* 







194 




nypi 



We're all little boys at hear 




sigma alpha epsilon 

After diversified summer activities, the brothers of Sigma Alpha Epsilon 
initiated their fall endeavours under the stimulating leadership of Lawrence 
W. Bennett. With pronounced initiative and perseverence, SAE successfully 
maintained her proud esteem and prowess under the guidance of Minerva's 
staff and Leo ll's virtuous masculinity. 

The Fall Semester was characterized by the exercising of the traditional 
norms of Sigma Alpha Epsilon — the annual ZBT/SAE Beer Bowl Game, the 
entertainment provided for the benefit of the Edgemont children at several 
Blue Devil football games, and the usual chaotic atmosphere of the open 
houses following the athletic events on Saturday afternoons. Shortly there- 
after, the fraternity's cooperative efforts were motivated toward the annual 
Christmas Dance, renowned for its congenial, social environment manifesting 
the spirited unity of the Sons of Minerva. Being second to none in establishing 
precedent, Sigma Alpha Epsilon founded its daily "communal" dinners at the 
Saddle Club in a successful attempt to envelop the bonds which have re- 
mained stabilized for over a century. 

With the arrival of second semester, SAE demonstrated its unyielding fav- 
oritism to De Voties fraternal descendants with its recently acquired pledge 
class. Imported and instructed in the traditional virtues and attributes of so 
profitable an organization, the pledge class greatly contributed to the laud- 
able activity within the confines of the Lion's Den. With so noble an attitude, 
the components of Sigma Alpha Epsilon completed another successful and 
enjoyable academic year — only in anticipation of returning in September to 
abide by the virtuous dictates under Leo ll's provident eye. 




d Claude Jack. Rush 



I 



From left to riqht. Row I: 
White, D. McSwain, D. 



E. Till, B. Thulander. Row 2: B. Myers, B. Culpepper, D. 
Row 3: S. Paradise, J. Rhyder P Srhwitzer. E. Pollack. 






ft to right, Row I: M. Harvey, P. Hubbell, R. Boncoeu 
Phillips, D. Gabel, B. Mclntyre, J. Leyens, J. Moseby, J. Shar 
G. Dewey, T. Humphrey, B. Jacobus, J. MacAnnally, S. 
Row 2: J. Domingine, P. Maynard, L. Crabbe, E. Crosse, S. Boothby 
B. Croll, M, Bruggeman, E. Copper, V. Bomgard, C. Pallange, P 
Wallendorf, L. Green. Row 3: J. Maclllwain, H. Cassidy, E. Steb 
bins, B. Culpepper, B. Myers, D. White, L. Howard, J. Lupjeck, G 
Gerst, W. Blaclcwell, T. Jones. Row 4: B. Anderson, L. Devotie, J 
Vinsonhaler, P. Hill, J. Donne, D. McSwain, D. Gentile, S. Shields 
D. Wood. 



SAE's whoop it up. That must have been funny, Tom. 




m 



sigma chi 



Following the leadership of president John Pless, the Sigs carried through 
another successful year. A new event appeared on the roster this year in the 
form of pre-football game "cookouts" in front of the section. Other fall activi- 
ties included the annual Sweetheart Banquet in honor of Sweetheart Julie 
Campbell. Late in the fall the Sigs played host at a Christmas party held for 
some of Durham's underprivileged children, with Santa's knee to sit on and 
presents for all. 

The spotlight of the year's social flings was focused on our Sweetheart 
Dance, held at the Carolina Inn, Chapel Hill, N.C., where Paula Straw was 
crowned our new sweetheart. The biggest event in any Sigma Chi social 
Calendar, it will long be remembered as one of the most enjoyable weekends 
ever spent while at Duke. 

In the intramural field, the Sigs aimed at retiring the High Point Trophy. An 
unscored-on football team, and many Sigs tying down individual sport titles 
pushed the Chapter toward this goal. 

Athletically, the Sigs were well represented in Varsity sports, especially foot- 
ball with Sigs holding both Co-Captain positions. Also in basketball, wrestling, 
track, lacrosse, and baseball lineups Sigs were present. Down Campus, Sigs 
could be found in class offices, publications, debate council, honoraries, 
NROTC, AFROTC, WDBS, and Student Union. 

Scholastically Ihe Chapter worked toward retaining the National Fraternity 
improvement trophy which was won here last year. 

The Chapter was hit, however, by the accidental deaths of two proud pos- 
sessors of the White Cross, Joseph Temple Shackford, Trinity, and Joseph Ed- 
ward Stayskal, College of Engineering. Both were Juniors and Chapter re- 
grets deeply the passing of these two fine men to the Chapter Eternal. 




John Pless, President, and Roger B. Lenox, Secretary 




Left to riqht. row I: C. Christie, S. Tipton, R. Carpenter, S. Braswell, T. Cushman. row 2: 
W. Johnston, G. Fuller, W. Montgomery, L. Reams, E. Abbott, D. Cohn. row 3: T. Gillies, L. 
Sadler, M. Schwartz, J. Shore, P. Bickford. J. Matthews, R. Rau, D. McCracken, B. Pless, P. 
Lovell, B. Webber. 







The members of Sigma Chi are from left to right, row I : H. Helms, 

B. Royster, J. Grube, J. Roberts, R. Anderson, J. Derrick, D. Denne, 
J. Pless, K. Bachtell, P. Kaufman, J. Craft, P. Millner, H. Barnette, 
J. Kapp. row 2: J. Barton, J. Greene, J. Mahl, C, Christie, D. 
Fritch, R. Burk, D. Carpenter, D. Cohn, E. Abbott, A. Whetstone, T. 
Hutchinson, J, Elder, J. Burnette, G. Fuller, S. Braswell. P. Lovell. 
row 3: J. Shore, M. Schwartz, R. Carpenter, J. Boyd, E. O'Neal, 

C. Crocco, P. Holsten, K. Smiley, S. Yancy, M. Gilley, C. Glass, W. 
Poe, K. Geiger, D. Holt, T. Cushman, L. Sadler, W. Montgomery, 
A. Miles, row 4: C. Virgin, R. Pless, J. Matthews. B. Battle, K. 
Brunnemer J. Hall, J Bickford. R. Rau, L. Copeland, D. McCracken, 
R. West, J. Koskinen, S. Tipton. D. Ebershoff, R. Webber, W. 
Johnston, T. Hamilton, G. Wadusky, L. Reams. 



IX 



sigma nu 



Back to campus . . . Remembering names and missing old faces . . . Parties 
beginning . . . Turner's, O'Briants, and the American Legion Hut . . . Danc- 
ing to combos and respecting the drinking rules . . . The Queen of Hearts 
Open House . . . Having to give the Freshman girls a break . . . The Juniors 
and Seniors folding before a superior sophomore football team . . . Stag 
parties — contests and broken chairs and added assessments . . . Illustrious 
brothers boodling behind Gilbert-Addoms . . . The homecoming display stand- 
ing up well under a barrage of water bags from the Independents . . . The 
football games — flowers for the girls — victory parties and drowning our de- 
feats — open houses and dancing . . . Berets and bottles at the Apache Party 
. . . Active Participation in intramurals — win a few, lose a few . . . Christmas 
and the Winterleaf Formal at the Chapel Hill Country Club . . . Snow battle 
royal with the girls in Alspaugh — who was snowing whom? . . . Caroling on 
East . . . The Christmas tree ... A decrease in the pin-up flower fund as the 
brothers gave away their pins . . . Rush and new faces — old faces are worn 
with no sleep — meanwhile back at the classroom, no faces . . . Spring and the 
Joe College Float — Hope for another feather in the old cap . . . Hogan's 
Lake and "sipping a few" . . . Fabulous beach party at Myrtle — sunburn and 
the morning after — "Love those chaperones" . . . Serenades and candlelight 
and formal reflections in the pool . . . Plans for next year . . . New officers 
and the year runs out . . . cap and gown and good-by . . . and not a few mem- 
ories . . . 





? B J 


< 



Art Kreps, Vice-President, and John Strange 
dent 




Pledges are from left to right, Row I: T. Grey, C. Rose, S. Zumbro, O. Weddle, L. Ingram, 
F. Bunch, W. Williams. Row 2: L. Miller, K. Thompson, F. Cody, C. Linnemann, T. Barefield, 
C. Sloan, T. Adams. Row 3: B. Bauder, J. Taylor, F. Schroeder, S. Pierce, D. Kay, B. Bresee. 









Sigma Nu's dance to a dreamy melody 




From left to right, row I: T. Cnpeland, D. Wyricle, B. Cherin, A. 
Carter, T. Taylor, M. Brooks, D. Drummond, J. Strange, A. Kreps, 
R. Preston, D. Reid, D. Roderick, R. Wright, J. Bigger, C. Mont- 
gomery, row 2: J. O. Weddle Jr., L. R. Ranson Jr., C. C. Linnemann 
Jr., T. W. Barefield, C. E. Sloan III, J. H. O'Brion Jr, C. B. Espy, 
W. W. Brooks, E. F. Cody, W. E. Montgomery, J. H. Schlag, M. E. 
Mace, F. Ballance, E. T. Sproles, J. Foster, ;. DuPuy, K. B. Thompson, 
L. G. Miller, W. G. Redmond, row 3: F. Bunch, C. Rose, G. Kiehle, 
T. Gray, S. Zumbro, B. King, R. Swann, A. lies, C. Schafer, J. 
Jessup, A. Darling, A. Hopkins, S. Dow. J. Joyce, A. D. Mullholand. 
E. Mesta, L Ingram, N. Yarger. row 4: H. Johnson, R. Rainey, J. 
Coffey, M. Todd, W. Williams, B. Bauder. J. Taylor, B. Hoch, F. 
Schroeder, T. Leib, G. Sowrier, A. Laing, S. Pierce, K. Garman, L. 
Bresee. 



IN 



sigma phi epsilon 



With the coming of September, the brothers of Sigma Phi Epsilon returned 
to celebrate the fiftieth anniversary of the chapter at Duke. Under the capable 
leadership of Charlie Scott, the new year was met with anticipation of things 
to come. 

Most of the year is already locked up in memories. We can look back and 
recall the Indian summer weather of the football season . . . the games, some 
heartbreaking, and the open houses, section parties and outings which followed 
them . . . the hearts club, and later the poker club carrying on into the wee 
hours of the morning . . . the casino party and, especially vivid in our memories, 
the Christmas dance and the after-hours refreshments provided by Brew . . . the 
wave of pinnings which swept over the brotherhood . . . sweating hourlies and, 
too soon, finals . . . and another semester ends. 

Spring came, and spirit reached a new high for the year. A chapter sweet- 
heart was chosen, adding to the glory of the Sig Ep heart. The big formals 
came, first Joe College and soon after, the Sig Ep Ball. Each was welcomed 
and enjoyed by the entire brotherhood. Beach parties were liberally inter- 
spersed with afternoons at the Eno, and the annual Charlie's Day outing cli- 
maxed the social calendar. As the semester passed through the daily routine 
of exams, poker club meetings, term papers, and bull sessions, the ties of broth- 
erhood were bound and strengthened between old brother and new. 

Another year ends, we get older and wiser . . . already thinking of next year. 
"See you 'round the quad." 




Frank McGregor, Vice-President; and Char 
President. 




From left to right, row I : D. Sandull 
D. Chamberlain, D. Paiton J. Wat 






to right, row I: S. Bundy. F. McGregor, C. Scott, W. 

>n. row 2: G. Lanier, T. Maloof, D. Dinkens, B. Fisher, J. 
Iti, B. Grer.ell. row 3: D. Hayes, R. Latham, W. Pearson, D. 
C. Fox. 



Things get tense at the SPE C 




M 



203 



tau epsilon phi 



Having consistently ranked number one in scholastic achievement, the broth- 
ers of Tau Epsilon Phi continued to maintain the highest fraternity average 
throughout this year. While we regard scholastic excellence of prime impor- 
tance, it is by no means the only area of TEP proficiency. 

This year we have substantially increased our social program. We best re- 
member our fall semester for our Gala Homecoming Affair, which was the best 
on-campus TEP weekend in a number of years. Cabin parties, open houses and 
the like were present in their usual abundance. Comes the spring and our 
minds wander away from the books and toward such places as beaches, golf 
courses and more cabin parties. 

Fall and Winter sports hold even more importance. Despite many handicaps, 
the TEP intramural athletic teams turned in noteworthy performances. We 
point with pride to our football team, which, although at time outmanned, was 
never outplayed. Led by the superior quarterbacking of Mike Korotkin, the 
team always posed a potent threat and set many new passing records. Once 
again the basketball team maintained high ranking in its division. We also 
fared well in individual sports, capturing the singles handball championship of 
the University. 

The TEP's participated in a great number of extra-curricular activities. We 
were very active in campus politics, holding important class offices and party 
positions. Top posts were held in dramatic, publication and religious groups, to 
mention but a few of the areas of active interest. Our annual Christmas party 
for underprivileged children highlighted our program of philanthropic endeav- 
ors. 





From left to right, row I: T. Sauber, A. Monfried, S. Kr 



2: S. Goodman, R. Kovens, 





204 




From left to right, row I: Stephen Schuster, Robert Alpern, Allen 
Duval, Benjamin Stein, Herbert Goldman, Neil Caplan. row 2: 
Stephen Feldman, Ira Friedman, Larry Spector, Stephen Debrovner, 
Jay Finite, Carl Saulsbury. row 3: Allen Kaganov, Paul Granoff, 
Michael Korotkin, Seymore Kehlmann, Howard Walderman, Bob 
Carlyn, Walter Padow. 



Evans of Durham addresses the TEP's during a party at the Ranch He 







TEI 



theta ch 



September, 1958 — Craig Choa+e holding the reins as Gamma Sigma of 
Theta Chi began another successful year — the return to the rainy regions from 
many places and many activities — pinnings and engagements numerous and 
welcome, especially Hutch's! — open houses and cabin parties headed a long 
list of social activities — the Homecoming display attracted a lot of attention 
— Clover wasn't ugly enough — the "O.D.C." Rose to great depths under 
Marcs capable leadership — the serenade in Duke Gardens enjoyed by all — 
alums dropped in now and then. Browning collected for USMCVM and DSF. 
Pruner refused to take his Confederate flag down — brother "Paul Dillard" 
headed a neat group — ODK, Phi Bete and Who's Who enrolled a few — others 
active in the ROTC's, Hoof 'n' Horn, the Band, The Chronicle, IFC, and so on 
— then, wonder of wonders, the chapter room and cardroom were being re- 
decorated, and we put on a respectable appearance once again! — snow fell — 
Christmas party in the section to help show off our new face — snow again. 

Rushing the order of the day as the new semester began — fine group of 
pledges — more socializing — the Dream Girl Dance at Raleigh — Joe College 
— the annual exodus to the beach — many seniors become alumni — the rest of 
us try not to look beyond summer — Jeffers' voice breaks the calm atmosphere 
of spring with a resounding "Chow Man!" — the year is complete. 




CRAIG CHOATE 
President 




Pledges a'e from left to right, row I: D. Goode, D. Nuetzman. row 2: H. Shaffer, S. Calver 
G. Grills, row 3: J. Kramer, W. Moores, M. McManus, J. Snyder. 






alvert, J. Pruner, B. Hurry, J. Whit- 

G. Clover, C. Hutchison, P. Olejar. 

?.: C. M. Corn, J. B. Stetson, C. M. Jeffers, L. O. Howard. J. S. 

Thaeler, T. F. Little, T. F. Walser, F. W. Swofford, H. D. Hofler, 

J. V. M. Hale, row 3: A. Schroeder, M. Puqh, W. Bants, T. Webb. 

L. Brooks, D. Roberts. J. Purdy, T. Pickett, D. Seccia. 



Dee Danehower, Theta Chi's Dream Girl for 1958-59 




ex 



207 



zeta beta tau 



Under the capable leadership of Joel Glaser, Zeta Beta Tau enjoyed its best 
Fall in several seasons with its largest membership in many years. With ranks 
swelling to almost fifty brothers, the "ZBT's" ranged from afternoons at Ri- 
naldi's to dinner at the Ranch House, and to Scandia Village in Raleigh for our 
Homecoming Dinner-Dance, a high point in a fast and furious social season, 
including a Playboy Party and a Christmas Party with the Pi Phis. The Schmata 
Rhythm Boys rocked and rolled at Hartman's Lake, and the new chapter-room 
"will be finished by next week, for sure — but where are the drapes?" 

The ZBT Tigers looked awfully good for awhile in annual intramural compe- 
tition and received post-season invitations to the Nose and Beer Bowls. The 
basketball season looked even better. The varsity Duke baseball squad has 
three ZBT starters, as does the lacrosse team; also some wrestlers and fish, in 
and out of the water. 

ZBT was quite active in the Student Senate, IFC, Playbill, Peer, Pep Board, 
Shoe and Slipper and many other well-known campus organizations. We also 
sponsored the UMOC contest and topped the school in recess and free cuts. 

With the arrival of Spring, ZBT gained new life with a fine pledge class and, 
after Spring Vacation and a wild Joe College, finished off the year with a May 
Affair Beach Weekend to end all beach weekends. So closed another year of 
success for Zeta Beta Tau amid the great gothic enclosures. 





From left to right, row I : A. Kohn, J. Mirskey, S. Salenge 
Goldberg, R. Grossman, J. Levy, S. Levinson, S. Knee. ro> 
L. Polity, B. Kantrow, L. Netzer. 



. DuBroff, L. Comess. row 2: H. 
R. Parker, E. Bromze, E. Lurey, 






Band— "Get out your old silver goblet . . ." — rainhat and 




ZBT 



interfraternity council 




From right to left: James Carter, Secretary, Chuck 
Yenqst, President, Mike Steer, Vice President, Jim 




The members of IFC are from left to right, Row I: D. Hawkins, J. Waddell, J. Merritt, B. 
Beard, Bob Savage, J. Farris, M. Weisner, B. Harrison, Z. Fisher. Row 2: J. Jibilian, E. Messer, 
B. Soule, C. Lake, C. Yenqst, M. Steer. J. Barton, A. Carter, N. Wagner, D. Kettlestrings, J. 
Harrington, Sam Yancy, M. Fratkin, B. Montgomery, John Strange. Row 3: B. Stein, M. 
Church, W. Padow, B. Browning, R. Knapp, B. Harcommon, C. Scott. M. Slater, J. Daniel, 
J. Wilson, W. Radeker, D. Denne, J. Glaser. 



The Interfraternity Council, composed of members of the nineteen fra- 
terities on campus, urges cooperation instead of competition with the result 
of a mutual benefit for all. The main aim of the Council is to create an aware- 
ness of the deeper, more serious aspects of fraternity life. Starting the Fall 
semester with the annual Interfraternity-Sorority Sing, the Council then began 
work on Rush and Greek Week. Rush was shortened by one week and was 
reorganized to make it beneficial to both freshmen and fraternities. The aim 
of Greek Week is to bring fraternities together on a worthwhile project, and 
plans were made to include a Chapel service, track meet, dinner and dance 
Cooperation and smooth harmony were strived for between administration 
independents, and fraternity men of the campus. Activities of the FIC in 
eluded sponsoring a foreign orphan, publication of a fraternity handbook 
participation in Homecoming Weekend, and the promotion of fraternity-so 
rority exchange parties. Acting as the center of the legislative, executive, and 
judicial powers of the fraternities, the Council served as a coordinate body 
among the organizations. 



sports 




SPORTS EDITOR: 
John Dobson 



WHAT ATHLETICS MEAN TO THE UNIVERSITY 



A 



THLETICS dramatizes competition and trains young men for a part in 
a competitive force — the free enterprise system. It teaches to participants, to other 
students and to the public the necessity for total education by admitting that in addition 
to a brain to be trained, a student has a physical body and emotion which must go along 
with intellectual development. 

In athletics a man learns to think under fire, to make decisions under pressure, to work 
harmoniously with others; he does for the team what he wouldn't do for himself alone. 

Athletics emphasiies the value of the will-to-win, a necessary quality in any aspect of 
life. 

By fostering athletics, the university becomes the most effective exhibitor of sports- 
manship by keeping it before the people, and in particular, providing a fine example for 
high school and pre-college youth. 

Sports in college is a part of the life of self-improvement for the individual. One of its 
duties is to enhance the integrity of the individual, which is the core of American 
greatness. 

To alumni and friends of the university, athletics is the most powerful rallying force 
and greatest developer of spirit, and an invaluable instrument of public relations. At 
most colleges, the proceeds from athletics finance the sports and physical training pro- 
gram for all students. 

There are higher degrees of happiness in some things other than sport, but I think 
happiness is found most readily in sport, and more predictably— by plan— than in al- 
most anything one does. Effort in sport is a matter of character rather than reward. A 
learned man once said: "A person's greatest moment of happiness is to be tested beyond 
what he thought might be his breaking point— and not fail." 

Sport is the moral equivalent of war, having all the virtues and none of the vices of 
war. It is the physical epitome of life at its best, as philosophy and science are its intel- 
lectual epitome. 

Competitive athletics is the hair on the university's chest. It gives a masculine accent. 
It is the one thing left that co-eds can't get into and do better than the men. 

FRED RUSSELL 

V,c. Prciid.nl and Sporti Editor NASHVILLE BANNER 

Author of- 

P ia a,r, Pr.vl.w", Saturday Ev.ninq Po.t 
Bury M. in (i, Old Pr..t Bo. 



football 



Smiling Bill Murray had a so-called building year develop- 
ing some fine prospects for the neyt year. But in the making, 
he pulled fine effort from his team on numerous occasions. 
Quite often we see the spectators sit back and ask, "Why, 
Murray, why?" But, more often than not, we see the Blue Devils 
trugging up and down the field. Behind the football team 
scenes, Duke has some of the best personnel in the nation. 
Eddie Cameron serves as Athletic Director and is on the 
Board of Directors of U. S. Olympic Association, Inc. It is he 
who is responsible for the top-notch opposition. Since he be- 
came Athletic Director at Duke in 1951, Duke has played an 
average of two games a season with later bowl contenders. 
Carl James is Assistant Athletic Director and one of the best 
recruiters in this section of the country. He is always inter- 
ested in the boys and any future prospects. Ted Mann is con- 
sidered the Dean of athletic publicity. He has been associated 
with Duke since 1927. "Red" Lewis is General Business Man- 
ager and basically in charge of ticket sales and distribution. 

Murray has a very capable coaching staff and among them 
is Doug "Little Dumpy" Knotts who did a very creditable job 
in handling the defensive linemen. Having lost 6 of 1 95 7's 
starting linemen, he had to work primarily with inexperienced 
boys. It was not long, however, till the Big Blue forewall showed 
its spunk in many enthralled defensive stands. This was also 
Doug's first year at coaching. 

Here is an analysis of last year's team by position. At Ends, 
Bert Lattimore and Doug Padgett did a good job throughout 
the season, but will be lost by graduation as will Jim Bartal, 
who came on very strong at the end of the season to play some 
standout ball. 

Lending a great deal of support were Bob Spada, Dwlght 




blue devils 






From left to right, row I: B. Honeycutt, T. MacKesy, D. Lee, D. Burch, 
B. Bell, B. Crummie, B. Cruikshank, D. Altman, J. McGee, D. Langston. 
row 2: J. Wilson, T. Kreider, B. Garrison, D. Lynn, B. AHie, C. Jamison, 
R. Bostian, D. Unser, B. Gardner, J. Wuchins, J. Kneib. row 3: D. May- 
nard, manager, R. Kotchin, B. Fetsko, B. Garda, E. Lyon, D. Denne, G. 
Harris, D. Bosson, C. Drye, A. Browning, D. Gelbert T. Grimm, manager. 





row 4: J. Gardner. C. Moorman, M 
garner, T. Royal, J. Swofford, J. Bush 



Musselwhite, B. Spada, D. Bum- 
M. McGee, S. Dosh, A. Cotting- 
5: D. Padgett, B. Brodhead, P. Scudieri, J. Bartal, G. Dutrow, 
alternate captain, P. Millner, captain, W. Byrd, J. Kersey, B. Hoch, W. 
Carlton, B. Lattimore. 





Eddie Cameron, Athletic Director and Ted Mann, Athletic Publicity 




urray for Television. 



coacnes 



h 



and staff 



Carl James, asst. Athletic Director and H. M. (Red) Lewis, Business 




Bumgarner, and that fine offensive standout, T. Moorman. 
New additions that should give needed depth to carry on the 
Lonesome end are Merm Johnson back from a stretch in the 
service, Dan Gilbert, and Bob Garison. Tackles Don Den- 
ne, hustling Jim Gardner, and Jim Swofford lose only big John 
Kersey from their key position. Dave Bosson and Marvin Mus- 
selwhite should help fill his shoes. 

All-American, All-Conference Mike McGee proved his 
titles last year and dwarfed other outstanding performers 
Art Browning, Ed Lyon, Round Bostian, Carl Drye, and grad 
uating Carol Jamison. 

Center Wade Byrd who always gave his best effort was ham 
pered by injury at the start of the year, but Ted Royall more 
than aptly stepped in to win high honors in that position 
Butch Allie should give able support at center and continue 
his outstanding line backing job. He was shifted from fullback 

Veteran Quarterback Bob Brodhead and Co-Captain Pryoi 
Millner, considered one of the best defensive backs in the con 
ference, did a fine job leading the team. George Harris, 
jured in the first game and out most of the season, fiery Jerry 
McGee, and Don Altman will be top contenders for the field 
generalship for 1959. 

Hard-charging All-Conference halfback Wray Carlton re- 
wrote Duke's all time scoring record and just missed copping 
the conference rushing honors. 



216 



Unbelievable George Dutrow was the most consistent Duke 
all year. Endowed with a superkeen sense of balance, George 
was constantly falling for many extra yards. Duke will miss the 
Dutrow to Carlton, Carlton to Dutrow pass that was so effec- 
tive last year. Duke had sterling performances, and glimpses 
of other future halfbacks in Bunny Bell, Danny Lee, and Dave 
Burch. With newcomers Jack Wilson and Dean Wright, half- 
backs again loom as one of Duke's strongest positions. Full- 
back showed flurries of strength in the line backing of Butch 
Allie, puntinq of Andy Cottingham, and the determined all 
round play by Bobby Cruikshank. The loss of Cottingham by 
graduation and the shift of Allie to center is supplemented by 
new sensations Jack Bush and Bobby Crummie. 

The 1958 Duke football team survived a rough schedule to 
finish second in the conference with an overall 5 and 5 record. 
The inexperienced Blue Devils began at a very slow pace. 
They lost a defensive game at South Carolina on bad breaks 
and Virginia startled them next week winning by the margin 
of a field goal. Duke won the next two games at home against 



Illinois and Baylor. They began to look good and went against 
a ranked Notre Dame full of enthusiasm. Beaten only by a 
field goal in the final half, the Blue Devils came back to the 
Methodist flats exhausted and whipped. The next week Duke 
rose to overthrow State only to be beaten by another field 
goal seven days later against Georgia Tech. Discouraged, 
the Blue Devils put up a valiant effort in Bayou land in the first 
quarter against the number one team in the nation, L.S.U. 
Superior speed and bad breaks snowed the Devils under. A 
fine team effort and Duke hurdled past Wake Forest. Then on 
a perfect day, with the "Blue and White" and the Tarheel 
born and dead songs echoing back and forth, Duke showed 
tremendous spirit and their best performance in keeping UNC 
from a bowl bid. 

Though having the worst won-lost record in recent years, 
the Blue Devils remained unbeaten in the Big Ten and South 
West Conference. The 1958 team showed some new crea- 
tions by opening up their offensive. New was the lonesome 
end and exciting brief appearances of Dave Sime, track star. 



T— 



T7 



Standing: Howard Steele, Doug Knotts, Cai 
Marty Pierson, Tommy O'Boyle, Carl James, 
schel Caldwell, Clarence Parker, Bill Murray 
Bob Chambers. 



ilcone, Bob Monfort, 
cinella. seated: Her- 
Cameron, Bob Cox, 





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By Carlton Byrd; Sports Editor, 
"Winston Salem Sentinel" 

Columbia, S.C., Sept. 20. — South Carolina took advantage 
of a Duke fumble early in the first quarter to score a touch- 
down and held the advantage the rest of the way to defeat 
the Blue Devils, 8-0, before 38,000 tonight . . . 

After the Blue Devils took the opening kick-off and moved 
from their 20 to the 40 in 4 plays, they fumbled on the 42 
and South Carolina recovered. The Gamecocks scored in I I 
plays with quarterback Bunch getting the touchdown and 
points after . . . 

Duke threatened in the second quarter after Millner re- 
turned a punt to the Gamecock's 41. Carlton swept right 
end for 16 yards to the 25. Brodhead passed to end Latti- 
more for a first down on the 10. A completed pass to in- 
eligible tackle Denne cost the Devils a 15 yard penalty, but 
Carlton put the Blue Devils in scoring position when he 
made a great catch of a Brodhead pass on the 3. Dutrow 
started around left end but was caught for no gain on fourth 
down. 

Duke moved the ball to the Gamecock's 31 in the second 
quarter, but lost the ball there by fumble. Later Brodhead 
passed to Carlton on the Gamecock s 32 but a penalty for 
illegal receiver nullified the play . . . 

The contest was a defensive battle all the way. Statisti- 
cally, the teams were evenly matched. While running up 12 
first downs to Duke's I I, South Carolina outrushed the Blue 
Devil's 241 yards to 202. Duke matched the total yardage 
by completing 6 of I 2 passes for 62 yards while the Game- 
cocks gained 21 yards through the air. 



Wray "Train" Carlton drives past King Dixon of South Carolina as 
Brodhead blocks. 



dukeO 
s. Carolina 8 



* 



p5^Vi nig? 
liar 



WADE BYRD 
Center 



WRAY CARLTON 
Halfback 



MIKE McSEE 



JIM GARDNER 




By Frank Spencer, Winston Salem Journal 
Sports Editor 

Charlottesville, Va., Sept. 27. — Reece Whitley stunned 
favored Duke with dazzling aerials that led Virginia to a 
15-12 victory before 15,000 spectators today. . . . 

Duke, rugged but slow, was outfought throughout the 
rainy afternoon by the sharp-hitting Cavaliers and, despite 
heavy yardage on the ground, was out in front only for a 
short few minutes early in the second quarter . . . Duke was 
able to move on the ground but stalled at crucial times . . . 
The air attack by the Cavaliers wasn't a surprise. Rather it 
was the fact that Virginia in the last period amassed 124 
yards against the big Duke line . . . After Duke took the open- 
ing kickoff and rolled downfield, Virginia rose up to hold four 
downs on the four-yard line, Brodhead throwing 26 yards to 
Lattimore being the key play. Virginia kicked out and Duke 
stormed back. Passes by Brodhead to Padgett and Lattimore, 
and a run by Carlton brought the ball to the ten-yard line, 
but acain the Cavaliers held. Virginia opened up and kicked 
a field goal from the eighteen-yard line. Later Millner re- 
turned a punt 8 yards to the 42. The Dukes then moved 
quickly for a touchdown with the second unit doing the 
work. A sprint around the left end for 19 yards to the Vir- 
ginia 8 by Lee set up the touchdown. Three plays later Lee 
dived into the left tackle, fumbled, and Spada recovered the 
ball for a touchdown. Carlton's kick was not good. 

The Cavaliers, taking the return kick-off, marched 72 yards 
for a touchdown . . . Virginia scored again in the third 
quarter . . . Duke with its second unit in was on the move 




•CTC 



TED ROYALL 



ART BROWNING 





Gardner sets to block for Brodhead against Virginia. 

when the third quarter ended at the Virginia thirty-one-yard 
line. 

Murray sent in his first unit and in four plays Dutrow and 
Carlton had moved to the nine-yard line. Carlton ripped 
around the right end for the touchdown. His placement was 
wide. 

It looked for a moment as if Duke had found its power, 
but it lost the ball and Virginia then clamped down with 
control ball to eat up the clock. 

Duke Virginia 

First downs 21 18 

Rushing yardage 229 I 24 

Passing 96 169 

Total 325 293 



DON DENNE 
Tackle 



BERT LATTIMORE 

End 




duke 15 
illinois 13 




BOBBY CRUIKSHANK 
Fullback 



Duke's goal line stand holds Illinois back. The forewall of Cottingharr 

Denne, Browning, Gardner, Spada (top] and McGee (bottom) fortif 

the sturdy line. 





Carlton dives for extra yardage against Illinois. Brodhead and Br' 
bock with Royall and Kersey in background. 



By Smith Barrier, Sports Editor 
Greensboro Daily News 

Durham, Oct. 4. — Mike McGee simply put a stop to all 
that stuff from the Fighting lllini, and it's a good thing he 
and the other Duke Blue Devils did. Duke brought out a 
brand new offensive formation with the end wide, and it 
played a major role in obtaining a 1 5-0 lead before the 
game was 1 8 minutes old . . . Coach Murray, working se- 
cretly all week, unveiled an end who never showed up for 
the team huddle and lined up I 5 yards outside the rest of 
the players. This flanker movement caught the Illinois de- 
fense by surprise and aided in the early lead . . . McGee 
came" out of the defensive display the hero and Murray put 
it this way: "I think you saw one of the greatest exhibitions 
of football playing ever." The Blue Devils held on the I 5, 7, 
2, and I yard lines . . . 

Duke used a break for their first score. Royal tackled a 
punt returner in his tracks and he fumbled. McGee was there 
to recover on the lllini 39. Carlton and Dutrow, then Dut- 
row and Carlton moved the ball to the I. Brodhead kept it 
on a first down play, scoring over Royal and Browning. For 
the try Duke went for the two, and Brodhead passed ex- 
pertly to Dutrow on the right side. 

After an exchange of punts, Duke then marched 80 yards 
on I 5 plays to score. This drive began with Burch's 26-yard 
end run, but it was Carlton who made it possible. He was 
trapped on a third down pass play and ran I I yards for the 
first down on the lllini 28. Then Carlton ran I 2 more with 
Browning blocking. After a holding penalty against Duke, 
Dutrow ran I 5, and on the fourth down from the I, Cruik- 
shank scored over the left guard. Carlton kicked and it was 
I 5-0. Illinois scored in the third and fourth quarters. 







Dutrow, Cruikshank, Browning, (left), Bumgardner, McGee, Moorma 
and Royall (right) watch Carlton try to evade Baylor halfback. 



By Jack Horner, Sports Editor 
Durham Morning Herald 

Durham, Oct. I I . — A determined band of Blue Devils, play- 
ing before a homecoming and "band day" crowd of 26,000 
on a sunny afternoon, came from behind to win a wide open 
12-7 intersectional football victory from Baylor. 

Carlton hauled out the kick-off 33 yards to his own 37 and 
the Blue Devils moved 63 yards in I 7 plays for the touchdown. 
Dutrow carried eight times and Carlton six times in this scor- 
ing march. The longest runs were a couple of nine yard gallops 
by Carlton. Brodhead threw a 7 yard pass to lonesome end 
Moorman on the Baylor 29. Eight plays later Carlton sliced 
into the end zone. The try for two failed. In the third quarter 
a high pass from center on a punt set up Baylor's only score 
. . . Later, on the Duke 39, Bell picked up two yards as the 
quarter ended. A Dutrow to Padgett aerial carried to the 
Baylor 45. Six plays later Dutrow exploded I 6 yards over guard 
to paydirt with the help of a terrific block by Lattimore at the 
five . . . The score stayed I 2-7 for the remainder of the game. 







Bell, Moorman, and Cottingham drive Baylor halfback 
Kersey pursues. 



of bounds. 




duke 12 
baylor 7 



22 1 



By Irwin Smallwood, Associate Sports Editor 
Greensboro Daily News 

South Bend, Ind., Oct. 18. — Notre Dame's Fighting Irish, 
alternately an explosive giant and a tumbling facsimile of a 
great football team, today used the ancient field goal weapon 
to defeat Duke's Blue Devils 9-7 .. . 

The field goal, which came with 8:32 minutes gone in the 
third quarter, erased a 7-6 Duke lead which had prevailed 
since the waning minutes of the first period. 

Notre Dame's touchdown drive covered 58 yards in six 
plays, the big one a 44-yard run. They scored on a fourth 
down, pass play to lead 6-0. Duke's TD push covered 60 yards 
and took 10 plays. Principal of these were I I -yard runs by 
Carlton and Dutrow and a 16-yard keep play by Brodhead — 
a brilliant run. The touchdown came on third and five from 
the Irish four; Brodhead threw a four-yard scoring pass to 
Lee, and Carlton added by kicking what could have been 
the biggest point of the ball game . . . 

The events between Duke's touchdown and Stickle's field- 
goal, and after the beautiful kick, were highly entertaining to 
those who appreciate penalties, fumbles, intercepted passes, 
and missed scoring opportunities. One of the game's many 
breaks backfired on the Blue Devils and yanked from their 
hands what would almost surely have led to a go-ahead 
touchdown. Just before the third quarter ended, with the 
Irish punting on fourth down and 16 yards from their own 
20, Pietrosante got a bad pass from center and had to run. 
He got to his own six, but Duke was off sides. Duke's defense 
held the famed Pietrosante to 21 yards in 8 carries, but it 
was the Duke secondary stopping the Irish's halfbacks all 
afternoon. 




duke 7 
notre dame 9 



Denne and Cruikshanl: follow Brodhead on a bootleg. Royall has 
blocked Notre Dame halfback out of picture. 




Dutrow circles left end with Spada and Byrd approaching to give needed 
downfield blocking. 



ml? 



JIM SWOFFORD 




[■' .M H' 'MI/'N 



222 




Lee, Millner, Byrd, Lyon, Spada converge on N.C. State's Ken Towbridge 



By Wilton Garrison, Sports Editor 
Charlotte Observer 

Durham, N. C, Oct. 25. — Duke fought, crippled, and out- 
manned N. C. State for three quarters then finally won 20- 1 3 
with a fourth quarter rally . . . State received the opening 
kick-off before a television crowd of 20,000 and controlled 
the ball practically the entire first period, Duke having it 
only six plays. State drove to the six yard line but the Duke 
forewall held. After swapping fumbles State moved 70 yards 
for the first score. On the kick-off, State tried an onside kick 
that went one yard. A Duke fumble stopped any advance. 
With five minutes left in the second period, State punted 
and Bell took it on Duke's 35 and raced 65 yards down the 
side line for the score. On the try for extra points, Brodhead 
pitched out to Carlton who passed to Lee in the end zone. 
But Duke was penalized for having an illegal receiver down 



JOHN KERSEY 
Tackle 



duke 20 
n. c. state 13 



Dutrow looks dov/n end zone stripe before Referee raises his arms for 

the score. Carlton looks on as State sees hopes fade in this last quarter 

T.D. 





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field and it was called back. They failed on the next try and 
State led 7-6 at the half. 

The third period was an exciting one, although neither 
team scored. Dutrow punted 42 yards which rolled dead on 
State's one-foot line. State's return punt carried 78 yards 
to the Duke 22 . . . However in the fourth period a fumbled 
punt that Byrd of Duke recovered set up a touchdown. 
Stopped once by a penalty, it was a 10 yard pass from 
Dutrow to Carlton in the end zone for the touchdown. Brod- 
head hit Padgett in the corner for two points and Duke 
surged ahead 14-7 . . . State came back and scored on a 
53-yard pass play but Duke still led 14-13 as the try for points 
was no good. With the State forces tiring, Duke drove 59 
yards with Carlton, Dutrow, and Cruikshank grinding out 
yardage slowly but surely. Carlton and Cruikshank made key 
gains of 14 yards each as Dutrow went 2 yards on a sneak 
for the score. Carlton's kick was wide and it was 20-13 late 
in the game . . . State gambled on last minute passes but 
McGee tossed the quarterback for a I 2-yard loss and Carlton 
intercepted a pass as the game ended. 



223 




By Dick Herbert, Sports Editor 
Raleigh News and Observer 

Durham, N.C., Nov. I. — Georgia Tech succeeded on its 
fifth field goal try of the dark afternoon, and thereby got 
its winning margin in a 10-8 victory over Duke here yester- 
day . . . Tech scored its touchdown in the opening period 
after one of serveral costly Duke fumbles that gave the 
Engineers that ball only seven yards from the goal. They 
scored on the fourth down. Duke made drives to the 42 and 
36 yard lines, but fumbled and were held for downs as Tech 
stopped both advances . . . Tech kicked a thirteen yard field 
goal in the fourth period to lead 10-0 . . . Less than six 
minutes remained to be played when the Duke march started 
on the 24. Cruikshank made six yards, and then Brodhead 
passed to Carlton for 27 to the Tech 47. Three plays later it 
was fourth down and three on the 39 when Dutrow took a 
pitchout and ran left end behind good blocking by Carlton 
and Brodhead. He got to the Tech 9 before being hauled 
down. Dutrow hit tackle for three, and then Carlton got 
four. "Night Train" went across. On the conversion, a pass 
to Cruikshank just inside the end zone was ruled good. The 
score was 10-8 with 2:38 left . . . Duke got another chance 
after a punt went into the end zone. Carlton threw a pass 
to Lee for thirteen yards. Sime came into the game. Two 
passes were wild. The third time he cut down the middle and 
caught a Brodhead pitch on the Tech 47 for a twenty yard 
gain. On the next play the trackster went to the left sideline 
and took a fifteen yard pass to the 32. Tech intercepted 
with 28 seconds left to go as a miracle comeback faded. 



sps right end against Georgia Tech for 17 yards. 

duke 8 
georgia tech 10 



ANDY COTTINGHAM BUTCH ALLIE 

Fullback Fullback 







PMMt 




First Downs 

Rushing 

Pashing 



Tech 


Duke 


10 


14 


II4 


I25 


96 


1 53 



By Hugo Germino, Sports Editor 
Durham Sun 

Baton Rouge, La., Nov. 8 — The lack of a sound kicking 
game and a nightmare of fumbles and mistakes were the 
chief reasons Duke suffered a one-sided drubbing at the 
hands of LSU here Saturday night. 

An attempted quick kick that backfired was the blow that 
killed Duke and sent the Bayou Bengals on a touchdown 
parade. It happened in the second quarter after Duke had 
more than held its own against the No. I team in the grid 
standings. The score was 6-6 at the time and the Blue Devils 
looked good .... Cottingham's quick kick from the Duke 
seventeen was blocked and the Tigers retrieved it on the 
Duke two-yard line. On the succeeding play LSU cashed in 
the golden opportunity for the touchdown which opened the 
flood gates. The Tigers quickly moved for two additional 
touchdowns in the first half to put the Dukes on the short 
end of a 28-6 count. 

The Blue Devils were stymied to a great extent by offensive 
mistakes. Duke fumbled eight times and on five of those 
occasions the eager hands of the Bayou Bengals were there 
to gobble up the ball. 

Duke accomplished one notable feat against the highly- 
ranked Tigers which surprised the throng of 63,000 in Tiger 
Starium. The Devils were the first team to score on the 
illustrious "Chinese Bandits." Duke drove 63 yards, mostly 
on the ground, with the final 4 yards coming on a pass from 
Dutrow to Carlton for the score which put the men of 
Murray in front 6-0. 




BUNNY BELL 
Halfback 



duke 18 
Isu 50 



DWIGHT BUMGARNER 
End 





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Moorman makes one of his 
spectacular catches against L.S.U 



nd Bartal block for Duke. The next play Ca 
the Chinese Bandits. 



Carlton's brilliant fifty-five-yard kick-off return led to the 
Devils' second score. Three passes to sophomore end Moor- 
man moved Duke 35 yards for the touchdown. The Blue Dukes 
fiinished their scoring in the fourth quarter on a sustained 
march of 74 yards climaxed by Carlton's one-yard plunge. 
This final score also came against the far-famed "Bandits." 



225 




By Whitey Kelley, Executive Sports Editor 
Charlotte Observer 

Winston-Salem, Nov. I 6. — Power football and an aerial de- 
fense that extracted the sting from Wake Forest's dangerous 
passing attack lifted Duke to a 29-0 victory here today . . . 
In the process of nailing the victory, Carlton broke Duke's 
career scoring record . . . Defensively, Murray couldn't have 
asked for a better performance. While the Duke men inter- 
cepted three aerials, the Blue Devil linemen also distinguished 
themselves. They blocked a punt to set up Duke's second score 
and jarred the ball loose from Deacon backs on three other 
occasions for recoveries . . . Duke stormed into the lead rolling 
71 yards in 10 plays with 17 yard runs by Lee and Brodhead 
providing the big movements. Carlton slammed through a 
giant hole in the right side of the Wake Forest line to score 
from 2 yards out, then accepted a lob pass from Brodhead for 
an 8-0 Duke margin . . . End Bartal blocked a Deacon punt at 
the 37. The other end Spada, grabbed the ball in the air and 
raced down the field to the Deacon I 3. Two plays later Brod- 
head fired a 7 yard scoring strike to wingman Padgett, alone 
in end zone. 

Carlton kicked the point . . . Lee was handed the chore of 
scoring the third touchdown, speeding over from the 5 on a 
cut back play, after setting up the score on a sixteen yard 
sweep. Carlton ran for the two points on a reverse to make the 
bulge 23-0 ... For the final score, the Blue Devil reserves 
spanned 25 yards in six plays with sophomore Burch fleeing 
four yards around the right end for the score. Browning's kick 
for the point was wide. 



CAROL JAMISON 




duke 29 
wake forest 




ng backfield, Cruikshank, Carlton, Brodhead, and Dut 
talk with Coach Murray during brief time out. 





ie, Fetsko. McGee bio. 
rtal, and Browning s< 


:k on the line of scrimmage as Denne, Millner, 
ving around form downfield block to help 
Bell get loose. 




duke 7 




u n c 6 



By Marty Hamilton, Duke Student Publicity Assistant 

Chapel Hill, Nov. 22— Duke's gallant Blue Devils proved to 
44,500 spectators what a lot of folks knew all along, and ex- 
hibited tremendous football power as they made the 1958 
season a successful one with a hard-fought and narrow but 
decisive 7-6 victory over North Carolina's Tarheels. 

The victory was a come-from-behind effort. The Tarheels 
grabbed a first quarter touchdown, thanks to a pass intercep- 
tion on the Duke twenty and return to the seven from which 
the Tarheels scored after three tries. 

But Duke's next All-American guard Mike McGee, rushed 
in to block Carolina's extra-point try and the play proved to 



if his powerful drives downfield. 




..•V- 



i 




be a decisive one in the victory. 

The Blue Devils came back in the second half and scored 
on a fifty-seven yard drive, sparked by the running of Carlton 
and climaxed by the same great runner, who sl'ced into pay- 
dirt from the one. Carlton's extra-point kick with three minutes 
remaining in the third quarter, proved to be the difference in 
scoring between the two rivals. 

Duke drove inside the Carolina ten twice in the fourth quar- 
ter, but a tough Tarheel line prevented any further scoring. 
Actually, the Blue Devils completely dominated play in the 
second half. After their third-quarter score, the two pass 
interceptions by Bartal coupled with another by Allie, plus a 
fumble recovery by Bartal, stifled all the Tarheels' attempts to 
recapture the lead. 



227 





[ ',, A' ,_-r P.". ■ j- 



Bill Croll makes a brilliant save on a muddy field. 




From right to left, row I: Puck Hartwig, Harold Pammann, Gilberto 
Pacheco, John De Angelo, Fred Ritts, Gunner Schull, Irwin Brooks, row 2: 
Kevin Cunningham, Al Ross. Gary Power, Richie Evens, Jim Mattson, 
Ghazi Qubein. row 3: Phil Little. John Birmingham, Ted Humphrey, Dick 
Reynolds, Wally Kaufman, Mike Piper, row 4: Herb Reese, Tom Hatfield, 
John Bullock, Charles Fye, Ken Walz, Micky Kun. row 5: Coach Jim Bly. 
Dick Stacey, Bill Croll. Pete Moller, Claud Jack, Dennie Steen. 



soccer 



Although the 1958 edition of the Duke Soccer Squad, 
coached by Mr. Jim Bly, completed its rugged fall schedule 
with only a 3-5-1 record, three individual players won national 
recognition, Captain John D'Angelo, Don Little and Gunner 
Schull were elected to the All-Southern Soccer Squad with 
Schull repeating as Duke's representative on the All-American 
Team. Although their opponents outscored the Blymen by only 
29 goals to 28, the Blue Devils' distribution was unfortunate. 
The Dukes defeated Pfeiffer by a score of I I -0 and lost a 
"squeaker" to North Carolina State. The Duke boosters de- 
feated Roanoke, Davidson and Pfeiffer and dropped contests 
to Navy, Virginia, North Carolina State, Maryland, and UNC. 
The lone tie was the Washington & Lee tilt. High scorer for 
the year was Irv Brooks with seven goals closely followed by 
Gunner Schull and Don Little tied with six apiece. Outstanding 
performances were also turned in by left-wings Johnny Bul- 
lock and Gary Power, center halfback Allan Ross, center-for- 
ward Ghazi Qubein, left halfback Harold Damman, right half- 
back John Birmingham, and goalie Claude Jack. 



228 



cross country 



The year 1958 will long be remembered as the year when 
the Iron Dukes from Duke University established themselves 
on the "distance running man" and posted their first unde- 
feated cross country season since 1935. This same team had 
posted only a 4-5 record in 1957, but they were the class of 
the Atlantic Coast Conference this time and were not to be 
denied. 

Sparked by the Galloping Ghosts who masqueraded under 
such titles as "The Four Horsemen" and "The Three Mus- 
keteers," the Iron Dukes displayed balance and depth as well 
as power and poise. The trio, composed of Captain Cary Wei- 
siger, Dave Pitkethly, and Jerry Nourse, led the way against 
the opposition and were ably backed with the consistent run- 
ning of Tom Bazemore, Fred Hurd, Tom Maloof, Dave Jones, 
Dave Honeycutt, and Malcolm Shields. Each had a share in 
the overall team success and was able and willing to carry 
his share of the load when needed. There was the group of 
"pushers" that kept the rest of the squad operating First Class 
in order to hold their spots on the team. 

The schedule included the best teams in the Southern and 
Atlantic Conference and many meets were on the road. Get- 





by the opener against William and Mary gave them a lift. 
The Iron Dukes broke the Southern Conference Champ's win 
streak at I 8 by placing 7 runners in the top 1 finishers. When 
Duke beat Maryland in College Park, it was a case of the 
"pupil" Coach Al Buehler beating the "master" Coach Jim 
Kehoe. Never before was there such a team effort by a Duke 
squad. The easy victory over Carolina ended the Tarheels' 
supremacy in Cross Country in the ACC and made it easier 
for Duke in the State Championships. But the Conference 
Meet was the "Big One" and the Iron Dukes really showed 
their stuff. Duke trampled the rest of the ACC and won 
handily. All credit goes to Coach Al Buehler whose four-year 
building program finally paid dividends to the Atlantic Coast 
Conference Championship. All but Pitkethly will return next 
vear. 



A Salute to the BEST IN DIXIE- 
SITY IRON DUKES! 



-The 1958 DUKE UNIVER- 



From left to right, Row I : Fred Hurd, Dave Honeycutt, Jarad Nourse, 
Tom Babemore, Dave Jones, Tom Maloof, Cary Weisiger, Coach Al 
Buehler. Row 2: Bud Scott, Keith Van Epps, Jim Ebert, Dick Heitzenrater, 
Bill Schaff, Malcolm Shields, Bill Van Every. 



basketball 




Dul-e vs. Maryland at Duke Indoor Stadium. Younqkin and Kistler lead 
the Blue Devils on the court for pre-game warm up. . . . 



Yonqkin. Fiye, Morqan trot on the floor just before q 




230 



BASKETBALL RESULTS 

Record 13-12; ACC 7-7 

Duke 55; Clemson 56 

Duke 64; Kentucky 78 

Duke 63; West Virginia 101 

Duke 68; South Carolina 61 



Duke 66; Pennsylvania 

Duke 67; Villanova . . 

* Duke 57; Michigan State 

* Duke 56; Yale .... 

* Duke 57; Louisville . . 

Duke 58; Wake Forest . 



Duke 
Duke 
Duke 
Duke 
Duke 
Duke 
Duke 



. . 57 

. . 74 

. . 82 

. . 53 

. . 54 

. . 57 

Maryland 64 

N. C. State 67 

Clemson 41 

Virginia 86 

Maryland 69 

Pittsburgh 66 

South Carolina 72 




Robinson and Joyce await turn to shoot crips. 



Robinson, Watson, Younqkin, 
feed to outside 



.Vayand, Kast and Barrett rebound and 
shooters warminq up. . . . 





Kistler, Younqkin and Kast are introduced. 




Fhe cheerleaders go into action for Duke 



Duke . . . 


.... 80 


Duke . . . 


.... 72 


Duke . . . 


.... 64 


Duke . . . 


.... 85 


Duke . . . 


.... 71 



North Carolina . . 


. . 89 


Duke 


. . 62; 


North Carolina . . 


. . 72 


N. C. State .... 


. . 80 


° Duke .... 


. . 78; 


Wake Forest . . . 


. . 71 


Navy 


. . 63 


° Duke .... 


. . 71; 


North Carolina . . 


. . 74 


Wake Forest . . . 


. . 78 


* Dixie Classic 








Virginia 


. . 63 


° ACC Tournament 









Howie Hurt drives past Maryland's Danko to lay up two points. 








As far as records are concerned, this year's 13-12 record 
comes close to being the worst. But as far as teams are con- 
cerned, it is of the opinion of many that this is one of the 
most remarkable. Losing seven of the first eight of the 1957 
ACC Champion team, Coach Hal Bradley took his green team 
and by the fourteenth game had them rounded into a sound 
team. With their record being 6-8, the Terrapins of Maryland 
played at the Duke Indoor Stadium before a television au- 
dience. They had previously beaten Duke 64-33. This game 
was hard fought all the way with Duke easing out in the 
last minutes to win 78-69. 



DOUG KISTLER 



BILL WATSON 




This victory might be considered the turning point 
of the season for they walloped Pittsburgh in the next 
game and finished the last half of the season with a 
7-4 record. With this fast finish, Duke was able to 
muster a tie for third in the conference with a 7-7 
conference record. 

Individually, Youngkin scored the highest points in 
one game garnering 35 points against Pittsburgh. 
He topped the list in free throws sinking I 2 for 17 
against Navy and in rebounds getting 20 in the sec- 
ond Wake Forest game. He was elected by different 
polls to the first team AII-ACC. Howie Hurt was 
selected on the second team. 





eman, Kistler, Youngkin, Morgan eat oranges during halftime rest . 



Frye shoots free throw as Hurt and Watson watch from out front 




(ARTY JOYCE 



CARROLL YOUNGKIN 



HOWARD HURT 





INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS 



Name 


Games F 


Meld Goals 


Free Throws T 


otal Av. per 




Aft. 


Md. Pet. 


Att. Md. Pet. 


Pts. 


Game 


Youngkin . . 


. 25 266 


136 51.1 


212 127 59.9 


399 


16.0 


Hurt . . . 


. 24 379 


134 35.4 


140 108 77.1 


376 


15.7 


Kistler . . . 


. 25 273 


109 39.9 


48 32 66.7 


250 


10.0 


Frye . . . 


. 25 221 


72 32.6 


109 80 73.4 


224 


9.0 


Kast . . . . 


. 21 161 


53 32.9 


23 13 56.5 


1 19 


5.7 


Boyd . . . 


. 10 73 


23 31.5 


19 1 1 57.9 


57 


5.7 


Morgan . . 


.13 56 


20 35.7 


9 4 44.4 


44 


3.4 


Watson . 


. 19 57 


21 36.8 


20 13 65.0 


55 


2.9 


Robertson 


. 24 55 


17 30.9 


40 23 57.5 


57 


2.5 


Kast, Hallec 


<. Watson, an 


d Frye, watch Bunge outjump 


Hurt 







; ?17? 


1 \;\V 


arc* -■. 



MERRILL MORGAN 



LARRY BATtMAN 



JOHN MORRIS 










if I >J 


. 








1 

1 


i 


i 1 

: ( 


ill i 




m 


«j^ 


r 


«£ it 


^B .^H* JWli 


.^E Bk-1 


* 


f 'iY 



Frye fires jump shot as Watson watches and Youngkin and Hurt break 
for rebound position. Maryland's Halleck, Danko, and Bunge are pictured. 



Devil fans carry Bill Watson off the floor for his supurb play, both 
offensive and defensive. 



For his brilliant job, Coach Bradley was selected "Coach 
of the Year" in the ACC and received nation-wide publicity. 
The University of Texas contacted him and offered him head 
coaching duties there. After much consideration, Coach 
3radley accepted and resigned from Duke. Duke University 
'ishes him best of luck and hunts for a new coach. 





The Duke Devilfish completed their 1958-59 swim season 
with a productive 8-3 record, thus placing them second in 
the A.C.C. Coach Jack Persons' stalwarts lost only to Army, 
Navy, and North Carolina, as they defeated N.C. State, 
South Carolina, Citadel, Virginia, Wake Forest, Washington 
and Lee, Maryland and Clemson. 

This season Duke sent six boys to the Eastern Intercollegiate 
Meet held at Yale. Those going were Captain Bruce Soule, 
Steve Smith, Bill Weber, Ken Whitney, Don Schumacher, and 
Laird Blue. Smith was undefeated in dual meet competition 
in the sprints. Other leading scorers for the team during the 
regular season were Guy Langer, Phil Wetzler, Ed Elsey, 
Gary Dickinson, and Howie Fisher. 

Fortunately, Duke emerged with a highly talented fresh- 
man squad that is expected to bolster next year's team. Coach 
Persons can expect big things from the Devilfish in the future. 



swimming 



From left to right, Row I: D. Schumacker, P. Hale, T. Brush, L. Blue, D. 
Sandelin. T. Miller, B. Webber, D. Bannard, S. Smith. Row 2: A. Hopkins. 
M. Steer, S. Vaughn, H. Fisher, B. Soule, P. Wetzler, G. Wood, D. Austin, 
K. Whitney, G. Langer, G. Dickinson, E. Elsey. Row 3: A. McCausland, 
L. Schroeder, H. Lanq, T. Adams, B. Breen, B. Griffin, P. Sweitzer, S. 
Brown, D. Gill, Coach Jack Persons. Row 4: J. Arnold, P. Coughlan, J. 
Hash, A. Kahn, W. McCausland, J. Greene, R. Leegstra, B. Windsler, H. 
Montgomery, B. Richards. 




From left to right, Row I: B. Jaclcson, T. Baldwin, G. Harris. 
J. Warran, B. Martin. F. Hurd. R. Myers. Row 2: F. Rossi. 
D. Burch, A. Borland, C. Shetler, T. Kail; B. Scott, Coach Ca 



ight grip on Joe Wa 



wrestling 



For Coach Carmen Falcone's matmen the 1958-1958 sea- 
son was a rebuilding year brightened by several outstanding 
individual performances. Although their overall record was 
a disappointing 1-5-1, Duke's wrestlers could point with pride 
to Blue Devils like Karl Schettler, the sophomore who copped 
the ACC heavy-weight title, and Captain Ken La Bone, ACC 
runner-up in the 137-lb. class. A lack of experience and the 
mid-season loss of Wrestlers Ed Cameron, Gil Harrison, and 
Tom Baldwin were the Blue Devils' biggest downfalls. 

In the opening match the inexperienced Dukes succumbed 





to an older, better balanced UVA club by a close margin of 
20-12. A fast, agressive Wolfpack beat the Blue Devils in 
their second match of the year. Weakened by the triple- 
man loss after exams, the Duke matmen dropped their third 
straight to an unimpressive Washington & Lee squad. Finally 
the Dukes caught fire and smashed Wake Forest and tied The 
Citadel. The Blue Devils then dropped their last two maches 
to powerful clubs from UNC and Maryland. 

Next year, Coach Falcone is expecting to see a rejuvenated, 
more experienced Duke improve on this year's record. 



237 



baseba 








COACH CLARENCE 'ACE" PARKER 




From left to right. Row I: B. Lattimore. D. Owens, J. Kline, D. 
S. Crihfield, O. K. Neiss. C. Fye. Row 2: B. Byers, B. Buteau, R. McGraw, 
C. Dunlevy, D. Smallwood, J. Cappello. Row 3: L. Bonzcek, B. Taylor, 
J. Jenkins, P. Maynard, J. Morris. Row 4: B. Domhoff, B. Allie, B. Crowell. 



Rebounding after a slow start, the Blue Devils, led by Cap- 
tain Lon Bonczek, finished third in the ACC, behind Clemson 
and North Carolina, with a conference mark of 7-5 and 9-1 I 
overall. 

Outfielder Pete Maynard, although slumping below the .300 
mark, was a member of the All-ACC team, as was shortstop 
Bonczek. Lon also experienced a poor year at the plate, .288, 
but showed flashes of brilliance. Against South Carolina, at 
Durham, Lon hit two home runs over the distant left field 
hedge. 

Catcher Steve "Cheeta" Crihfield, another All-ACC per- 
former, bore the brunt of the backstop chores. Hard-hitting 
Sophomore Dixon Owens was his steady reserve. Charlie Fye, 



238 




=>d follows through while Chuck Dunlevy holds State playe 
on first. 




Johnny Morris and John Klein shared the second base posi- 
tion. "C.C." Fye, a converted outfielder, did a creditable job 
of fielding and hit well. "Johnny Grit" Morris turned in some 
excellent fielding but wielded a light stick. Klein, a sopho- 
more, won the Maryland game, at College Park, with a clutch 
home run; Charlie Dunlevy handled most of the action around 
the initial sack, with an assist to Bernie Buteau. 

The pitching staff suffered greatly when Lefty Dick "White 
Rat" Smallwood experienced sore arm difficulties and saw 
only limited service. Dick "Pear" Burton was forced to take up 
the slack and was the workhorse of the staff, both as a starter 
and in relief. O. K. Neiss and Bert Lattimore saw considerable 
action. "Big Bert," against North Carolina State, at Durham, 
fanned all nine men he faced to preserve a 5-3 verdict for 
Duke. John Cappello, John "Rooster" Jenkins, Bob Byers, and 
Ralph McGraw rounded out the pitching staff. 



Chuck Dunlevy raps ou 





nd Butch Allie select bats for hi 



Butch Allie, sophomore footballer, held down the third base 
position. Although bothered by a bad back, Butch showed 
some tremendous hitting power throughout the season. The 
other starters on the Duke team were outfielders Bill Domhoff 
and Bill Taylor. Both possessed great speed for their light hit- 
ting. 

Coach Ace Parker did a good job and with his assistant Jim 
Bly composed one of the best coaching staffs at Duke. But 
their efforts would be useless without the able assistance of 
manager Bill Crowell. 

239 



acrosse 



The Slue Devil Stickmen, coached by Jack Persons, chalked 
up a rather unimpressive 2-7 record over the 1958 campaign 
in regular season play. A new attraction to the schedule this 
year was a big game on Joe College Weekend pitting the 
varsity against the former Duke grad players. The varsity beat 
the "old timers" 9-6 in a thrilling contest. 

Duke's schedule was perhaps the toughest in the country, 
as Army, Navy, and Maryland handed the generally "young" 
Duke team their worst defeats. Two relatively new foes were 
added to the schedule, those being Rutgers and Cornell which 
both defeated Duke. The Devil's lone regular victory came 
over Colgate with a hard fought 6-4 win. Duke played its best 
game of the season against a highly rated Virginia team, 
which only beat the Devils 12-8. 

Leading the squad in goals scored were juniors Rod Smith 
and Ross Ripple. Smith finally closed the campaign with 
fifteen goals to his credit. Goalie Ed Berger was the mainstay 
of Duke s defense, turning in numerous praiseworthy perform- 
ances. 

Outstanding players for Duke were Smith, Ripple, Berger, 
Captain Jim Matthews, Phil Wetzler, Gunner Schull, Bill Jaco- 
bus, Dan Litaker, Bob Millhauser, Howie Walderman, Doug 
Padgett, Jim Frey, and Gary Power. 

Most of these boys will be returning for the 1959 season 
which appears to be an equally rugged one. Duke's good 
freshman squad should be a prime factor in bolstering the var- 
sity for 1959. Coach Person's steeds will definitely improve. 




— — ' 



From left to right, row I : Coach Persons, R. Smith, D. Padgett, P. Wetzler, 
D. Stout, J. Matthews, B. Suitor, T. Royal, B. Jacobus, row 2: D. Litaker, 
B. Milhauser, S. Boothley, J. Frye, H. Walderman, B. Powell, J. McNeary, 
D. Paulson, row 3: S. Vermillion, M. Holmes, B. Whitford, H. Givens, 
R. Dieffenbach, G. Power, K. Cunningham, C. Irwin, row 4: D. Shumaker. 
R. Caldwell, J. Gardner, S. Prevost, S. Boone, G. Schull, G. Johnson, E. 
Berger, R. Ripple. 




ave sime 



Dave Sime from Fair Lawn, N. J., had received 
football and baseball scholarships from many col- 
leges. He came to Duke in September 1954, on a 
baseball scholarship. In order to improve his speed 
on the basepaths, he came out for track. His first 
clocking was a 9.7 hundred in sweat clothes. His 
freshman year Dave participated mainly in baseball 
leading the team in batting. In addition, he ran track 
for the first time in his career. His fastest times were 
9.6 seconds in the I 00 yard dash and 21.1 seconds in 
the 220 yard dash. The latter time was the fastest for 
a collegiate freshman that year. 

As sophomore Dave Sime thundered upon the 
scenes in the Washington Star Games in I 956, he set 
a new world indoor 100 yard dash record in the time 
of 9.5 seconds. A Melrose Games victory followed. 
In both meets he was selected outstanding performer. 
At the ACC Indoor Games he tied the world record 
of 6. 1 for the sixth yard dash. 

In his first outside meet he ran a 9.4 hundred 
against South Carolina. State was his next 9.4 meet. 
Sime broke the 30-year-old Drake Relays record run- 
ning another 9.4 to beat Bobby Morrow on a water- 
covered track. 

One of his high marks came a few days later 
against U.N.C. He had another 9.4 in the hundred — 
20.3 in the 220 and a world's record of 22.2 in the 220 
low hurdles. His times this day were the best ever 
turned in by a single man in those three events in one 
day. The next week in the ACC preliminaries he 
breezed to a 20.1 time in the 220, another world's 
record. Sime wasn't through by any means. At Caro- 
lina's AAU meet he turned in his first 9.3 in the 100 
to tie the world record. Since then Sime has turned 
trick three other times, the only person to have four 
approved 9.3 s. 

In preparing for an Olympic berth, Sime won the 
100 and 220 at Stockton. A week later at Snagpr, 
Calif., he won again, setting a world mark of 20.0 
flat, breaking his old mark. He also had a 9.3. It was 
in one of these races he strained a groin muscle that 
pulled in the NCAA event at Bakersfield a week 
later. This was the tragic incident that kept Dave from 
competing in the Olympics. 

He ran very little until the Sugar Bowl meet in December 
of 1956 when he turned in a 10.2 performance in a 100 meter 
event, tying the old world's record. Two months later he went 
as a special emissary to Rangoon, Burma, sailing around the 
world. Sime turned back to baseball in the spring and won the 
ACC batting championship and made a second team All- 
American squad. 

In the summer he went to Europe and won 24 races in 25 
days and was undefeated. He returned home to be honored 
to be chosen in the sprints and low hurdles on AAU president 
Dan Fairis' All Time Track Team. 

Again he won the outstanding athlete award of the Sugar 
Bowl Meet of 1958 and came on to set a world record at 
Washington Star Games for 80 yard dash in 7.8 seconds. He 





injured his leg slightly at New York and didn't run again until 
out-door season. 

Against South Carolina he ran a 9.4 to start the season, and 
later beat Bobby Morrow at Big Spring, Texas in the "Century 
of the Century." He won the 1958 Atlantic Coast Conference 
100 and 220 yard dashes. But it was his final race for Duke 
University that it is believed he had gone his fastest. In the 
AAU at Raleigh, he was winning by four or more yards in the 
hundred and increasing his lead when he pulled a muscle. The 
winning time was a 9.5 clocking. It might be speculated that 
Sime would have had a 9.2 clocking, bettering the world's rec- 
ord. Since then Sime has has not raced, but we look forward 
to his next appearance for until he is on the track, who knows 
his capabilities? 



24! 




nference record 
Curt Cobb, To, 



track 



The 1958 Blue Devil Track Team sailed through their dual 
meet schedule to post their 2nd undefeated season in the 
past three years. 

Sparked by Dave Sime, the big red head from Fair Lawn, 
N. J., the Blue Devils made a mass assault on the university 
track records. The record book was rewritten with the out- 
standing performances listed below: 

Tom Bazemore— 48.5 in the 440 yd. dash; 1 :54.4 in the 880 
yd. run, member of record 3: 1 7.0 mile realy team. 

Jim Booher — 6 ft. 4 l / 2 inches in the high jump 

Jerry Nourse — 9:36.6 in the 2 mile 

Dave Sime— 212 ft. 10 inches in the javelin 

Cary Weisiger— 4: 1 0.7 in the mile run; 1:54.4 in the 880 
yd. run 

Mile Relay (Tom Bazemore, Curt Cobb, Paul Bollman, Tom 
Menaker in 3:171.0) 

The Thinclads opened the 1958 track season by edging the 
S. Carolina Gamecocks 66 l /2-64 l / 2 , and completed the spring 
vacation Florida trip by placing well in the Florida Relays. 

In the "Race of the Century" Sime beat Bobby Morrow in 
9.6 in the 100 yd. dash at the A. B.C. Relays in Big Spring, 
Texas. A week later the Virginia Cavaliers were soundly 
trounced 74-57 with the Blue Devils copping 10 first places 
while Sime garnered 16 points. Duke tallied 103 points and 
had a cake walk against Wake Forest and East Carolina Col- 
lege. Jim Booher jumped 6 feet 3 inches to tie the school rec- 
ord, and Cary Weisiger ran a 4:17 mile. At the starstudded 
Penn relays, Dave Sime edged Bill Woodhouse of Abilene 
Christian in the feature race of the day. Duke's spring medley 
relay gave a good account of itself thanks to a 1:51.6 880 



242 




Jerad Nourse breaks Duke University two mile record 




Jim Booher clears the bar at a school record of 6' 4'/4". 



Jon Elder receives tip from Da\ 
Cr 


■e Sime with approval of Coach Doc 
lambers. 


jjjj '-£^ 


~l 






*%v& 




m 


i li^M 


m 


*^^^H 







Bob Spa 



yard clocking by sophomore Cary Weisiger. The Wolfpack of 
NC State was bowled over by the Blue Devil juggernaut 94 l /2- 
36 l / 2 . Sime romped for 18 points and Weisiger set a new 
school record in the 880 yard run with 1 :54.4. 

Closing out their undefeated season, the cindermen whip- 
ped their rivals from Chapel Hill— Duke 78 5/6, UNC 
52 1/6. Cary Weisiger broke the 25-year old university mile 
record with a 4:10.7 clocking. 

The ACC championship was won by Maryland 72 l / / 2 points. 
The Blue Devils were second with 44, followed by UNC's 37. 
Dave Sime received the outstanding athlete award for his 9.5 
loom and 20.6. Jim Booher with a high jump of 6.4'/ 2 set a new 
university record. Tom Bazemore from Kelford, N. C. came 
into possession of three university marks with a 48.5 in the 440, 
tied Weisiger's 1 :54.4 in the 880 and anchored the victorious 
mile relay team composed of Curt Cobb, Paul Bollman, Tom 
Menaker with a 3. 1 7 for a new ACC mark. 

Duke's well-balanced track squad had many other outstand- 
ing achievements. Jack Linden, who placed fourth in the con- 
ference low hurdles; Larry Speer, a consistent point winner in 
the discus and shot put; Jon Elder who was overshadowed by 
an even greater sprinter, Paul Bollman and Curt Cobb who 
were the bulwarks in rounding out the middle distances and 
the mile relay. Jerry Strickland, previous school record holder 
with the javelin; Fred Hurd promising Sophomore in the two 
mile run. Bob Laverty high sailing broadjumper placed fourth 
in the conference. Bob Sparrow three time letter winner and 
consistent placer in the high hurdles. Sophomore Boyd Eaton 
shows promising development in the shot put. The 1959 squad 
will be bolstered by the undefeated freshmen track squad. 
Jerry Nourse, and Dave Honneycutt distance runs, Jim Vin- 
cent and T. Moorman in the shot put, Sam Yancy in the pole 
vault, Larry Franks and Vic Bonguard in the high jump, John 
Mcllwain in the broadjump. Jack Wilson in the sprints. 

The undefeated season was a fitting tribute to Coach Bob 




Coach Al Buehler congratulates Cary Weisiger on his record breaking 



Chambers' 25th Anniversary as track coach at Duke Univer- 
sity. "Doc" as most of the boys call him, is the Dean of A.C.C. 
track coaches. He has an outstanding record as a developer of 
track talent. Much credit should go to Al Buehler whose serv- 
ices as a coach and recruiter have enabled Duke to have this 
fine team. 

Many of the records broken last year are expected to fall 
this year. The 1959 indoor track, a growing sport across the 
nation, has set a precedence of things to come. 

In the North Carolina Invitational, Duke beat UNC 62|/ 2 - 
60, NCS running a poor third. High spot of the meet was the 
fine performance turned in by Tom Bazemore running the 880 
in 1:51.5 behind Carolina's Dave Sturlock's 1:51.0, only .7 
second off the world record. Also very good for the early sea- 
son meet was Jim Booker 6.1 in the high jump, John Elder in 
the 60, Jack Linden in the hurdles. Weisiger and Nourse in the 
mile and Duke's mile and 2-mile relays. 





From left to right: Bob Zimmerman, C. Toms, T. Lanning, H. Patterso. 
Coach Dumpy Hagler, T. Thomas, J. Benson, D. Siderowf, S. Hinkl. 



Duke graduate Mike Souchack gave an exhibition golf demonstration on 
the Duke circuit in the early fall. 




golf 



On the new Duke golf course, which was completed in the 
Spring of 1958, Dumpy Haglar saw his golf team go through 
the 1 958 season with I 3 wins and one defeat. A team that lost 
only two men showed good balance and depth in that all the 
linksmen were medalists at least one meet. This year without 
the services of Terry Thomas and Clint Toms, Coach Hagler 
expects another great season from Jack Benson, Dick Sider- 
off, Bob Zimmerman, Hugh Patterson, Sandy Hinkle, and Tate 
Lanning. This fine team was the conference favorite for the 
ACC tournament, having lost only to Virginia by one hole. 
Unfortunately everyone had a cold day and Duke could only 
muster fifth place. 

The golf at Duke shows promise of being one of the out- 
standing sports. Former team members, Mike Souchack and 
Art Wall, are now well known on the professional circuit. The 
new course and clubhouse are an incentive for new team 
prospects and future great Duke golf teams. 

Up from the freshman team to contend for open spots are 
Jack Doser, Ted McKenzie, Jeremy Dick, Bob Lindinger, John 
Birmingham. 



244 



tennis 



The tennis team of 1958 had a successful year compiling 6 
wins against only I loss in the conference and copping second 
place in the Atlantic Coast Conference Tournament. Their 
overall record was not as shining, but the racket squad had 
tougher competition to contend with. They had a seasonal 
record of 10 wins against 6 losses. Duke had very little trouble 
in defeating other ACC teams and lost only to Carolina, the 
Conference Champs. 

Don Romhilt won the ACC individual honors by sweeping 
the tourney. This was the best individual feat of the season. 
He teamed up with Dick Katz to finish second in the doubles 
division. 

Senior Romhilt was the big gun all season, but he received 
plenty of backing from the only other senior Jack Williams. 
Dick Katz who played in the number two slot last year is ex- 
pected to have plenty of competition from Jim Barton for 
top spot this year. Other able contenders are Claude Jack, 
Bruce Bottoms, Leon Graham, Chandler Robbins, and Fred 
Ruben. 

Strong support is expected of Joe Gaston and Brad Reed, 
up from last year's freshman team. 




Coach Whit Cobb gives last minute instructions to Fred Rube 
Claud Jack. 



■■ 




Dick Katz, consistant competitor, teamed with Romhilt to finish second 
in doubles play in ACC tourney. 




245 



men's intramurals 





l 1 


k - •• ^i^p^ 


B*^H 





KA Cris Cason hooks for two points in final game with the Betas. Ted 

Royal awaits rebound with Poo Rochelle and Tom Kale in background. 

KA's won 42-41. 



al President Clarke Abbott goes over statistics with assistants 
Tom Jones and Marty Brueggemann. 



^ 
<& 




The Intramural Program at Duke enables the average stu- 
dent to build himself physically as well as mentally. The phys- 
ical exercise keeps the body in shape and the sense of com- 
petition and sportsmanship develops the individual. It en- 
ables the student to get away from the grind of set schedule. 

Quite a variety of activities are offered ranging from 
horseshoes to football. These are available to any student 
fraternity, independent or freshman, the fraternities compet- 
ing for the championship trophy. Also individual trophies 
are handed out in each event. 

This year, the Sigma Alpha Epsilon squad won the football 
championship. 

Awarded trophies for making All-Intramural in football were 
backs Bill Miller and Tom Jones, Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Bill 
Arant, Kappa Sigma; and Sid Reese, Phi Delta Theta. Ends 
were Wally Hess, Sigma Alpha Epsilon and Bob Byers, Phi 
Kappa Sigma; guards Steve McNally, Sigma Chi, and Pat 
Blazer, Phi Kappa Sigma; center, Dave Gerdel, Phi Delta The- 
ta. 

The fine Kappa Alpha basketball team swept to cap the 
basketball trophy. Honored on the All-Intramural team were 
Kappa Alpha's Cris Caison and Poo Rochelle; Beta's Tom 
Enck and Bob Zimmerman and Zeta Beta Tau, Roy Solomon. 

Earlier in the fall Jeff McAnally raced to lead his Sigma 
Alpha Epsilon team to victory in the annual cake race. 

There are many other events in which the able Intramural 
managers, headed by Clarke Abbot, must organize, schedule, 
select officials, and check eligibility of participants. We can 
tell they do a good job by the increasing number of partici- 
pants each year. 



Jack Leister, Noise Royal, Cris Ca 



From left to right: Poo Rochelle, 
. Connie Fish, Tom Kale, Clint Toms. 





m 


H \. >^ll 






- -- -*n 




SAE Bill Miller races around end pursued by KA Bob Byers. Pat Blazer 
Bill Johnston, Dave Spitler. Blocking SAEs are Larry Bennett, Ton- 
Shepherd and Chuck Ervin. 



Intramural Football Champion SAE. From left to right, Row One: George 
Rodes, Tom Shepherd, Bill Miller, Tom Jones. Bill O'Conner. Row Two: 
Steve Boone, Gery Gerst, Larry Bennett, Chuck Erwin. Dave Wood. 





Action from Volleyball competition early in the seaso 



women s 
intramurals 

.Ibby Daniel, Annie Lewis Johnston and Pat Hansen get bows and arrows 




The Woman's Athletic Association, with the guidance and 
assistance of the Woman's Physical Education Department 
sponsors the intramural program on East Campus. 

Under the direction of members of the W.A.A. board both 
dormitory and sorority tournaments are held. Double elimina- 
tion tournaments are held for the dormitories in volleyball and 
basketball and single elimination tournaments in bowling and 
Softball. Two swimming meets are held each year, one each 
semester. 



248 




Early and Jinny Hoyt play net in their win against competitio 





ophy for thi; 



Individual tournaments are held in badminton, table ten- 
nis, and archery. The tennis club sponsors various tennis ac- 
tivities throughout the year, including tournaments and sports 
days with nearby schools. Occasionally a campus-wide game 
of hockey draws cheers from the stands. 

Sororities participate in single elimination tournaments in 
volleyball, basketball, and bowling. 

The winner and runner-up of each tournament has her name 
engraved on one of the placques or trophies on display in the 
Woman's College gymnasium. At the end of the year a win- 
ner's cup is presented to the dormitory and the sorority which 
has earned the most points by being winners or runners-up of 
the tournaments. All awards are presented at the annual 
awards assembly each spring. 




Goodson guardi 
:>n tor rebound. 



Mary Lee Schidl< 



Morning Delane Burton, Marion Sapp, Pat Benedict 
battle for puck. 




a look at the year of sports 



in review . 



Over all in athletics Duke University made a good showing among its rivals. The 1958 
track team was undefeated and finished second in the ACC meet. The golf team had a 
very fine regular season but collapsed in the tourney at Winston-Salem. The tennis team 
finished second in the Conference. The baseball team didn't live up to expectations, but 
s'ill had a winning season. Lacrosse is still a growing sport in this part of the country. The 
1958 football season can be called a success even with an overall 5-5 record. They were 
second in the conference, beat UNC, and showed more spirit than most previous Duka 
teams. The Atlantic Coast Conference Cross Country champs speak well enough for 
themselves, and the soccer team struggled through a tough season. The basketball team 
showed tremendous potential in composing a 13-12 record for the season and finishing 
in a tie for third in the ACC. The swimming team had their best team in years finishing 
second in the conference. The wrestling team lacked depth but several individuals stood 
out. 

Scholarships are given in football, basketball, and only one in baseball. The other 
sports have to recruit with no financial aid to offer. Other schools in the neighborhood 
are more charitable and have looser requirements. 

Still Duke battles on. This year baseball is expected to have an average season. La- 
crosse is expected to improve with a more experienced team. Tennis should be better and 
golf should cop the ACC title this year. It is doubted that the track team will be un- 
defeated this year with tough Maryland on the schedule. They should finish second in the 
Conference in a battle with UNC. Next fall, Duke's football team should rise to be a 
national contender once again, but they will have unusually tough opponents. They face 
South Carolina, Ohio State, Rice, Pittsburgh, Army, N. C. State, Georgia-Tech, Clem- 
son, Wake Forest, and North Carolina in that order. Cross Country should repeat as 
ACC champs and have better luck in NCAA. Soccer should also improve. 

Look out for the basketball team! They have a great future and this next year mighr 
be it. Swimming has to fill in a lot of lost depth but has excellent individual performers. 
Wrestling should improve with its outstanding individuals. 

Duke University is yours, so follow its athletic program. 



Cruikshank uses a little change of pace to set U| 

murderous block. Following the play for Duke 

and Millner. This was cne of the lor 



Illinois halfback Jim Crow for one of Spada'i 
McGee, Burch, Byrd, Gardner (on ground) 
jest gains of Duke's 15-13 victory. 




classes 





CLASSES EDITOR 
Terry Abraham 



T 



HE I. B. M. machine ticks away on the sheaf of cards which were fed 
into its imposing form for the purpose of organizing vital statistics about the incoming 
freshman class at Duke University. 

Perhaps the administration wonders about the incoming class, known only to them by 
a name, small picture, and high school record. What will these students be like? What 
will they DO while they are at Duke? What will they make of themselves as potential 
leaders? These and other questions surely must come to mind each time the many ap- 
plications are sifted down to those accepted to Duke. The administration knows, as do 
the students who have been and arc at Duke, that each person in the student body is 
considered in an individual sense— each person COUNTS. They come for many dif- 
ferent reasons, follow different paths of study and achievement, and all have different 
goals 

From the whirl of freshman week activities, through the weeks of many, many freshmen 
assemblies, this class will move on through Duke, as a body and as individuals, just as 
preceding classes have done. Officers are chosen at an early date, for someone must 
take the reins of authority, to see that the class makes a name for itself in the annals of 
Duke University. 

In the beginning perhaps the student will concentrate only on studies leaving extra- 
curricular* to others. By the second year, the college life, dates, and extra-curriculars 
may take over, pushing studies back. Then meetings and group activities, along with 
interests on the opposite campus begin to find a more equalized place with homework 
and classes. Thus, the student learns the meaning of time, the value of activities, and 
begins to be more like the idealized "well-rounded" student. 

For four years this class will be active in various fund raising projects. For four years 
these students will work, play, study, and grow in knowledge and maturity together. For 
four years students will notice the empty seats around them in the long line of assemblies, 
as their classmates leave Duke for various reasons. For four years the students will be 
gathermg memories of their college life— classes, dates, homework, cabin parties dances 
extra-curnculars, term papers, big week-ends, long hours of study, and meetings, meet- 
ings and more meetings. Then, suddenly, the four years are over, and the Administra- 
tion has the answers to those questions asked so long ago. The once green freshmen are 
ready to graduate-the long road has ended and they leave Duke to enter the busy 
word beyond, accompanied by the memories experienced while at Duke-memories 
that differ for each individual. 




*is»r..d 






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le Senior Class Officers Of Trinity College 
e from left to right: Bill Watson, Athletic 
spresentative; Lin Hollowell, President: 
oward Walderman, Treasurer; Wade Byrd, 



u 



Len Logan, chairman of the Homecoming 
Dance, and Steve Prevost decorate with foot- 
ball players' caricatures made by Melissa 
Shuler. 





Officers of the senior class ai 
dent; Battle Rankin, Presiden 




nq Senior Class Officers are: Steve Prevost, 
and Bob McFarland, Treasurer. 



class of 1959 



Tom Sproles looks over job opportunities at the Appo 




Many of the Senior Class activities are concerned with traditions of the 
University. Accordingly, the Class planned the Flag Raising ceremony at 
the beginning of the school year, which dates from the Class of I 899. For 
the benefit of the eld grads — and the undergraduates — the three senior 
classes worked together to present the Homecoming Dance. In addition 
to the dance, many seniors worked very hard by planning the week-end's 
activities, the barbecue for alumni, homecoming displays, and election and 
coronation of the queen. The Senior Class also participated in the Found- 
er's Day observance. In the spring, the seniors in cap and gown partici- 
pated tearfully in the traditional Class Night activities. 

In order to raise money for a class gift, the seniors sponsored several 
projects. Carnation corsages were sold for the Duke-Georgia Tech game 
since the U. N. C. game was held in Chapel Hill. Also the seniors of the 
Woman's College sponsored design research surveys conducted on 
campus to determine preference in china and silver patterns. 

This year the class especially tried to carry on activities which would be 
of special benefit to class members. Class banquets were held in January 
and March, and at the end of the year a class yearbook was distributed. 
In connection with the Senior Seminar a series of programs designed to 
help prepare seniors for and acquaint them with life outside Duke's "ivied 
walls" was presented. These dealt with the role of the Duke graduate in 
professional life, family life, community life, and in University Alumni 
affair;. 



255 




seniors 






First Row: 

ABBOTT, FREDERICK C, Laurel, Del., Chemistry. 2AE; Intramural Manager 4; 

Football 1,23. 

ADAMS. MARJORIE A., New Bern, N.C., Science Education. Glee Club I, 2, 

3, 4: Choir 2, 3. 4; NEA 4. 

ADAMS, MARY E„ Milton, Mass.. Botany. 



Second Row: 

ADDINGTON. SANDRA D., Evanston. III., Mathematics. I1B<I>: <I'BK: + KA: Ivy; 
LIME; r_MI: Women's Student Government 4; House Council 4: Freshman Ad- 
visory Council 3 : Glee Club I ; Judicial Board Representative 4. 
AIKEN, ANN, Hickory, N.C., History. ZTA; House Council 4: Student Union 
I, 2, 3. 4: Freshman Advisory Council 4. 
AKERS, DOUGLAS N.. Honesdale, Pa„ Pre-Ministerial. KX; Glee Club 2, 3. 



Third Row: 

AKIN, POLLY V., Franklin, Tenn.. Hiitory. AAA; *KA; Ivy; TKil; Publications 

Board 4; CHANTICLEER I, 2; "Archive" I, Coed Editor 2. Editor 4. 

ALEXANDER, FRANK H., Ridgewood. N.J.. Science Education. A::*- House 

Council 2: "Chronicle" I: Y.M.C.A. Cabinet I, 2; Student Un 

Band I, 2, 3; Pre-Med Society I; NEA 4. 

ALGARY, WILLIAM P., Asheville, N.C., Chemistry. *K2. 



2; Marching 



Fourth Row: 

AMSLER, JOHN H., Sioux City, Iowa, Economics. ATA; House Council I; Senior 

Class Council 4; Inter-Fraternity Council I, 2, Vice President 3; "Chronicle" 3: 

"Peer" 4; Semper Fidelis 3, 4. 

ANDERSON, DOUGLAS G., Washington, D.C., History. *K¥. 

ANDERSON, ROBERT W., Kenilworth, III.. Civil Engineerina. 2X; Varsity "D" 

Club; A.S.C.E.; Lacrosse I, 2, 3, 4; Basketball I. 



Fifth Row: 

ARMFIELD, VIRGINIA A,, High Point, N.C., Primary Education. ZTA; House 

Council 2, 3; CHANTICLEER I; Glee Club I. 

ASTON, JAMES W„ JR., Dallas, Texas, Psychology. >I'AH: House Council I; 

Freshman Advisory Council 3; Pre-Med Society 2, 3: Cheerleader. 2. 

ATKINS, JAMES M„ JR., Charlotte, N.C., English. <]>A<>; Varsity "D" Club; Bench 

and Bar 3, 4; Cross Country 2. 



Sixth Row: 

AUMAN JASON, R., Durham, N.C., Physics, *BK BUS 2 112; <WIS; "Peer" I; 

Y.M.C.A. Cabinet 2; Freshman "Y" Council I; Student Union 2, 3, 4; Chemistry 

Club I, 2: Swimming I, 2, 3. 

AUSTIN, DAVID W., Atlanta, Ga„ Mechanical Engineering. *A9; B$)2; tlME; 

Arnold Air Society; [IT2; Tl!|l; 'Mil; A.S.M.E.; House Council I; Swimming 

I, 2. 4. 

BABB, DONNA K„ Sweetwater, Tenn., English. <1>.\I: Women's Student Govern- 

ment 4; House Council 4; Student Co-ordinate Board 3. 



Seventh Row: 

BACHTELL, CLIFTON M., JR., Greensboro, N.C., Business Administration. 2X; 

Football I, 2, 3. 

BAGLEY, MARTHA M., Montgomery, Ala., Spanish. Nereidian 2, 4. 

BAKER, ARDIS A., Washington, D.C.. Zoology. AXfi; SAII. 



Eighth Row: 

BALLARD, JAMES E., Atlanta, Ga„ Mathematics. *BK; II MK KK*; Concert 
B II i 2 I 4; Marching Band I, 2; Symphony Orchestra I, 2, 3. 4. 
BARKLEY, FRANK L., JR., Washington. DC, Business Administration. A2*. 
BARNES, MARVIN L, Rocky Mount, N.C., Political Science. *K2; A*S!; Fresh- 
man Advisory Council 3; Marching Band I; Student Union 3; Cross Country 2. 



256 



seniors 



\T<>; Varsity 
Track I, 2. 
A2*; *BK; 



First Row: 

BARRETT. GEORGE F., Wabash, Ind., Mechanical Engineering. 

"D" Club; A.S.M.E.; Freshman "Y" Council; Basketball I. 2. 3. 4 

BASSETT. CHARLES L„ Prospect Park. Pa., Mechanical Engineering 

Who's Who; TIME; Order of St. Patrick; A.S.M.E.; TBH; IIT2: Publications 

Board 4; WDBS I; "DukEngineer" 2, 3, Managing Editor 4; Engineers' Guidance 

Council 3; Engineers' Student Government 4; A.S.M.E. President 4. 

BAUER, JAMES A., Philadelphia. Pa., Electrical Engineering. WDBS I, 2, 3 4; 

"DukEngineer" 2. 

Second Row: 

BEALL, ANTHONY F., Forest Hills, N.Y., Business Administration. 

BEATY, ROBERT C Durham, N.C., Mechanical Engineering. *I!K; IIME; Order 

of St. Patrick; A.S.M.E.;TBri; IIT2. 

BEHAR. LENORE B., Durham, N.C., Pyschology. *XA. 

Third Row: 

BELL, FRANK M., JR., Charlotte, N.C.. History: ATD; Freshman Advisory Council 

2, 3; Y.M.C.A. Cabinet 2. 3; Tennis I. 

BELL. JOHN M., Lynchburg, Va„ History; K2; Inter-Fraternity Council 2; Glee 

Club I. 2. 3. 4: Choir I, 2; Pre-Med Society I, 2, 3. 

BEMAN, FRANCES W., Laurinburg, N.C., Social Studies. KA; Woman's Student 

Government 3; House Council 3; Freshman Advisory Council 3- Junior Class 

Council; Sorority President 4; Class Secretary 3. 



BENNETT, BARBARA A.. Dayton. Ohio. Sociology. KA0; Pan-Hellenic Counci 
2, 3; W.A.A. Board 4; Pegasus 4. 

BENNETT, LAWRENCE W., Shrewsbury, N.J., Business Administration. 2AE 
Men's Student Government 3, 4; House Council I; Inter-Fraternity Council 2, 4 
Fraternity President 4; Publications Board 4; "Archive" 2, 3, Business Manager 4 
Supreme Justice— Court of Appeals 4; Swimming 2. 3, 4; Lacrosse 2, 3, 4. 

Fifth Row: 

BENSON, JOHN F.. Pittsburgh, Pa., Business Administration. IIKA; Varsity "D" 
Club: Men's Student Government 2; Sophomore Class Council 2; Golf, I, 2, 3, 4. 
BERTCH, JAMES F., Rochester. N.Y., Business Administration. TIKA; Who's Who; 
Men's Student Government I. 2; House Council I; House President I; Inter- 
Fraternity Council 4; Fraternity President 4; CHANTICLEER I, 2; Student Union 
2, 3, 4; Old Trinity Club 4; Student Union Board of Governors 4. 
BEST, MICHAEL R., Durham, N.C., Economics. Glee Club I, 2; Choir I; Madrigal 
Chorus 2. 



Sixth Row: 

BEST, WILLIAM J.. Ouinc 



v- 



hanical Engineering. ATfi; A.S.M.E. 
N.C., Business Administration. *AG; AK+; 



BEVERLY. GEORGE W„ JR., Ashe 
House Council I. 

BEVIS, RICHARD W., Greenwich, Conn., Psychology. II K*; Red Friars: OAK; 
Who; Men's Student Government 4; Freshman Advisory Council 2, 3, 4; 
Council 2. 3; Sophomore "Y" Council 2; Glee Club I; Madrigal 
or Chairman of FAC 3; Judicial Board Chair- 



Inter-Frat 

Chorus I; Student Union 



an 4. 



Seventh Row: 

BIGGERS, HELEN P., Hei 

3, 4; Choir I, 2. 

BIGGS, CHARLES T„ Durh 

I: YMCA Cabinet 2. 3. 

BIMESTEFER, JOHN D., Baltimore. Md., History. B6H; WDBS I, 2, 3 



rd, N.C.. Selene 
N.C., Civil Engl, 



Education. *M; Glee Club 
sring. $K2; A.S.C.E.; "Chron 



Eighth Row: 

BITTNER, VIRGINIA S., Maplewood, N.J., Poll 



Scien 



BLAISDELL, MARGARET, Charlottesville, Va., Political Science *BK- Ivv 2A5 
House Council 3; Freshman Advisory Council 4. 

BLANCHARD, DAVID I.. Bradenton, Fla.. Electrical Engineering OAK Rfl 
A.I.E.E.; TBTI; Freshman Advisory Council 2; Glee Club I • Choir |- WDBS" 
Engineering Class President 2. 



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1 


1 


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1 


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seniors 



212 



First Row: 

BLATT. DANIEL H., Haverstraw. N.Y., General. ZBT. 
BLOCK, BYRON B.. Tallahassee, Fla., History. TTKA. 
BOGGS, PAMELA M., Durham, N.C., Sociology. 2AI1. 



Second Row: 

BOLE LAURA V. Pittsfield, Mass., Chemistry. AX!>. *BK; 4>KA; Ivy: House 

Council 2; CHANTICLEER 1,2; Glee Club I : Y.W.C.A. Cabinet 4. 

BOLICH, BARBARA M., Durham, N.C., History. House Council 4; Nereidian 

Club, I. 2, 3: Student Union I. 

BOSWELL, LORETTO G. Atlanta. Ga„ Accounting. *KA; 2AH; House Council 

3, 4: Social Standards Committee 3, 4: Publications Board 4; CHANTICLEER 

I, 2, 3; "Peer" Business Manager 4: Student Union 3: WDBS I: Pep Board I, 2. 



Third Row: 

BOURNE, RICHMOND W., JR., Spartanburg, S.C., Mechanical Engineering. 
AT!!; OAK; *BK; B4J2; Who's Who; TIME; A.S.M.E.; THII: 11T2: Men's 
Student Government I; House President I; Freshman Advisory Council 3; Inter- 
Fraternity Council 2, 4; Fraternity President 4; Class President I. 
BOWDEN, ANNE M., Faison, N.C., Science Education. KA; + KA; Woman's 
Student Government 4; House Council 3, 4; House President 4; Freshman Ad- 
visory Council 3; Pan-Hellenic Council 3. 

BOWERS, GLENN W., JR., Raleigh, N.C., Pre-Medical. ATA: Student Union 
I. 2, 3, 4: Pre-Med Society I, 2, 3, 4. 



Fourth Row: 



Cha 



ATA; Bench 



n J Be 



BRADFORD, WILLIAM H., Che 

3, 4; Soccer I. 

BRANDON, CRAIG A., Stanley. N.C., Mechanical Engineering. IIMK; A.S.M.E. 

Tlill: IITZ; House Council I. 

BRAUDWELL, MARY A., Wendell, N.C., History. AT. 



Fifth Row: 

BRESLOW, HARRY L., Jamaica, N.Y., Business Administration. ZBT, 

BRIAN, BETSY B„ Raleigh, N.C., Religion. KA; Junior Class Council; Glee Clul 

I, 2; Choir I, 2. 

BRIAN, LOTA L, Raleigh, N.C., English. ZTA; Order of Hippocrates: Hous. 

Council 2. 3, 4; Junior Class Council; "Archive" 3; Student Union 2, 3; Clas 

Vice-President I; Student Forum 3, 4; Class Council 2, 3. 



Sixth Row: 

BROKENSHIRE, DARTHA C, Palo Alto, Calif.. Education. KKT; Y.W.C.A, 
Cabinet I; Freshman "Y" Council I. 

BROOKS, LINTON F., SfeWartsville, N.J.. Physics. HX; *1SK; Who's Who: HME; 
llli ■ I 1 1 n; HA*; Corsairs; Inter-Fraternity Council 3; Fraternity President 3: 
"Peer" I; Duke Players I. 2, 3, 4: Hoof and Horn I. 2, 3, President 4; Home- 
coming Show Chairman 4. 
BROWN, M. JUDY, Tampa, Fla., History. *BK. 



Seventh Row: 

BROWNSON, FRED O., Wenatchee, Wash., Civil Engineering. [IK*; *BK MM E 
TICA; T1SII; Inter-Fraternity Council 4; Fraternity President 4; Debate I. 2. 3. 
BRUTON, JOHN M., Louisville, Ky., History. II1<<1>; Student Union 3. 
BRYAN, ROSALIE B., Durham, N.C., Science Education. Woman's Student Govern- 
ment 3: Freshman Advisory Council 4. 



Eighth Row: 

BUCHHOLZ, ROBERT B.. Maumee, Ohio, Pre-Medical. *A9. 

BUGGELN, LINDA A., Coral Gables, Fla., Business Administration. 'I'M; W.A.A. 

Board I : Glee Club 1,2, 3,4; Hoof and Horn 2, 3, 4. 

BUNCH, RUTH D., Statesville, N.C., History. Mil; Freshman Advisory Council 3. 



seniors 



BUNN, JACK C, Bethesda, Md.. Psychology. + ISK; A*fi; Order of Hippocrates; 

*H2; Pre- Med Society I, 2, 3, 4: Student Union 3, 4. 

BUNN SPRUILL &., Spring Hope, N.C., Civil Engineering. ATA; ASCE; Men's 

Student Government 2. 

BURNS, ROBERT E., Maxton, N.C., English. AXA; Freshman "Y" Council I; "Peer" 

2; Duke Players I. 2, 3, 4; Hoof Y Horn I, 2, 3, 4; Pep Board 3, 4. 



Second Row: 

BYERS ROBERT M., Elkton Md., English. &KZ: Pre-Med Society I, 2; Student 
Union 2 3; Y.M.C.A. 2; Men's Student Government 3; Track I, 2; Basketball I, 
Cross-Country 2; Baseball 3, 4. 

CALHOUN, THOMAS A., Maxwell Air Force Base, Ala.. Accounting. <J>AH; 
*BK; BOS; 112:*; Mens Student Government 2; "Peer"; Giee Club 2, 3; Choir 
2. 3; Men's Judicial Board 4; Football I; Track I, 2, 3; Class Athletic Representa- 



CANNEY, FRANK D., Belmont, Calif.. 



:hanical Engineering. AXA. 



3 | Engi, 



Third Row: 

CANNON, KIM C. Arlington, Va.. Mechan 
Club; Track I, 2; ASME; Marching Band I. 2. 
CAPPELLO, JOHN J., Bridgeport, Conn.. Chemistry 
CARACRISTI, JUDITH Z., Bronxville. N.Y., Mathem 
I, 2; Board of Governors 3, 4; "Chronicle" I; WDBS I. 



Fourth Row: 

CARDOZE FERNANDO, Panam 
T*Q; Freshman Advisory Council 
CARLSON, CLIFFORD. Hinsdah 
CARLTON, LINWOOD WRAY. 
Football I 2, 3. 4. 



ng . .J.K-I- Varsity "D" 



KZ; Baseball 2, 3 
tics. ZTA; Student 



ness Admi 
N.C.. Edu 



Fifth Row: 

CARMICHAEL, JUDITH, Leesburg, Va., Spanish. Nereidian Club 2. 4: House 

Council 3. 

CARR, D. RICHARD, Greensboro, N.C., Economics. UK*; Who's Who; Varsity 

"D" Club; Semper Fidelis I 2. 3. 4; Corsairs 3, 4; Marshal 3; Wrestling I, 2, 3, 4. 

CARROLL, HERMAN G., Oak Park, III.; Chemistry. [IK*; Basketball I; CHANTI- 

CLEER 2; Semper Fidelis 3, 4. 



Sixth Row: 

CARTER, CHARLES E., Littleton, Mass., Civil Eng 
CASHWELL, DAVA A., Greensboro, N.C., Re 
Council; Freshman Advisory Council 3; Judicial 
Woman's Student Government 4; Glee Club I ; Choir I . 
CHAMBERLAIN, MARGOT Kirkwood, Mo.. Political S 
Council 3, 4; CHANTICLEER I, 2, 3, 4: Student Union 3, 4. 



g. <J>KM'; "DukEngineer 

KA; Sophomore Cla 

d 4; House Council - 



ihRc 



CHENEY, WILLOUGHBY G.. JR.. Wilmington, N.C.; Political Science. Al*. 
CHILD, MARY A., Pocomoke. Md., Political Science. KKP White Duchy- 
Sandals; Who's Who; Woman's Student Government 4; House Council 3: Fresh- 
man Advisory Council 3, Chairman 4; Student Co-ordinate Board 2, 3; "Chronicle" 
I; Hoof n Horn 3; Class President I. 

CHOATE, CRAIG D„ Pittsburgh, Pa., Accounting. HX : OAK AM'- Men's Stu- 
dent Government I, 2; Junior Class Council; Inter-Fraternity Council 3. 4: 
Fraternity President 4; Pub Board 4; "Chronicle" I, 2, 3, Business Manager 4; 
Hoof 'n Horn 3, Business Manager 4; Union Party 2, 3, Chairman 4. 

Eighth Row. 

CHURCH, MARY E., Bronxville, N.Y., History. Woman's Student Government 3- 

House Council 3; Pan-Hellenic Council 3; Nereidian Club 2. 

CLANCY. WENDELL W.. Geneva. III.. Pre-Law. UK*; Wrestling I, 2. 

CLARK, ANTHONY WAYNE, Arlington. Va. Mechanical Engineering. ATA- 



111 




1'U 




1M. 

1%X 




seniors 



44 <^*4 




« 1 Q 

«Aw ill Am 




i+ics. KAH *BK; IIME: Ivy: Hou: 
Co-ordinate Board I; Pan-Hellen 



First Row: 

CLEAVE, CAROL A., Wilmette. III., Mathe 

Council 3, 4; Freshman Advisory Council 

Council 3. 4. 

CLINARD, RALPH H., JR., Richmond, Va., Electrical Engineering. <J>A6; QME; 

A.I.E.E.: TH11; 1 1 K N . 

COHEN, PETER E„ New York, N.Y., Psychology. Y.M.C.A. Cabinet 4. 



Second Row: 

COPELAND, EDWARD M.. McDonough, Ga„ Chemistry. SN. 

CORNWELL, KENNETH L, Roslyn Harbor, N.Y., Mechanical Engineering. ATA: 

A.S.M.E.; Corsairs 3, 4: Semper Fidelis 3, President 4: "DukEngineer" I, 2. 3. 

COTTINGHAM, ANDREW J., JR., Laurinburg, N.C., Chemistry. KA: Varsity "D" 

Club: Men's Student Government 2, 3, 4: Inter-Fraternity Council 2; Pre-Med 

Society I: Football I, 2, 3, 4. 



Third Row: 

COX, SETH T„ JR.. Sanford, N.C., Civil Engineering. A2*: A.S.C.E.: Men's 

Student Government 3: Inter-Fraternity Council 3; Fraternity President 3: 

"Chronicle" I: Concert Band I, 2: Marching Band I, 2. 

CREWS, LYEN C, Versailles, Ky., Mathematics. Glee Club I, 2, 3: Choir I. 2, 3: 

Marching Band I, 2, 3, 4. 

CROSS, MELISSA, Cincinnati, Ohio, Psychology. Freshman Advisory Council 4: 

Junior Class Council: Y.W.C.A. Cabinet I, 2: Freshman "Y" Council I: Glee 

Club I, 2, 3, 4: Choir 2, 3, 4: Nereidian Club 2, 3. 



K2; Varsity "D" Club: 
nistration. ATA; Senior 



Fourth Row: 

CROWELL, WILLIAM G., Plymouth, Mass., Education 

Baseball Manager 3. 

CULP JULIAN M., Mooresville, N.C., Business Adn 

Class Council. 

CUSTER. HENRY L., Lancaster, Ohio. Accounting. *A6. 

Fifth Row: 

DANEHOWER, BARBARA L., Philadelphia, Pa., English. #BK; Ivy: Modern 

Dance Club I : Duke Players 1,2,3, 4: Hoof V Horn 2, 3, 4. 

DANIEL, JAMES W. C, JR., Raleigh, N.C., Accounting. KA: Old Trinity Club 4: 

Men's Student Government 2: Inter-Fraternity Council 2, 3: Fraternity President 4. 

DAVIDSON, RONALD E., Ebensburg, Pa., Business Administration. AXA. Varsity 
"D" Club: Wrestling I, 2, 3, 4. 



Sixth Row: 

DAVIS, D. BARBARA, AshevJIe. N.C., Mathematics. 

DAVIS, KEITH T„ DeWitt, N.Y., Economics. Men's Student Government 3: I 

Council I: Student Union I, 2, 3: Wrestling I, 2. 

DAVIS, WILDA A., Douglas, Ga.. English. *BK : Ivy: Freshman Class Coun 

WDBS 2, 3. 



Seventh Row: 

DAY, BETTY W., South Charleston, W.Va., Elementary Education. A All: House 

Council 1,3: Social Standards Committee 3 : Nereidian Club I, 2. 

DEAN, NORMAN W., East Northfield, Mass., Mechanical Engineering. <I>K + 

A.S.M.E.: Swimming Team I. 

DeANGELIS. JOSEPH A., Paulsboro. N.J., Mechanical Engineering. KZ; A.S.M.E. 



Eighth Row: 

DEBROVNER, STEVEN H., Brooklyn, N.Y., History. TO)*; Duke Players I 2. 3, ' 

Hoof V Horn 2, 3, 4: Shoe and Slipper 3, 4. 

DECKERT, DEANNA V., Oak Park, III., Spanish. 

deLONG, NANCY K.. Upper Montclair, N.J., Religion. 4>BK; *KA: Sandal: 

House Council 2: Freshman Advisory Council 4: Y.W.C.A. Cabinet I, 2. 4: Gle 

Club 1.2, 3, 4: Choir I, 2, 3,4. 



260 



seniors 



First Row: 

DENISE, ROBERT P., Raleigh, N.C., Political Science. UK*; H2A; Who's Who; 
Men's Student Government I, 2, 3, 4; House Council I; House President I; 
Senior Class Council 4; Student Union 3, 4; Bench and Bar 4; Court of Appeals 4- 
State Student Legislature 2, 3, President 4. 

DENKER, PETER J., Locust Valley, N.Y.; Electrical Engineering. HHII; A.I.E.E.; 
House Council 2: Freshman Advisory Council 3; Infer-Fraternity Council 2; 
"Chronicle" 2: 'Peer" I; Glee Club I; Student Union 2, 3; "DukEngineer" 2. 
DENNE, DONALD R., Weirton, W.Va., Political Science 2X; Varsity "D" Club- 
Football 2, 3, 4. 



Second Row: 

DeRIENZO, ELEANOR T„ Englewood, N.J., Spanish. *BK; White Duchy; *KA; 

Ivy; Who's Who; 2AII; Woman's Student Government 3, 4; House Council 3, 4; 

Social Standards 2, House President 4: Judicial Representative 3. 

DESCHLER. RALPH J., New York, N.Y., Economics. A*A; WDBS 1.2. 

D'HUY, GERALD J., Beihlehem, Pa.. Civil Engineering. A.S.C.E. 

Third Row: 

DILLIE, HARRY DUANE, Washington, Pa., Economics. AXA; Wrestling I. 2. 3. 4. 
DINWOODIE, JOHN F, Durham, N.C.. Electrical Engineering. A.I.E.E. 
DOBSON, JOHN M., Franklin, Tenn., Business Administration. Varsity "D" Club: 
CHANTICLEER I, 2, 3, Sport's Editor 4; Manager Track, Cross County I, 2, 3, 4. 



Fourth Row: 

DODSON, RONALD R., Leaksville, N.C., Civil Engineering. Glee Club 
'n Horn I; WDBS I. 

DOTSON, RALPH G.. Wilmington, N.C.. Pre-Med. Concert Band 
Band I, 2, 3, 4; Pre-Med Society 4: I.D.C. 4. 

DOWLING, WILLIAM L, Hinsdale, III.. Sociology. I1HII; Men's Student Govern- 
ment 3; Freshman Advisory Council 2, 3; Senior Class Council: Junior Class 
Council; Student Union 2. 3. 



Hoof 



Marchinc 



Fifth Row: 

DRAWBAUGH, HARRIET J., Allentown, Pa„ Mathematics. <I>BK; Ivy: TIME 
burg, Va 



DUKE, CHARLES B., Wiliiam- 
2112; Arnold Air Society; Co 
Orchestra I. 2, 3, 4. 
DUNCAN, DAVID G„ Ponte Ved 
I, 2; "Chronicle" I; "Peer" I. 



matics. *lil<; A4*->; I.MK; WIS; 
Band I. 2, 3, 4; Marching Band I; Symphony 



an. CHANTICLEER 



>\l llii'l'; CHANTI- 



Si.th Row: 

DUNLAP, ELINOR R., Lexington, Va„ Science Edu 

CLEER 3; WDBS 3. 

DUNN, MUSETTE K., Enfield, N.C., History. KA, House Council 3; Glee Club 

1. 2; Choir I. 

DUTROW, GEORGE F.. Washington, D.C., Forestry. SX; Baseball 2, 3; Football 

2, 3, 4; Co-Captain Football 4. 



Seventh Row: 

EAGLE, ELLEN W., Durham. N.C., Psychology. AATI; Social Standards 3. 

EASON. ELWOOD R., Snow Hill, N.C., Sociology. Al*. 

EBERLEIN, WILLIAM P., Oceanside, N.Y. Mechanical Engineering. A.S.M.E. 

CHANTICLEER I: WDBS I, 2. 



Eighth Row: 



•M:K; Who': Who; A+A 



EDSON. PRISCILLA I., Arlington, Va., M-ith 

nMK; Modern Dance Club I, 2, 3, President 4. 

EDWARDS, JOHN W., JR., Burlington, N.C., Electrical Engineering. Order of 

Sr. Patrick; A.I.E.E.; Publications Board 3, 4; CHANTICLEER 2; Glee Club I, 2- 

Choir 2; Concert Band 2; Marching Band I, 2: Student Union I, 2, 3, 4: Engi- 

neer's Show, Chairman 4, Engineer's Student Council 4; Engineer's Guidance 

Council 3, 4; Engineering Publications Advisory Council 4; DukEngineer I, 2, 3, 

Associate Editor 4. 

EDWARDS, OLIVER J., JR.. Birimngham. Ala., Physics. *K*- HMB; ZIIZ- 

Corsairs, Freshman Advisory Council 3; Glee Club I. 2- Choir I, 2. 



12JL 




Ak 4*4 



*fe4 








261 



AA* 




Ml 




seniors 



First Row: 

ELDEN, JON C, Vidalia, Ga„ Religion. ZX; Varsity 
Inter-Fraternity Council 2, 3; Tract I, 2. 3, 4. 
ELLIOTT, JAMES H., LaGrange III., Business Adr 
Wrestling 2; Senior Class Council; Glee Club I. 
ENGLISH, MARY E, Perrysburg, Ohio. Psychology 
I, 3, 4; WDBS I, 4. 



"D" Club: Glee Club I, 2: 
nistration. Ben : Tennis I; 
Glee Club I, 3, 4: Choir 



Second Row: 

ESKRIDGE, MARY L, Charlotte. N.C., English. III!* *BK; $KA; Ivy: Woman's 

Student Government 4; House Council 3, 4; Social Standards Committee 2. 

EVANS. DAVID T., Pittsburgh, Pa., Civil Engineering. *K*; *BK; IIMK; A.S.C.E.; 

TBII; Men's Student Government 2; Glee Club I ; Hoof 'n Horn 2. 

EVANS, MARY ANN, Pueblo. Colo., Elementary Education. AX<>; Sandals; 

Woman's Student Government I; House Council I, 3, 4; Freshman Advisory 

Council 3; Sophomore Class Council; Judicial Board 4; Foreign Student Advisor 2. 



Thii 



Cn, 



YWCA 



FANT, JULIE B., Jacksonville, Fla., History, 

Nereidian Club 3: Student Union I, 2. 3. 

FARMER, GEORGIA A., Elm City, N.C., Political Science. AI"; CHANTICLEER 3. 

FEATHERSTON. ROBERT D., Forest City, N.C., Chemistry. 



Fourth Row: 

FEIGENBAUM, IRWIN, Mt. Rainier, Md., French, T*J 

FETSKO, ROBERT J.. Johnstown, Pa., Business Administ 

Club; Football I, 2, 3, 4. 

FINEGAN, ANNE T., Hickory, N.C., Psychology. AAA; 

Government 3, 4; House Council 3, 4; House President 4. 



Duke Players 3, 4. 
tration. *AO; Varsity "D" 



[ME; Woman's Student 



Fifth Row: 

FISHER, HOWARD T., Pittsburgh, Pa„ Economics. IIKA Varsity "D" Club 

Club I, 2, 3, 4; Choir I, 2, 3, 4; Swimming I, 2 3, 4. 

FISHER. ZANE B., Enfield. N.C., History. AXA; Inter-Fraternity Counci 

Fraternity President 4. 

FITZKEE, ARCHIE L, York, Pa.. Mechanical Engineering. AS. ME. 



Sixth Row: 

FLANAGAN. CLARA B.. Farmville. N.C 

FLETCHER, FRANK U.. JR.. Washingto 

Pre Med Society 2, 3. 

FLYNN, KATHLEEN E., Philadelphia, Pa.. Gene 



Vt Design. AAA; Pep Board 2. 3. 
D.C., Pre-Medical. Student Union 



Seventh Row: 

FOLKMAN. BETTY A., Wilmington, N.C, Sociology. 

Freshman "Y" Council I. 

FORD, RICHARD L, Havre do Grace, Md.. Business Adi 

FORTE, SARAH F., Charlotte, N.C. English. "Poor" 2, 

leader 2. 3. 4. 



ZTA; House Co 



WDBS I, 2. 3; Cheer 



Eighth Row: 

FOWLER, FRANCES E., Rockledge, Fla.. Mathematics. *BK; Ivy: IIMK; 1'AII: 

House Council 4: Freshman Advisory Council 3. 

FRIEDMAN, IRA S., Teaneck, N.J., Hi I >, TEP; I rlee Club I; Student Union I; 

Semper Fidelis I, 2, 3. 

FRIEND, SUSAN R., Indianapolis, lnd„ Economics. AT: *BK; Ivy; Junior Clas! 

Council; "Chronicle" 2, 3, 4. 



262 



seniors 



First Row: 

FRY, DONALD K„ JR.. Raleigh, N.C., English. *KZ; Who's Who; *BK; OAK 

BOS: *H-- Corsairs; Freshman Advisory Council 2; Y.M.C.A. Cabinet 2. 3; 

Freshman "Y" Council I; Student Union I, 2, 3, 4, Board of Governors 3, 4; Shoe 

'n Slipper I. 

FYE, CHARLES C, St. Petersburg. Fla., Political Science. KS; Varsity "D" Club; 

House Council I ; Bench and Bar 3, 4; Soccer 4; Baseball 1,3,4. 

GAMBLE. ROBERT O.. Greensboro. N.C.. Mechanical Engineering. OAK: A*fi; 

IIME; Order of St. Patrick; A.S.M.E.; TBII; IITS; Glee Club I, 2, 3, Business 

Manager 4; Choir I, 2, 3, 4; University Religious Council. 



Second Row: 

GARRATT. JOAN, Marion, N.C., Sociology. TIB*; Social Standards Committee 

3, 4; Freshman Advisory Council 4; Senior Class Council; Junior Class Council; 

Pan-Hellenic Council 4; Nereidian Club 1,2,3, 4. 

GARY, PERRY E., JR.. Miami, Fla., English. 

GAYLER, BOB W, Lake Worth, Fla., Chemistry. *BK; IIME. 



Third Row: 

GERBER, NORMAN A., Re 

WDBS I. 

GIFFHORN, ANN, Chagrin Falls, Ohio. Psychology. KAO; A*A; House Co 



Heights, N.Y. 



-Med. TE*; Glee Club 3; 



2. 3. 4; Freshman Adv 
GILES, JUDITH V., Pleas, 
Council 2; Fraternity Presid 

Fourth Row: 

GILL, EDWARD J.. Chapel 



Cou 



3; W.A.A. Board 2: Neredian Club I, 2, 3. 
Ridge, Mich., Elementary Education. AT; House 
I; W.A.A. Board 2. 



N.C., Electrical Engineering. 
on, Ohio. Political Science. BHII; Golf Team I, 2. 
itfield, N.J., Electrical Engineering. *AH ; Who's V 



GILTZ. CHET, JR., Me 

GIRAND, JAMES F., ' 

Varsity "D" Club; Arnold Air Society; A.I.E.E.; Freshman Advisory Cour 

Engineers Guidance Council 2, 3, Chairman 4.; Wrestling 2, 3, 4. 



an Advisory Council 2; 
Med Society I, 2, 3, 4; 



Fifth Row: 

GLASER. JOEL S., Orlando, Fla.. Zoology. ZBT; F 

Inter-Fraternity Council 3, 4; Fraternity President 4; 

WDBS I. 

GLEASON, JOAN M., Cincinnati, Ohio, Psychology. KKI'; *KA; A'I'A ; Woman's 

Student Government 4: House Council 3, 4, House President 4; Freshman 

Advisory Council 3; YWCA 3; Freshman "Y" Council I. 

GOLDMAN, BETSY R., Burlington, N.C., Sociology. A I'M- House Council 4- 

CHANTICLEER 3. 

Sixth Row: 

GONIS. CHRISTINE D.. North Arlington, N.J.. History. Senior Class Council 4- 

Student Union 3: Transfer Advisor 4. 

GOODMAN, JOSEPH C, JR., Winston-Salem, N.C. History ATS.'- Senior Class 

Council 4; YMCA Cabinet I. 2, 3; Track I, 2. 

GOODWIN, WILSON M„ JR., Statesville, N.C, Business Administration- Glee 

Club 4; Independent Dorm Council 4. 

Seventh Row: 

GRAE, FREDRIC R„ Staten Island, N.Y., History. ZBT- Freshman Advisory 
Council 3; Junior "Y" Council I: Marching Band I, 2. 

GRAHAM, THOMAS P.. JR., Charlotte, N.C, Pre-Med. AT<>- *BK; *H2 -l-KA 
GRANOFF. PAULD., Flushing. N.Y., Pre-Med. TE*; Basketball I. 



Eighth Row: 

GRANT, ELIZABETH C Orlando, Fla., Political Science. IIB*- -All *KA 
Who's Who; Woman's Student Government 4; House Council 3; Social Stand 
ards 3, 4, Chairman 4; Modern Dance I, 2; Hoof 'n Horn 2, 3: Cheerleader 3 4. 
GREEN, NANCY, Darien, Conn., English. AAH; Freshman Advisory Council' 4- 
Modern Dance Club I, 2; Duke Players I, 3; WDBS 2. 

GREGORY, JACOUELYN, St. Petersburg, Fla., Political Science; KAO- Student 
Co-ordinate Board 3; Fraternity President 4; Student Union 2, 3- Hoof n Horn 2- 
WDBS I, 2, 3, 4. 



*L?; 



i %i 






seniors 



GRIMM, EDWARD A., Washington. D.C., Economics. *K*; Varsity "D" Club: 

"Peer" I; Football Manager I, 2, 3. 4; Semper Fidelis 2, 3. 4, Swimming I. 

Wrestling 2. 

GROSZ, CAROLYN L, Philadelphia. Pa, Latin. KA; $BK; *KA; Ivy: Who's 

Who- H2*; Woman's Student Government 3: House Council 3. 4: Freshman 

Advisory Council 4: Symphony Orchestra 2. 3, 4. 

GRUENINGER, SUSANA B., Valhalla, N.Y., Political Science. AP; USA; House 

Council 3: CHANTICLEER 1,2; Student Union 4: Student Forum 3,4. 



Second Row: 

GRYBOWSKI, KIRK R., Santa Barbara, Calif., Geology. A.S.C.E.; Glee Club 

Choir I, 2, 3: Semper Fidelis 2, 4. 

HALE, WANDA E., St. Albans, W.Va.. Mathematics. SAD. 

HAMILTON, MARGARET L, Whitakers, N.C., English. KA<>. 



Third Re 



HAMMER, STEVEN L, Muncie, Ind.. Bi 

OAK; BflZ; Men's Student Governme 

Sophomore Class Council; Publications B 

Glee Club I; Student Union 2, 3. 

HANCOCK, SUE E., Charleston, W.Va, History. KK1 

Hoof 'n Horn 2. 

HANEY, ANNA E., Decatur, Ga, History. *M; #BK 

Student Union 2, 3, 4. 



less Administration. ATA; Red Friars; 
I, 2; Freshman Advisory Council 2: 
d 2, 3, 4; "Chronicle I, 2, 3, Editor 4; 



Y.W.C.A. Cabin 
vy; House Coun 



Fourth Row: 

HANKINS, CHARLES S, I 

Student Government 2, 3; 

I.F.C. 4: Fraternity Preside 

Officer 4. 

HANSEN. JOHN E„ Delray Beach. Fla., Business Administrate 

I, 2; Pep Board 4. 

HARRELSON, WALLACE C, Cherryville, N.C., Political Science. AXA; Bench 

and Bar 2, 3, 4. 



gs, Mich., Sociology. ATA; Who's Who: Mens 
man Advisory Council 3; Junior Class Council; 
Y.M.C.A. Council; Hoof 'n Horn 2, 3; Class 

AXA: WDBS 



Fifth Row: 

HARRILL, PATSY E, Pinoville, N.C., Psychology. "Peer" 4; Concert Band 2, 3, 4 

Hoof 'n Horn 2, 3. 

HARRINGTON. PAUL J., JR., Fort Lauderdale. Fla., Political Scien. . *K* 

Fraternity President 4. 

HARRIS, JESSIE M, Wheeling, W.Va., Art History. Hoof 'n Horn I. 



Sixth Row: 

HARRIS, RICHARD L, Macon, Ga., Business Administration. ZBT; AK+: House 
Council I ; Senior Class Council; Glee Club 1 , 2. 

HARRISON, WILLIAM H., JR.. Binghamton, N.Y., Business Administration. Men's 
Student Government I; Swimming I, 2. 

HARRISON, WILLIAM L, Shaker Heights, Ohio, Forestry. K2; Varsity "D" 
Club; Men's Student Government 3; Senior Class Council: I.F.C. 3: CHANTI- 
CLEER I ; Wrestling Manager 2, 3; Lacrosse I, 2, 3. 



Seventh Row: 

HAR1 El INi iR I to - I Psy. h gy Mil' II .use I our il I -1- Fresh- 

man Advi ry I in I 3; CHANTICLEER 3, 4; Student Union I, 2. 

HARVEY. MILFS H„ S<:arsdale. N.Y., Political Science. SAE; Glee Club I. 2; 

HATCHER, ELIZABETH K., Raleigh, N.C.. Art. AAII- CHANTICLEER 4. 



Eighth Row: 

HAWTHORNE, JANE A, Herndon. Va, Spanish. AXi.'- 2AII; "Chronicle" 3. 

HAYNES, RONALD A.. High Point, N.C.. General. 

HEBERLEIN, GUSTAV W, Rahway, N.J., Sociology; AZ*; A'I'A : Cross Country 



seniors 



First Row: 

HEINEKEN THEODORE S., Ill, Glen Ridge, N.J., Social Economics. Junior "Y 
Council; Duke Players I. 2. 3, 4; Traditions Board 4; Pep Board I, 2, 3, President- 
HELMER ELIZABETH R., Cumberland, Md., History. KKI': Pan-Hellenic Counc 
4; Glee Club I : Choir I ; Hoof 'n Horn 2. 

HELTON, RONALD L., Belmont, N.C., Electrical Engineering. A.I.E.E.; Hous 
Council I ; Engineers Guidance Council 4; Football I . 



Second Row: 

HENDRIX, MURIEL L, Durham, N.C., English. TIB*; House Council 3: Pep 
Board Chairman 3, 4: Freshman Advisory Council 3. 

HERMANN, NICHOLAS H„ Asheville. N.C., General. Men's Student Govern- 
ment 3; House Council 2: Student Union 2, 3, 4: Bench and Bar I, 2, 3, 4. 
HERNDON, ELAINE, Durham, N.C., Elementary Education. AAll; Sandals; House 
Council I; Hoof n Horn I. 



Third Row: 

HESS, WALTER E., Washington, D.C., Business Administration. 2A.E; Glee 

Club 1,2; Choir I 2; Football I ; Baseball 1 , 2. 

HESTER, CARL E., Ill, Portsmouth, Va., History. Judicial Board 4; Old Trinity 

Club 4. 

HIGGINS, NORMAN G., Durham. N.C., Political Science. 2.\ ; Men's Student 

Government 2, 3, 4; Hoof and Horn 3; Bench and Bar 3, 4; Football I, 2; Track I. 



3: Fresh- 



Fourth Row: 

HIGHSMITH, LINDA W„ Baxley, Ga., English. $BK; House Coun 

man Advisory Council 3; Sophomore Class Council. 

HILL, JAMES W., Ill, Cocoa, Fla., History. AXA; Bench and Bar 3. 

HILTY, ROBERT B., Dayton, Ohio, Pre-Medical. *AB; Student Union I; Pre Med 

Society 1.2, 3, 4; Tennis 1,2. 



HINTERNHOFF, MARY T., Leaksville, N.C., Chemistry. *M; House Council 3. 
HIRSCH, DONALD B, San Diego. Calif., Business Administration. AXA; Shoe 
and Slipper I, 2, 3, 4: Semper Fidelis 2, 3. 4; Swimming Team. 

HOCHREITER, MARY G., Buffalo, N.Y., History. AAII; House Council 2. 3; 
Pan-Hellenic Council 3; W.A.A. Board I. 



Sixth Row: 

HOLLOWELL LINWOOD B.. JR.. Gastonia, N.C., Religion. AT'.; 
BOS; TKA; Who's Who: Men's Student Government I; House Presi 
I; Freshman Advisory Council 2; Junior Class Council: YMCA Council 'i 
Bench and Bar I, 2: Old Trinity Club 4; Debating Team I, 2, 3. 4; Graduc 
Marshall 3; Basketball Team I; Secretary YMCA 3; Senior Class President. 
HOLM, ROBERTA, Merlon, Pa., Psychology. KA; House Council 4- Fresh 
Advisory Council 3; Glee Club I, 2; Choir I, 2; Student Union 3, 4. 
HOLMAN, BILLIE JEAN, Leaksville, N.C., Science Education. *BK; *KA; 
Who's Who; Woman's Student Government 4: Freshman Advisory' Counc 
CHANTICLEER 2 3; Glee Club I, 2, 3. 4; Choir I, 2, 3, 4- Student Forum 



Seventh Row: 

HOLSINGER, M. PAUL. Durham, N.C.. History. 

HOLSINGER, NANCY H., Asheville, N.C., Sociology. 2K. 

HORNE, FLORA G„ Fayettevilie. N.C.. German. *KK A*A • Arrhive 3- Glee 

Club I. 2; Duke Players I, 2. 3; Student Forum 2, 3. 



Eighth Row: 

HOWARD, HENRY L, Durham. N.C. Civil Engineering. A.S.C.E. 
HOWARD, KAY. South Charleston, W.Va.. Chemistry A+- Ivy House Cou 
CHANTICLEER I; WAA Board 3; Student Union 2: Pegasus I, 2, 3, 4. 
HUGHES, JOHN I., Camden. N.J., Business Administration <I>K*. 








seniors 



First Row: 

HUMPHREY, CHRISTIAN C, Wilmington. N.C.. History. A*; House Council 2; 
Social Standards Committee I, 2; Class Council 4: Nereidian Club I. 2, 3, 4. 
HUTCHISON, CHARLES H., Winston-Salem, N.C., Electrical Engineering. OX. 
HYMAN, CAROL A., Wilkes-Barre, Pa.. Mathematics; House Council 4; W.A.A. 
Board I, 2; Glee Club I. 



IRONS, MARIAN F.. Upper Montcl. 
Hoof and Horn I. 



N.J., Ge 



KAB; Student Union 2. 3, 



isiness Administration. *K2; Publi 
Assistant Business Manager 3. E 



IRWIN, THOMAS B.. Nashville. Tenn. 

Board 3, 4: CHANTICLEER I. 2, 3, 

Manager 4; Y.M.C.A. Cabinet 3. 

IVEY, GEORGE E., Asheville, N.C., Economics. AT<>; CHANTICLEER 

Student Union 3. 4. 



Third Row: 

JACKSON, PATRICIA L.. Englewood. Colo.. Science Education. KK1'; Womar 

Student Government 4; House Council 4. 

JAMISON. CAROL R., Roanoke. Va., Economics. 2X; Football 3. 

JARVIS, THOMAS A., Winnetka, III.. Political Science; Glee Club I, 2, 3: Che 

I; Hoof and Horn 2; Football I. 



Fourth Row: 

JASPERT. GEORGE H„ III, Andover. Mass., Gene 
JEFFERS, CARL M, Ashevile. N.C., Geology. 9X. 
JOHNSON, CHARLES A., Hickory, N.C., Chen 
Pre-Med Society I. 



try. 1IK4>; House Council 



, Council 2. 3; 
Club 2, 3. 4: 



Fifth Row: 

JOHNSON, FRANCES F.. Raleigh, N.C., History. ZTA; Ho 

Senior Class Council; Pan-Hellenic Council 4: Modern Dan 

Student Union 2. 

JOHNSON, JAMES P., Birmingham, Mich.. History. ATS!: <J>HK: <MI2: Debate 

Council 3, 4; KX I, 2; MSGA 3. 

JONES, JUANITA N., Balboa Heights, Canal Zone, Zoology. ZTA; Freshman 

Advisory Council 3; Sorority President 4. 



Sixth Row: 

JONES, JULIA M„ Bradford, Pa., Sociology. KAB. 

JONES, MARY ELLEN, McKeesport, Pa., English; Sandals; A'l'A: M'XA; House 

Council 3; Freshman Advisory Board 3; W.A.A. Board 2. 3; Concert Band I, 2, 

3, 4; Symphony Orchestra I. 2. 3. 4; Duke Players 3: Hoof and Horn 2. 3, 4. 

JONES, MELVIN C, Rockledge, Fla., Electrical Engineering. AT<>: A.I.E.E. 



JONES. PERRY T.. 


Winnetka, III., Soci; 


3 logy. UOII: 


CHANTICLEER 1 


; Y.M.C.A. 


Cabinet 2, 3, 4; 


Junior "Y" Council 


; Freshman ' 


T" Coi 


jncil; Gle 


e Club 1; 


Student Union 2. 












JORDAN, FRANK. 

1, 2, 3. 

JORDAN, GLADY! 


Thomasville N.C, 


1.,, h -II'. K 


: Glee 


Club 1, 2 


, 3: Choir 


i M., Cocoa Beacf 


i. Fla., Englis 


h; Hou 


se Counci 


1 2; Class 


Cniin. il 3, 4; Senior 


Class Secretary. 










Eighth Row: 












JUDELL, ANNE M 


, Webster Groves, 


Mo., English; 


"Peer" 


4; Glee 


Club 1. 2: 


Choir 1 1 












JUERGENSMEYER. 


JULIAN C, Loga. 


i, W.Va., Political Science: *BK; [ISA, 


President; TICA; *1 


12; Glee Club 1; Bench and Bar 


4: Deba 


te Counci 


1, 2, 3, 4, 


JULES, ARNOLD J 


., Baltimore, Md., P 


re-Med. ZBT 


; Freshn 


.an Advise 


,ry Council 


2. 3, 4: Pre-Med Sot 


iety 2 3. 











266 



seniors 



First Row: 

KARGON, ROBERT H., Brooklyn, N.Y., Physic:,. ZBT; <*>BK ; *H2; HMK: 

Student Union I, 2, 3. 

KAUFFMANN, RICHARD K., Huntington, W.Va., Sociology. *K*. 

KAUTZ, PETER E., Forest Hills. N.Y.. Business Administration. I1KA; Swii 

I; WDBS I, 2, 3, 4; Radio Council I. 



Second Row: 

KEARNS, ANN E.. High Point, N.C., Histor 
KEENE, KENNETH R., Pinckneyville. III., Civ 
KEEVER, NANCY A., Statesville, N.C., Histoi 
Dulce Players I, 2, 3, 4; Hoof and Horn 2, 3. 



Engl. 



Student Union 2. 
sring. IX; A.S.C.E.; TBI 
Ivy; Senior Class Counc 



Third Row: 

KEIM, CHARLOTTE S., Cape Girardeau, Mo., History. House Council I, 2, ' 

Freshman Advisory Council 4; Nereidian Club I, 2, 3. 

KENDALL, SHIRLEY M„ Kipling, N.C., Elementary Education. A*; Pan-Helleni 

Council 3; Sorority President 4. 

KENERICK, KAREN J., Chevy Chase, Md., English. ZTA; *KA; Sandal' 

Woman's Student Government 4; Co-ordinate Board I, 2; Student Union I, 2. 



Fourth Row: 








KEYES, HARRIET L„ Plymouth, N.C., Bus 


iness Administrati 


on. A*. 




KING, LEROY H., JR., Indianapolis, 
1, 2; Marching Band 1; Student Union 2 


Ind., Pre-Med. HOII; Y.M.C.A. Cabinet 
, 3, 4; Pre-Med Society 1, 2; Pep Board 2. 


KING, PHILLIP M.. Ripley, W.Va., History. A<J>!>; A*A; 
Marching Band 1, 2. 


KX Cone 


ert Band 1. 2; 


Fifth Row: 








KLOMAN, WILLIAM C, Washington 
Student Government 2, 3; Inter-Fraterr 
4; Student Union 3, 4; WDBS 1, 2, 3. 


, D.C. Political 
lity Council 2, 3, 


Science. 

4; Fratei 


*K'l'; Men's 
nity President 


KNAPP, ROGER B., West Orange. N 
Government 3; Freshman Advisory Coun 
President 4; Publications Board 3, 4; "Ch 


J., Religion. A2 
cil 4: Inter-Fraten 
ronicle" 1,2, 3,4. 


•t>; KX 1 
lity Counc 


vlen's Student 
:il 4; Fraternity 


KNIGHT, NANCY L., Charleston, W.Va. 


, French. KK1'. 






Sixth Row: 








KONEFAL, WALTER A., Garfield, N.J., 


Civil Engineering 


. K2; A.S.C.E. 


KOROTKIN, MICHAEL P., Scarsdale, N.Y., Psychology 
Council 2.3: Pre-Med Society 1; Baseball 1. 
KRAUSE, RICHARD G„ Newtown, Conn., Economics. 


. TE*; 1 


nter-Fraternity 



Seventh Row: 

KREIDLER, DAVID B.. W. Allenhurst, N.J. Business Administration. ATA- Varsity 

"D"Club: CHANTICLEER I; "Chronicle'' 3; Soccer I, 2 3, 4. 

KREPS ARTHUR E.. Maplewood, N.J., Business Administration. 2N; AK* 

KRUSE, JOHN, C, Rocky River, Ohio, History. AXA, BOS; Football Manager 4: 

Glee Club I, 2; Pre-Med Society I, 2, 3, 4; WDBS I, 2, 3, 4; Radio Council 4. 



Eighth Row: 

KUEBLER, CHARLES H„ Charlotte, N.C. Business Administration B9I 

mlng I, 2; Glee Club I ; Choir I. 

LACY, ALEXANDER B„ JR., Clover, Va„ Pre-Ministerial. *BK 111' 

Glee Club I; Debate Council I, 2, 3, President 4. 

LANE, GARY C, Raleigh, N.C, Business Administration. KA. 




122 





tUli* 



1 




A1& 



seniors 








First Row: 








LANG, JOAN E., Pleasant Ridge, Mich., H 
Freshman "Y" Council 1. 


istory 


AAA- So 


rority President 4; 


LANGER, GUY L, Sarasota, Fla., Pre-Med. 








LANGSTON, WILLIAM D„ Goldsboro, N.C., 
dent Government 2: House Council 1; Football 


Polit 

1. 2. : 


leal Scienc 
i, 4. 


e. KA; Men s Stu- 


Second Row: 








LAVERTY, ROBERT O., Frankfort, Ind., Sociology. *AO; T*fi; 
Glee Club 1; Choir 4; Student Union 4: Track 1, 2, 3, 4; Pre 

Club, 


Varsity "D " Club; 
isident Varsity "D" 


LEAMER, VIVIAN G., Summit, N.J., General. 
Council 3; Junior Class Council; Sophomore < 
Nereidian Club 1, 2, 3, 4. 


AAD 

Class 


; Sandals: 
Council; S. 


Freshman Advisory 
jrority President 4: 


LEE, PATRICIA, Chicago, III., Political Sciei 
Coordinator 3; Woman's Student Government 


, 1 
3, Pr 


IB*; Whc 

esident 4; 


is Who; N.S.A. 2. 
WDBS 2. 


Third Row: 








LEISTER, HOWARD J., Hampstead Md., Econc 


>mics. 


KA; Baske 


tball 1. 


LEWIS, FRANCES L, Kinston, N.C., Educatio 
1, 2, 3; Choir 1, 2, 3; Nereidian Club 1. 


n. AATI; "Chron 


icle" 2; Glee Club 


LIEBRECHT (Leverich), CLAUDIA A., Manh 
Duchy; 4>KA; Sandals; Who's Who; Woman': 
Council 3, 4; House President 4; Freshman 
Council 3; CHANTICLEER 2, 3; Y.W.C.A. Co. 
Glee Club 1. 2; Choir 1, 2; Student Union 2, 3: 


asset, 
; Stud 
Advi: 

Hoof 


N.Y., History. KKr : White 
ent Government 1, 4; House 
;ory Council 3; Pan-Hellenic 

, 2; Freshman "Y" Council 1; 

and Horn 1, 2. 



Fourth Row: 

LINDEN, JOHN E., Washington, D.C., Business Administration. K2; Varsity "D" 
Club; Men's Student Government 2: WDBS I, 2; Track I, 2, 3, Captain 4. 
LINDENMEYER, JAMES W., Louisville, Ky., Business Administration. <I>A<». 
LINDER, JAMES H., Birmingham, Ala.. Pre-Med. *K2; Student Union 4. 



Fifth Row: 

LINDSAY, SARAH A„ Lewisburg. W.Va., Zoology. House Council 3; Freshman 

Advisory Council 4; Concert Band I. 

LINSERT, MARGUERITE H., Pepperell, Mass., English. AT; Who's Who; A'I'A 

House Council 4; Glee Club I; Choir; Duke Players I. 2, 3, 4; Hoof and Horn 

2, 3, 4. 

LINTON, WILLIAM R.. Jacksonville, Fla., Psychology. II KA; CHANTICLEER 

2, 3; Student Union 3, 4; Pre-Med Society 4. 



Sixth Row: 

LITTLE, FREDRICK B„ Danville, N.J.. Religion. 

LIVINGSTON LEWIS. Sanford, Fla.. English. AT!.'; Men's Student Government 

I; House President I; "Chronicle" I, 2; Y.M.C.A. Cabinet 2; Pep Board 2. 

LOGAN, LEONARD G., JR.. Philadelphia, Pa., History. ATA; Senior Class 

Council; WDBS I, 2. 



Seventh Row: 

LONG, WILLIAM M., Durham. N.C., Geology. Glee Club I, 2; Choir I, 2- Stu 

dent Union 2, 3. 4: Town Men's Club 2, 3, 4: Swimming I. 

LUCAS. ALICE C, Charlotte, N.C., Religion. A.X12: Sandals; Woman's Student 

Government 4; House Council 2; Co-ordinate Board 2. 3; Senior Class Council; 

Chr„, I, 2. 3. 

IIJSBY LUCINDA T.. Cincinnati, Ohio, Zo ' ,, KA6 House Council ? 3; 
Social Standards I. 2: Glee Club 3. 



Eighth Row: 

LUSHIS. DONALD V.. Easton, Pa., Mechanical Engineering. K2; A.S.M.E. 

LYNCH, JOHN D., JR., Mebone, N.C., English. Who's Who; Student Un 

1,2,3, 4; Hoof and Horn I. 

LYON, EDWIN R., Laurinburg, N.C., Economics. KA; Football I, 2, 3, 4. 



268 



seniors 



First Row: 

LYON, PETER, New York, N.Y., Business Administration. KA. 

MacEWEN, RICHARD A., Bethesda, Md.. Civil Engineering. UK*; *BK; 1 1 UK 

Who's Who; Order of St. Patrick; A.S.C.E.; TH1I; Men's Student Government I 

House Council I ; Concert Band 2; Graduation Marshall 3. 

MaclVOR VIRGINIA C, Marysville, Ohio, English. KKT; *HK; T*12; Sandals 

Ivy; CHANTICLEER I; Y.W.C.A. Cabinet I, 2, 3, 4; Hoof and Horn I; Gle« 

Club 2; Choir 2. 



Second Row: 

MACKESY, JAMES T. D., St. Catharine 



On I 



Pre-Med. UK*; Footba 



tory. OAK; *IJK; Hi)*; *U 

2, 3; Marching Band I: Sympho 



MALONE, MICHAEL T., Edenton, N.C., 

Men's Student Government 3; Concert Band 

Orchestra I. 

MANNING, MARIE J.. Williamston, N.C., English. Freshman Advisory Coun 



Third Row: 

MARCUS, ELLIOT L„ Tampa, F!a„ Pre-Med. ZBT. 

MARGULIES. KAREN I., Abidjan, Ivory Coast, French West Africa, Psychology. 

AE*; *BK; *XA; Pan-Hellenic Council 3, 4; "Chronicle'' 2; Duke Players 2; 

WDBS 2. 

MARQUIS. DEAN A., Short Hills N.J., Civil Engineering. ATi>; A.S.C.E.; Glee 

Club I. 



Fourth Row: 
















MARSHALL, VIRGINIA H.. 


Lynchburc 


, Va 


, Sc 


ciology. AXfi. 








MARTIN, CHARLES R., Wilmington 
Club 1; Pre-Med. Society 3, 4. 


N.C., 


Pre-Med. Hou 


>e Col 


ncil 


4; Glee 


MARTIN, ELIZABETH P., Chapel Hill, 
3; Freshman Advisory Council 3. 


N.C 


., E 


glish. KA; San 


dais; House 


Council 


Fifth Row: 
















MARTIN, LOR'EN W., Foi 

1, 2. 

MAUNZ, DON L, Bradford 


ntain City 


, Te 




Pre-Med. AXA; Pre 


Med 


Society 


Pa., Pre-Med. 


nKA. 








MAYERS, JUDITH D., Jack 
Sorority President 4; Freshm 


sonville Be 
an "Y" Co 


ach, 


Fla 


English. KK1 


; Hou 


e Cc 


uncil 4; 


Sixth Row: 
















MAYNARD, DAVID L., Belm 


ont, N.C., 


Business 


Administration 


KA 






McANALLY, WILLIAM J 
nT2; A.S.M.E.; "DukEngin 


Thomasv 
5 er" 3, 4. 


ill.. 


Ga 


., Mechanical 


Engine 


ering 


SAE 


McBRIDE, ELIZABETH A., Fayettevi 
Council; Glee Club 3; Student Union A 


e, N.Y. 


Liberal Arts. 


[IB*; 


Juni 


or Class 


Seventh Row: 
















McCONNELL, Hilda A, Bi 
Freshman Advisory Council 


4; Junior 


Ala. 
Clas 


Education. AT; House C 
s Council; Student Union 


3. 4; 


2, 3, 4 

"Chron 



McDOWELL, JESSIE, Birmingham, Ala.. English. AAII. 

McFADDIN. JUDITH V., Copenhagen. Denmark. French. KAH; Sociai Standards 
Committee 3; Sorority President 3; Modern Dance Club I; Hoof and Horn I; 
Freshman Advisory Council 4. 



Eighth Row: 

McFARLAND, ROBERT B.. Aiken, S.C., Electrical Engineering. A.I. E.E. 2- Engine< 
ing Guidance Council. 

McGREGOR, FRANK H.. JR., Mt. Kisco, N.Y.. Zoology- 2*Iv Glee Club 
Choir I ; Hoof and Horn 2, 3, 4; Pre-Med Society I, 2, 3, 4; track I. 
MclNTYRE, FRED H., JR., Charlotte, N.C, Civil Engineering. Ben- A.S.C.E. 




a%2. 




ix% 




seniors 



££& 




IIKA; Pre Med 



First Row: 

McMILLAN. WILLIAM O.. Charleston, W.Va, Pre-Me 

Socle v 1.23, 4; Freshman Advisory Council 3. 

McMURRAY. SAMUEL F., Durham, N.C.. Civil Engineering. A.S.C.E. 

MERRITT, JAMES E., Hickory, N.C., Accounting. UK*; AK¥; House Counci ! 

I ; "Archive" 4; "Peer" 4; Glee Club I : Pre-Med Society 2. 



Second Row: 

MESSICK, ARDIS M., Washington, N.C., General. AAA: House Council 3: Social 
Standards Committee 3: Sorority President 4. 

METTS. RUTH M., Savannah, Ga., English. AMI; House Council 3, 4: Social 
Standards Committee 2, 3, 4: Modern Dance Club I; Duke Players 3: WDBS I, 2. 
MIDGETT, MARTHA J., Englehard. N.C., English. Al"; House Council 4: Fresh- 
man Advisory Council 4: Junior Class Council 3: Glee Club I, 2, 3: Choir I, 2, 3. 



Third Row: 

MILLER, FRED H.. Ahoskie, N.C.. Psychology. KA. 

MILLER JAMES E„ Wesrfield, N.J, Political Science. ATf 

Government 3; CHANTICLEER 1 , 2: Student Union 2. 

MILLER. JOHN M„ Knoxville, Tenn., Business Administration. 



Fourth Row: 

MILLER, MARGARET J., Jack 

4; Glee Club I, 2: Duke Player 

MILLHAUSER, ROBERT L, B 

"D" Club; Men's Student Go 

2, 3, 4. 

MILLIKEN, ANNE. Robesonia, 

Triple Trio 2, 3; Pep Beard I, \ 



Fla., English. AXO; *BK; Sor 



Md., Engineering. ZHT; A.S.M.E.; Varsity 
4; Freshman Advisory Council 2; Lacrosse 



Pa.. English. ZTA; Glee Club I, 2, 3; Choi. 



Fifth Row: 

MILLNER, PRYOR R., Danville, Va., Malhematics. 2X ; Football I, 2, 3. Captain 

MILUS MARY M, Wilmington, Del.. Sociology. A*; Sorority President 3; ' 

Council I, 2; Student Union 2; Duke Players I, 2, 4; Hoof and Horn 3. 

MINDER JUNE G. Shorthills, N.J., Psychology. AX<>; House Council 4; Freshn 

Advisory Council 4; WDBS I ; Pan-Hellenic Council 3. 



and, N.Y., Elec 
; Freshman Adv 



I Engineering. ZBT; *BK; 
Council 2; Fraternity Presi- 



Sixth Row: 

MOGOL, LOUIS M„ Staten 
A.I.E.E.; TBII; House President 
dent 3; Duke Players 2. 

MOODY, MARY L.. Raleigh, N.C.. English. AAA; Who's Who; Woman's Student 
Government 4; Hosue Council 3, 4: House President 4; Chairman House Presi- 
dents' Board 4; Sophomore Class Council; "Chronicle'' 3; "Y" Council 2; Hoof 
and Horn 3. 

MOONEY, TIMOTHY C. Washington, D.C, Accounting, ATA 1AII CHANTI- 
CLEER I, 3; Student Union I. 



Seventh Row: 

MOORMAN, JAMES W„ Rutherfordtc 
MOREY, SAMUEL W., Lexington. Mass. 
MORRIS, MARION L. Vandalia, Ohic 
Symphony Orchestra I; Hoof and Horn 



Ivy; Glee Club 



Eighth Row: 

MORSE, CAROLYN F.. Springfield, Mass., English. Ivy: *BK; House Council 3; 
Freshman Advisory Council 3: Sophomore Class Council; "Chronicle" I 2. 
MOSTELLER, MARY E.. Orlando. Fla., Elementary Education. UK*; Freshman 
Advisory Council 3: House Council 2; Sorority President 4. 

MOTE. DEANA J. East Longmeado'w, Mass., English. AXJJ; Senior Class Council; 
Y" Cabinet 3; Glee Club I ; Choir I ; N.S.A. 2, 3. 



seniors 



Standards Committee 
Sophomore Class Co 



Md., Mechanical Engineer 



First Row: 

MOTLEY, SANDRA J., Durham, N.C., Frencl 
Student Co-ordinate Board 2: Junior Class 
Glee Club I ; Choir I ; Madrigal Chorus 3, 4. 
MULLHOLLAND, ALFRED D., JR.. Baltimore 
A.S.M.E.: Glee Club 2: Shoe and Slipper 2, 3. 
MYERS, SARAH A., Manhasset, N.Y., Mathe 
Student Union I. 



Second Row: 

NELKEN, LEONA J., Camden, S.C., Psychology. Duke Players I, 2, 4. 

NEWELL, KATHLEEN B., Raleigh, N.C., Sociology. AT. 

NEWMAN, KARIL L., Cumberland, Md., Mathematics. *M; *KA; Whc 

Publications Board 4: CHANTICLEER 2, 3, Editor 4: Glee Club I 2: Ct 

Student Union 3; Hoof and Horn 2; Junior Class Treasurer. 



Who: 



Third Row: 

NICHOLSON, MARY h 
Council 4: Social Standa 
Club I, 2: Choir I, 2. 
NOAKES, JOHN G., Dou 
NORRIS, JESSE A., JR., 
I. 2, 3, 4. 



i, N.C., 
ittee 3: 



N.Y., Bus 
h, N.C., 



jry Education. < 
l Advisory Coun 



Administration, 
ory. Glee Club 



Fourth Row: 

NORTHINGTON, SARAH J., Charlotte N.C., Art. 

University Religious Council 4. 

NORTON, EARL D., Cincinnati Ohio, Psychology. "Arch 

Union 3, 4; Duke Players I, 2. 

OAKES, CLAUDE R., Arlington, Va., Accounting. 



K; YWCA Cabinet 4: Duke 
Peer" 4: Student 



N.J., Business Adn 



tr.it, 



cal Scien 



2.V Fr. 



in Advisory 



Fifth Row: 

OCONNELL, JAMES H., T 

Student Government 3. 

OSBORNE, HARRY A., Loui' 

Council 4. 

OSTEEN, ALICE P.. Durham, N.C., Elementary Education. KA; House Council 2; 

Y.W.C.A. Cabinet I, 2; Sophomore "Y" Council; Freshman "Y" Council; Glee 

Club I. 2; Choir I. 2; Triple Trio I, 2. 



Sixth Row: 

OTSTOT, Roberta M., Springfield, Ohio, History. ZTA. 

PADGETT, DOUGLAS M., Spindale, N.C., Business Ad 

Society; Varsity "D" Club; Fraternity President 4; Int 

Football I, 2, 3,4; Lacrosse I, 2, 3, 4. 

PAGE, DAVID A., Morrisville, N.C., Mechanical Engineering. ATA; A.S.M.E 



listration. Arnold Aii 
Fraternity Council 4 



DukEn 



2, 3, 



Seventh Row: 

PAGE, RICHARD C. Chattanooga, Tenn., Botany. Glee Club 1,2, 3, 

PARKER. JULIUS F., JR., Tallahassee, Fla., English. 

PARKS, LINDA A., Graham, N.C., Elementary Education. 



Eighth Row: 

PEACOCK, JAMES L., Tifton, Ga., Psychology. 2AE; Freshman Advisory Council 

4; Glee Club I. 2, 3 ; Choir 2, 3: Concert Band 3, 4; *H2 I. 

PEARSON. HARRY H., Charlotte, N.C., English. "Archive" I, 2, 4; "Peer" 2, 4; 



of and He 



PEDDER, JEANNE C, Birmingham 



: WDBS4 
Soc 



ogy. IIB+: Y.W.C.A. 3, 




seniors 



N.C.. History. *K2: Who's Who: Fre 
4: "Chronicle" I; Y.M.C.A. Cabine 



an Ad- 



First Row: 

PENNY. DONALD M., Durhan 

visory Council 2, 3. Chairma 

PERSONS, MARY C. Durham, N.C., English. KKT; <i>BK: *KA ; Ivy: Woman's 
Student Government 4: House Council 3, 4: House President 4; Freshman Ad- 
visory Council 3: Glee Club I, 2; Choir I. 2: Madrigal Chorus I, 2, 3, 4. 
PETCH, HELEN M., Durham, N.C., English. Social Standards 3. 



Second Row: 

PETERS, WILLIAM T„ High Point, N.C., Electrical Engineering. 4>15K; II U K 

A.I.E.E.: THTF: Y.M.C.A. 3: IDC 3. 

PETERSON, KARL B., Rockville, Md., Civil Engineering. B6II; IIMK; A.S.C.E.; 

TIUI. 

PFEIFFER, CARL J„ 0"incy, III., Pre-Med. A2*; Pre-Med Society I, 2, 3, 4. 



Third Ro 



N.C., Electrical Engineering. A.I.E.E.: House Co 



PHIL, LEONARD F., St 

I: "Chronicle" I. 

PHILLIPS, RUSSELL A., Charlotte, N.C, Political Science. *6K ; OAK: Who's 

Who: n2A: Old Trinity Club; Men's Student Government I, 2, 3, 4: Freshman 

Advisory Council 3. 4: Junior Class Council: CHANTICLEER I; Bench and Bar 

2, 3, 4: Traditions Board 2, 3, 4, Assistant Chief Marshal 3: Senior Senator; Junior 

Class Vice-President. 

PICKETT, THOMAS E., Griffin, Ga., Geology. GX; Y.M.C.A. 2. 



Fourth Row: 

PINNELL, SHELDON R., Fairborn, Ohio, Chemistry. ATA: $BK; 4»H^ : Concert 
Band I, 2, 3, 4: Marching Band I, 2. 3, 4: Symphony Orchestra I, 2, 3 4; Hoof 
and Horn 3. 4. 

PLATT, JANE H., Charlotte, N.C, Religion. *BK : House Council 4: Freshman 
Advisory Council 4: Freshman "Y" Council I: Glee Club I 2, 3, 4: Choir I, 2. 
3, 4. 

PLESS, JOHN G., Galax, Va., Busines Administration. 2X ; Mens Student Gov- 
ernment 2, 3: IFC 4; Fraternity President 4; Football 1,2. 



Fifth Row: 

POOLE. JAMES W., Raleigh, N.C, Mathematics. Who's Who: Men's Student 
Government 2, 3; Student Union 3,4: IDC 3, President 4. 
POORE, RAY V., Munfordville, Ky.. Physics. A2<!>: SHS. 

POSTHUMUS, ROBERT K, Hollywood, Fla., Political Science Varsity "D" Club- 
Baseball I, 4; Crcss-Country I, 2. 



Sixth Row: 










PRATT, JAMES D.. Roclcville, Md„ Business 
Government 2. 


Adn 


linistrat 


ion, K2; Men', 


, Student 


PREVOST, STEPHEN M„ Wilmington, N.C 
Engineer's Guidance Council 3, 4; President 
ing; Lacrosse 3, 4. 


., Ci 
Sen 


vil Eng 
ior Cla 


ineering. ATA 
ss. College of 


ASCE- 
Engineer. 


PROBERT, JAMES L., Kingsville, Md„ Mechanica 
CLEER 4: Glee Club 2. 


1 Engineering. ASME: 1 


~HANTI 


Seventh Row: 










PRUNER, JOHN S., Dansville. N.Y., History. 


(IX; 


A*0; 


Bench and Bar 


1, 2. 


PUETT, AMY E.. Dallas, N.C, History. WA/» 
1, 2, 3: Concert Band 1. 


, Board 2; Glee Club 1, 2, 


3; Choir 


PUGH, MARCUS W., Washington, D.C., His 


tory. 


ox. 






Eighth Row. 










PYLE, GORDON D., Durham, N.C, Electrical 


Eng 


ineering 


. A.I.E.E. 




RAEBURN, SANDRA B., Teaneclt, N.J., Religic 
Players 2: WDBS 2. 


m. KX 


1; Glee Club 


4; Duke 


RANDOLPH, BELDEN, Colrain, Mass.. Hist 
Publications Board 2, 3: CHANTICLEER 1; " 
Student Union 4 : International Club 3, 4. 


ory. 

Clu. 


■Mils: 


<I>KA : Ivy: Who's Who 
, 2, 3, 4. Coed Editor 4; 



272 



seniors 



First Row: 

RANKIN. DOROTHY B., Durham, N.C., English. KA; *BK; <1>KA; White Duchy: 

Who's Who- Woman's Student Government 3; Senior Class Council; Junior Class 

Council; Sophomore Class Council; "Chronicle" I; Y.W.C.A. Cabinet 3; Glee 

Club 2; Choir 2; Senior Class President. 

RAO CARL D., New York, N.Y. .Business. Duke Players 3, 4; Hoof and Horn 

I, 2, 3, 4; Semper Fidelis I, 2, 3. 4; WDBS I, 2, 3; Wrestling I. 

RATHMELL, Jack E., Miami Beach, Flo., Electrical Engineering. IIME; A.I.E.E.; 

WDBS I, 2, 3, 4; Radio Council 3, 4. 



Second Row: 

RAUCH, GARY C, Parkersburg, W.Va., Business Administration. ATA: 

RAWLINGS, ANN B., Santiago, Chile, Botany. Glee Club I; Choir I 

Society I. 

READE, RHODNEY B„ JR., Durham, N.C., Business Administration. 



Third Row: 

REASOR. CAROLYN S„ Wooster, Ohio, Sociology. 

REDDING, JAMES O., Asheboro, NO., Psychology. Junior CI, 



Union 3, 4. 

REINHARDT, MARY J., Hillsbo 
*XA; Woman's Student Govern 
Girls President 3; Y.W.C.A. Cabir 



N.C., Psychology. *BK; Ivy; Who's Who 
nt 3; Social Standards Committee 2; Towi 



Symphony 



Fourth Row: 

REISE, NANCY, Wilmette, III., Mathematics. AXO; Glee Club 3, 

Orchestra I, 2, 3, 4; Student Union 3; Hoof and Horn I, 2, 3, 4. 

RHETT, THOMAS H., Charleston, S.C., Philosophy. 

RIPPEL, ROBERT R., Roxton, Md., Mechanical Engineering. 2AE; A.S.M.E.; 

UTS; Lacrosse 2, 3. 4. 



Fifth Row: 

ROBBINS, CHANDLER, III. Sarasota, Fla., French. Aii*; Varsity "D" Club; Te 

I, 2. 3, 4. 

ROBERTS, DAVID B., Bronxville, N.Y., Electrical Enigneer 

Players 2. 3, 4; Hoof and Horn 2. 3, 4; WDBS 2; "DukEngin 

Guidance Council 3, 4. 

ROBERTS, JOHN D., Kenmore, N.Y., Civil Engineering. 

A.S.C.E.; Swimming; Lacrosse. 



HX; A.I.E.E.; Duke 
2, 3. 4; Engineering 



;X; Varsity "D" Club; 



Sixth Row: 

ROBERTSON, JERRY R., Burlington, N.C. History. ATO; Basketball 2, 3, Captain 4. 
ROBINS, HERBERT T., Rome, Ga.. Mechanical Engineering. IIK*; Who's Who; 
Order of St. Patrick; A.S.M.E.; Publications Board 2; CHANTICLEER I; "Chron- 
icle" 2; Soccer 2; "DukEngineer" Editor 4. 

ROBINSON, MICHAEL L, Anniston, Ala., Pre-Med. IIKA; Pre Med Society I, 2, 
3, 4; Swimming Team 2. 



Seventh Row: 

RODGERS, REBECCA H., Canton, N.C, Elementary Education. House Council 3. 

ROE, CHARLES R„ Ruxton, Md., Pre-Med. KA. 

RUDE. EDWARD T., Durham, N.C, Mechanical Engineering. Glee Club I, 2. 3; 

Choir I, 2, 3; Tennis 2, 3. 



Engineering. TIME; TBIT; 



Eighth Row: 

RUDISILL, STEPHEN G., Hanover. Pa., Ele 

A.I.E.E.; Baseball I. 

RUSHING, SHADE M., El Dorado, Ark., Biology. Who's Who; House Council 

I, 3, 4; Freshman Advisory Council 4; Y.W.C.A. Cabinet 2- University Religious 

Council 3. 4. 

RUSS. JACOUELYN A., Myrtle Beach, S.C., Psychology. AAA- Social Standards 

Committee 4. 




Z22k 





seniors 



First Row: 

RUST, HENRY, Thomasville. Ga., Mechanical Engineering. A.S.M.E. 

RUTISHAUSER, RICHARD, Canajoharie, N.Y., Business Administration. *l 

XK-V; Arnold Air Society; Cross Country 2, 3. 

SALE, JANE L, Charleston, W.Va., History. ZTA; CHANTICLEER I; Freshn 



V Cc 



Student Union 2, 3. 



Second Row: 

SALOMON, ROY B., New York, N.Y., Political Sciei 
Duke Players 4; Basketball I; Baseball I. 
SATTERFIELD, WINNIE D„ Timberlake, N.C., Gene 
Advisory Council 4; Glee Club I, 2, 3; Choir I, 2, 3. 
SAWYER, FLOYD D., Durham, N.C., Accounting. 



ZBT; "Chronicle" 
KA; *BK; Freshn 



Student Union 



Third Row: 

SAYRE, ROBERT B., JR., Scarsdale. N.Y., Psychology. "Peer 

3, 4; Pre-Med Society I, 2, 3, 4. 

SCHAEFFER. STEPHEN J., Brooklyn, N.Y., History. ZBT. 

SCHAFER, CONRAD B., JR., Maumee, Ohio, Electrical Engineering. SN 



Fourth Row: 

SCHAUMAN, M. SALLY, Sebring, Fla., Science Education. Al'; House Co 



Freshman Advisory Coun 
SCHIEKE, HERMAN E., JR., Edgewater, Md., Zoology 
Society I, 2, 3, 4. 
SCHWAEGLER, BRUCE M„ Dubuque, Iowa, Business Adn 



YMCA 2, 3; Pre-Med 



Fifth Row: 

SCHNEIDER, ELEANOR J., Lakewood, Ohio, French. KA; 1W".">; Pan-Hellenic 

Council 3. 

SEARS, WILLIAM J., Jacksonville, Fla., History. IIKA; Publications Board 4; 

CHANTICLEER 2, Assistant Editor 3. 

SEATTER, JUDITH C, Riverside, III., Sociology. IIB*; SAII; House Council 3; 

Freshman Advisory Council 3; CHANTICLEER I. 2, 3. 



Sixth Row: 

SHAFFER, STEPHEN R., Tr> 

Med Society I, 4: Swimming 

SHANKLIN, RICHARD V., I 

A.S.M.E. 

SHAVER, RALPH N., II, Baltimore, Md., Geology 



N.C., Pre-Medical. ATI!; Hoof and Horn 2; Pre- 
Panama City, Fla., Mechanical Engineering. IIKA; 
K>K 



Seventh Row: 

SHORT. BETTY J., Star N.C., English. Al'. 

SHORT, SYLVIA I.. Georgetown. Del., Political Science. Freshman Advisory 
Council 4. 

SHULER, MELISSA B., Durham, N.C., History. Sandals; Woman's Student Gov- 
ernment 3; Sophomore Class Council; Junior Class Council; Senior Class Council; 
"Archive" 4; "Peer" 4; Y.W.C.A. Cabinet 2; Freshman "Y" Council; Concert 
Band I, 2, 3, 4; Class President 3. 



BOM; Varstiy "D" Club: 



Eighth Row: 

SIDEROWF, RICHARD L., New Britain, Conn. 
Golf I, 2, 3, 4. 

SIEGLING, MAGDALEN M., Charleston, S.C., French. A*; HS#; Student Co- 
ordinate Board 4; CHANTICLEER 3: Glee Club I, 2, 3; Choir I, 2; Duke Players 
I, 2. 

SIMS, DAVID M., Douglas, Ga., History. ATS2; Red Friars: Who's Who; OAK; 
Men's Student Government I, 2, 3, 4; House President I; Freshman Advisory 
Council 2, 3, 4; Junior "Y" Council 3; Y.M.C.A. Cabinet 3, President 4. 



seniors 



First Row: 

SINGLETON. CHARLES M., New York, N.Y., Chen 

visory Council 2: Inter-Fraternity Council 2; "Chron 

3, 4; Junior "Y" Council 2. 

SINK, BETTY J., Greensboro, N.C., History. AT; House Council 

Horn 3. 

SINK, ROBERT C, Raleigh, N.C., History. ATS.'; *BK; House Cou 

Cabinet 2, 3. 



ATA; Freshman Ad- 
4; Y.M.C.A. Cabinet 



4; Hoof and 
icil I; YMCA 



[IK*; AM'; Freshman 



Second Row: 

SINKWAY, JON G., Wyckcff, N.J., Economics. AXA. 

SKEEL, J. EARL, Joliet, III., Business Administratio 

Advisory Council 4. 

SLADE, A. LAIRD, Aiken, S.C., Chemistry. ATA; CHANTICLEER I, 2, Associate 

Editor 3; "Chronicle" 2, 3; "Peer" Managing Editor 4; Marching Band I, 2; 

Pre Med Society I, 2, 3. 



SYLE, JOHN S., Jacksonville, Fla., Business Administr 
SMILEY, KARL, Miami, Fla., History. SX; Pre-Med Sc 
SMITH, DOROTHY L., Douglas, Ga., Religion. 



nK<fr; AIM 

2; Track I. 



Fourth Row: 

SMITH, ELSWICK G., Asheboro, N.C., Accounting. 

SMITH, JOHN M., Bluefield, W.Va., Psychology. *A6; B! 



House Council I; Freshman Adv 
Junior Class Council; Senior CI. 
Cabinet 3; Fraternity President 
I, 2; Pre-Med Society I, 2; Lacro 



ity "D" Club; 
Council 2, 3; Sophomore Class Council; 
Council; Inter-Fraternity Council 4: Y.M.C.A. 
Freshman "Y" Council; Junior "Y" Council 
I. 2,4; Basketball I. 



SMITH, LYNN A., Shelburne, Vt„ Mechanical Engineering. ATA; Who's Who; 
Order of St. Patrick; A.S.M.E.; Semper Fidelis 3, 4; Engineering Student Council 
3, President 4. 



Fifth Row: 

SMITH, POWELL S.. Edinboro, Pa., Mechanical Engineering. *A9; Order of St. 

Patrick; A.S.M.E.; Men's Student Government 3, 4. 

SNYDER, JOHN N., JR., Norristown, Pa., Economics. Concert Band 2, 3. 

SOLLO, GABRIELLE, Moline, III.. Chemistry. 



Sixth Row: 

SOULE, BRUCE W.. Evanston, III 

Club; Swimming I, 2, 3, Captain 4. 

SOWDER, GENE J., Elberon, Va., History. 2N; Marching Band 

Union I. 

SPRUNT, ALICE H„ Memphis, Tenn., 

Council; Freshman "Y" Council I; Gle 

Madrigal Chorus I, 2, 3, 4. 



ss Adn 



isical Education. AXfi; Senior CI, 
Club I, 2, 3, 4; Choir I, 2, 3. 



Seventh Row: 

STALEY, WILLIAM C, Silver Springs, Md., Psychology. *K2; CHANTICLEER 

"Chronicle" I, 2, Assistant Business Manager 3. 

STANLEY, BARBARA H., Durham, N.C, Education. Pep Board I. 

STEENKEN, PATRICIA A., Lynbrook, N.Y., Zoology. SK; Nereidian Club I, 2 

4; Duke Players 3, 4; Hoof and Horn 4; Pre-Med Society I. 



Eighth Row: 

STEINMETZ. WILLIAM J., Sarasota, Fla., Electrical Engineering ATA- Arnold 
Air Society; A.I.E.E.; House Council I; WDBS I: Engineer's Student Council 2, 4. 
STENNIS, MARGARET J.. Washington, DC, History. ZTA; White Duchy; 4>KA; 
Sandals: Ivy; Who's Who; Women's Student Government 3, 4; House Councii 
I, 2, 3; Judicial Board Chairman 4. 

STERBA, CHARLENE B., Hinsdale, III., Science Education ZTA- A*r V- Y W C A 
Cabinet I, 2. 3; W.A.A. Board 2; Nereidian Club I, 2, 3; Hoof and Horn 2. 







a>*L2 







275 




seniors 



Ml 




First Row: 

STEVENS, PHYLLIS A., Ballston Lake. N.Y., German. AXfi; Ivy; Who's Who; 

A*A; Student Co-ordinate Board 2; Duke Players I, 2; University Religious 

Council 3. 4; Y.W.C.A. 3. President 4. 

STEWART MARY C„ Westfield, N.J., Business Administration. AAA; Student 

Co-ordinate Board 3; Pan-Hellenic Council 3; Glee Club I ; Choir I. 

STRAUB, KARL D., Louisville, Ky., Mathematics. *BK; IIMK; SIIZ. 



STRAYHORN, CARL V.. JR., Fayetteville, N.C., Economics. 

STRICKLAND, DIANA E.. Charlotte, N.C., Religion. 

STRICKLAND. GERALD C, Bay Head, NJ., Civil Engineering. Track 2. 3. 



Third Row: 

STURDIVANT, SUSIE M., Sparta. N.C., Elementary Education. AT; House 
Council I, 2; Freshman Advisory Council 3; Pan-Hellenic Council 3; CHANTI- 
CLEER 2. 

SULLIVAN, LUTA B., Anderson, S.C. Religion. 
SUTAN-TANON, NIPIT, Bangkok. Thailand, Mechanical Engineering. nME; ASME. 



Fourth Row: 

SWAN, HELEN H„ New Bern, N.C., History. 

SWENSON, EDWIN A., New Hyde Park, N.Y., Psychology. KX. 

SWINDELL, WILLIAM H., JR., Palm Beach. Fla., Physics. AT»; 2112. 



Fifth Row: 

SWOFFORD, FRANK W., Washingtc 

Society; Golf I. 

SYDENHAM, BARBARA M., Atlantic Beach, Fla., Art. "Archive" 4; Glee Club 

TABARI, KEYVAN, Tehran, Iran.. Political Science. Who's Who; Student Unic 

3, 4; Debate Team 2, 3. 



D.C., Mathemat 



BX; Arnold Ail 



Sixth 



Chr 



TABOR, GARY R., Pittsfield, Mass., English. Ho 
"Peer" I, 4. 

TAFE, PATRICIA D.. Los Angeles, Calif.. History. KA6. 
TALCOTT, NANCY J., Glencoe, III., General. ZTA N 
Union 2, 3, 4. 



Club 2; Student 



Seventh Row: 

TAYLOR. HERBERT A., Fort Worth, Texas, History. *K2; Pre-Med Society 
I, 2, 3, 4. 

TAYLOR, THOMAS R„ New Bern, N.C.. Electrical Engineering. A.I.E.E.: Junior 
Class Council; Sophomore Class Council; Pep Board I, 2, 3, 4; Engineers Guid- 
ance Council 4. 

TAYLOR, THOMAS W„ Coshocton, Ohio, Economics. SN; Student Union 2, 3, 4; 
WDBS 3, 4. 



Eighth Row: 

TELLER, DONALD E.. Bloomfield, N.J., History. *K2; CHANTICLEER I. 2. 

TEMPLE, JIM J., Scotland Neck, N.C., Mechanical Enigneering. 

TEMPLE, PETER L, Charlotte, NC, Chemistry. AXA; Glee Club I; Pre-Med 

Society 3, 4. 



seniors 



First Row: 

THOMAS. JOHN B.. Bethesda. Md., Political Science. 1T2A. 

THOMAS. SARAH. Dayton, Ohio, Mathematics. A*; *KA; Sandals: Ivy: W 

Who- TIME; Women's Student Government 3; Student Co-ordinate Boarc 

Senior Class Council. 

THOMPSON CHARLES A., Fort Worth, Texas, History. AXA *BK; T 

Freshman Advisory Council 3, 4; Senior Class Council: Student Union 

Bench and Bar 1 , 2. 3, 4: Debate Team I . 



Second Row: 

THOMPSON, ROBERT K„ JR., Chevy Chase, Md., English. 

THRASHER RANDOLPH H., JR., Baltimore, Md., Pre-K, 

Men's Student Government 2: Y.M.C.A. Cabinet 4: Juni< 

and Horn 3: Debate Club I, 2, 3, 4. 

TILBURY, GEORGE R., JR.. Leonia, N.J., Mathematics 

Cheerleader 3: Track I. 



Third Row: 

TILLOU, DANA E„ Buffalo, N.Y., History. K2; Junior "Y" Council 3: Marching 

Band I. 

TltvlBERLAKE. BYRON 8., N. Canton, Ohio, Chemistry. ATA; Pre-Med Society 

I, 2, 3, 4. 

TODT, NANCY W., Monroe, N.Y., Mathematics: AT/; *BK; IIME; House 

Council 3. 



Fourth Row: 

TOIA. FRANK P., Sewickley, Pa., Pre-Ministerial. CHANTICLEER I, 2; "Chro 

icle" I, 2. 

TOMPKINS, GROVER R., Charleston, W.Va., Pre-Med. 2X; Pre-Med Society 

Swimming I. 

TOTTEY, ALFRED G, Ithaca, NX, Pre-Ministerial. Marching Band I 2, 3, 

Independent Dorm Council 3, 4. 



Fifth Row: 

TOWE, ROLF H., Greenwich, Conn., Chemistry. B9II; IIME; Who's Who; Fresh- 
man Advisory Council 2; Inter-Fraternity Council 2. 3: Old Trinity Club 4; Shoe 
'n Slipper I, 2, 3, President 4; Chairman of Joe College Steering Committee 3, 4. 
TRULUCK, MRS. KAY BOWEN, Lake City, S.C., Music. AAA; House Council 
I, 2; Freshman Advisory Council 4; Madrigal Chorus I. 2, 3, 4. 

TUCKER, SUSAN A., Greenville, N.C., History. TIB*; House Council 2; Glee 
Club I, 2; Choir I. 



Sixth Row: 

TURNER, JOHN M„ JR., Hyattsville, Md. History. 

TURNER, LEWIS J., JR., Washington, Va., Zoology, ITK+. 

TURNER, MEBANE E„ JR., Winston-Salem, N.C.. Mechanical Engineering. KA; 

A.S.M.E. 



Seventh Row: 

TUTTLE. MARCIA L„ Winston-Salem, N.C., Religion. AX!> 

UPMEYER, ERNST A., III. Clearwater, Fla.; Business Administration. AT!>; Se 

Class Council. 

URBAN, NANCY L. Orlando, Fla.; English. KA8; Who's Who- TM'li- Worn 

Student Government 3; House Council 2, 3: Pan-Hellenic Council 3, Presider 

CHANTICLEER I, 2: Student Union 2, 3, 4; Judicial Board 3. 



Eighth Row: 

VAN HETTINGA, WILLIAM L, La Grange. II 

A*A; Publications Board 4; "Chronicle" 4; "Pe 

Choir 3: Pep Board 3; Hoof V Horn 4. 

VERNIER, SIMONNE, Paris, France. American Literature. 

VOEGTLEN, ROBERT S., JR.. Lebanon, N.J., Business Adn 





seniors 



First Row: 

WAGG. THOMAS E., III. Greensboro, N.C., Political Science. KA; Symphony 

Orchestra I, 2; Bench and Bar I. 

WATERS, ANNETTE. Sylvania. Ga., Chemistry. *HK: ELME; Ivy. 

WATSON, RICHARD F., Glenslde. Pa.. Economics. HOII- Freshman Advisory 

Council 2; "Peer" I. 2; Student Union 2, 3: Pep Board 2, 3. 



Second Row: 

WATSON, THERON P., Forest City, N.C., Business Administration. K2; CHANTI- 
CLEER I: "Chronicle" 4. 

WATSON, WILLIAM T., Huntinqton, W.Va., Business Administration. KA; Senior 
Class Council; Inter-Fraternity Council 4; Men's Athletic Council 4; Football I; 
Basketball I. 2, 3, 4. 

WAYS DIANA J., Elizabeth, N.J., Science Education. 2K; Sorority President 4- 
Senior Class Council; W.A.A. Board 3; Glee Club I, 2; Hoof and Horn I, 2- 
WDBS 4. 



Third Row: 

WEBER, GEORGE, Creve Coeur, Mo.. Mechanical Engineering. #K*; Bfi2 

A.S.M.E.; Men's Student Government 2; Inter-Fraternity Council 2; Student Union 

2, Board of Governors 3, 4; Freshman Advisory Council 2, 3, 4. 

WELCH, BERTRAND C, JR.. Baltimore, Md., Accounting. AXA AK*: "Chron- 

WENBERG, JULIA L.. Wilmington, N.C., History. KA; House Council 4: Fresh- 
man Advisory Council 4; Student Co-ordinate Board 4; Junior Class Council; 
Freshman "Y" Council I. 



WEST, WILLIAM K., JR., Dayton, Ohio, Mechanical Engineering. IIKA; A.S.M.E.; 
Publications Board 4; CHANTICLEER I, 2, 3. 4; Engineer's Guidance Council 3. 4; 
Engineers Student Council 4; Traffic Commission 4; "DukEngineer," Business Man- 
ager 4. 

WESTMORELAND, DONALD R., Birmingham. Ala., History. *K2: Men's Student 
Government I; Freshman Advisory Council 2, 3; "Chronicle" I, 2; Cheerleader 
3, 4. 

WETZLER, PHIL, Baltimore, Md., Education. ZBT; Varsity "D" Club; Men's 
Student Government I; House Council I, 2; House President I; Senior Class 
Council; Junior Class Council; Sophomore Class Council; Hoof and Horn I; Pep 
Board 3,4; Lacrosse I, 2. 3, 4; Swimming I, 2, 3. 4. 



Fifth Row: 

WHEELER, FREDERICK J., Sands Point, N.Y., History. 

WHITAKER, ELEANOR G., Kinston, N.C., History. KA; Senior Class Council; 

Glee Club I, 2; Choir I, 2. 

WHITLEY. RUTH I., High Point, N.C.. Elementary Education. ITB<I>; House 

Council 2; Social Standards Committee 2. 



Sixth Row: 

WICHTERMAN. DARLENE A., West Palm Beach. Fla.. Psychology. W.A.A. Board 

3; Duke Players 3. 4; Hoof and Horn 3, 4. 

WICKERSHAM, RALPH R., Pensacola, Fla., Economics. AXA. 

WILLIAMS, SYLVIA Munfordville, Ky., Elementary Education. KKT. 

Seventh Row: 

WILLS. CHARLES W., 0"eens Village. N.J., Pre-Med. i:« Ml 

WILSON. ALEXANDER E., III. Atlanta, Ga., Political Science. <1>A(> 

WINDLEY, DAVID C, Pantego. N.C., Sociology *K2 : Wh W- 

4; Student Union 2, 3; Chairman of Board of Governors 4; Old Trinity Club. 

Playbill 3. 

Eighth Row: 

WINE. CHARLES J., Dayton, Ohio, Mechanical Engineering. IITZ; II )IK; 'Mill 
A.S.M.E.: WDBS I; DukEngineer 2, 3. 4; Engineer's Guidance Council 3, 4. 
WINSLOW, WADE D., Springfield, N.J., Mechanical Engineering. A Til; A.S.M.E.; 
House Council I; Freshman Advisory Council 2; Shoe and Slipper I, 2. 3, 4. 
WINTON. ELIZABETH L., Raleigh, N.C., Mathematics. KKT; IIMK; Symphony 
Orchestra I, 2, 3, 4. 



278 



seniors 



First Row: 

WISEMAN, REID D., Brookline, Mass., Forestry. 

WITTENSTEIN, MYLES F., Rockville Centre, N.Y., Economics. IIK+; AKM-; Gl< 

Club I; Student Union 3: Pre-Med Society 2, 3. 

WOLFSON, CARL S„ Lawrence, N.Y., History. ZBT; A*<J; Men's Student Go 

ernment 2, 3, 4; Senior Class Council; CHANTICLEER 2, 3: Marching Ban, 

I, 2, 3, President 4; KK'K 



Second Row: 

WONG, KENNETH K., Hong Kong, China. Physics. SITS. 

WOOD, RICHARD A., JR., Asheville. N.C., History. 4-Ki); ]«22; Men's Studenl 
Government I, 2; House President I; Freshman Advisory Council 2, 3; Inter- 
Fraternity Council I, 2; Glee Club I, 2; Y.M.C.A. Cabinet 3; Cheerleader 2. 
WOOD, RICHARD J.. Marlette, Mich., Philosophy. *I1K; A'I'A; H2<J>; IIME 
KX; Men's Student Government 2, 3: Concert Band I, 2, 3; Marching Band 
I, 2; Madrigal Chorus I, 2, 3, 4. 



Third Row: 

WRIGHT, RICHARD A., Westlake, Ohio, Electrical Engineering. 2N; A.I.E.E. 

Engineering Guidance Council 3. 

WYNN, JOHN D., Tulsa, Okla.. Chemistry. B8II- Men's Student Government 

3, 4: Senior Class Council: Pre-Med Society 2, 3. 4: Tennis I, 2. 

YARGER, NOEL H., South Bend, Ind., Economics. SN. 



Fourth Row: 

YELTON, WILLIAM W., Spindale, N.C.. Accounting. KS. 

YENGST, CHARLES R., JR., Pacific Palisades, Calif., Electrical Engineering. A2*; 
Red Friars: OAK; Bfl2; Who's Who; Order of St. Patrick; A.I.E.E.; Inter-Fraternity 
Council 2, 3. President 4, 

YOUNG, JOHN W„ Reidsville, N.C., History. *K2; House Council I; Publi- 
cations Board 3; "Chronicle" I. 2. 3, 4; Pre-Med Society 2. 



Fifth Row: 

YOUNG, NOEL W., JR., Durham. N.C., Pre-Med. #K2; Pre-Med Society I. 
YURA, JOSEPH A., Allentown, Pa., Civil Engineering. *BK; TIME; Order 
Guidance Council 3. 




279 




From left to right: Dan Federking, Dick Katz, 
Herb Reese, Charles Hartwig. 



Chris Esby, President, and Don Drummond, 
Secretary-Treasurer. 






Everyone gets away from the books and enjoys the 
Devils' Revel. 



class of 1960 



Katherine Walker shows Elvis how it's really done. 




1 958- 1 959 witnessed a very active Junior Class that sponsored many 
different activities and attempted to develop a more cohesive class spirit 
on the part of the juniors. 

The juniors on East had their class meeting during the fall, and there- 
after instituted a representative council, composed of girls from each 
dormitory on East. This new idea — the representative council — was im- 
mensely appreciated by the class as a group, and helped to further the 
class's spirit — a spirit which usually is lacking after the freshman year at 
Duke. 

After this the juniors on East held their class banquet, which was Night 
Club style with imitation champagne and an excellent meal prepared by 
the staff of the Duke Dining Halls. This class banquet was one of the 
most successful affairs of its kind in the history of Duke. Of the 270 
women who are in the Junior Class, 235 of them attended the banquet. 
All were glad they did so, and the Class hopes that the same spirit can 
be continued throughout the senior year. To further this Class spirit, the 
juniors on East held the Class Night during the spring; this event also 
gave the girls a chance once again to get together. 

Early in the fall the juniors on West sponsored the "Devil's Revel," 
an annual event which turned out to be another great success. Although 
during the fall of 1 957 the juniors on East and West jointly sponsored the 
"Revel," this practice was discontinued during the fall of 1 958. Never- 
theless, the junior girls helped to promote the event by really "talking it 
up" and giving it all the support they could. 

As the school year of 1 958- 1 959 was brought to a close, the Junior 
Class realized that very soon the brunt of the load of leadership in ac- 
tivities at Duke was to fall on its shoulders. With a solemn decision and 
dedication the Junior Class prepared for the approaching school year. 



juniors 



First Row: 

ABRAHAM, J. Terry Ha 



III. 



ALEXANDER. William W Thomasville, Ga 

ALFRIEND, Esther R Danville, Va 

ALLEN, Rae F„ A* Charleston, W.Va 

ANDERSON, Farris F Atlanta, Sa 

Second Row: 

ANDES, Alice M., AX<> Worthington, Ohio 

ANDRESS, Janet M Leesburg, Fla. 

ANDREWS, Frederick F., 4>K^ Richmond, Va. 

ANDREWS, Neill P Lumberton, N.C. 

ANSPACH, Carol L., AE<I' Highland Park, III. 



Third Row: 

ARENDELL, Helen M., AATI Raleigh, N.C. 

ASHLEY, Martha L Gauley Bridge, W.Va. 

ASHLEY, Roger R., ITK* Dunedin, Fla. 

ATKINS, Claire S., ZTA Gastonia, N.C. 

ATTWOOD, Jean M„ AAA .... Grand Rapids, Mich. 



Fourth Row: 

AYCOCK, Charles B., nKA . . 

BACHES, Pete J 

BALDERACCHI, Arthur E., SAE 
BALL. Elizabeth R., KAO . . . 
BALLOWE, Edgar C 



Durham, N.C 
New Bern, N.C 
Greensboro, N.C 

Nashville, Tenn 
. Richmond, Va 



Fifth Row: 

BANDRE, George III Dobbs Ferry, N.Y. 

BARTON, James N., HB1I Grand Rapids, Mich. 

BARTON, Jay G., 2X Toledo, Ohio 

BASS, Thomas L, AXA Melbourne, Fla. 

BATTEN, Ha K Rocky Mount, N.C. 

Sixth Row: 

BATY, Larilee Huntington, N.Y. 

BAXTER, Kathleen M Greensboro, N.C. 

BAZEMORE, Thomas R., Jr., ATA Kelford, N.C. 

BEARD, John N„ UK* Charlotte, N.C. 

BERRY, Barbara B., AAII Orangeburg, S.C. 



Seventh Row: 

BERNEY, Deborah, AAA Asheville, N.C 

BIGGER, John F.. Jr., SN Anniston. Ala 

BIGGERS. Robert P., KS Durham, N.C 

BLACKARD, Ohlyne. AAII Jacksonville, Fla 

BLACKBURN, Aloxander M., Ill, ATA , Cedar Grove. N.J 



Eighth Row: 

BLACKERBY, Linda Lee, 2K 
BLACKWOOD, Walser A., Jr 
BLATTNER, Peter W„ Jr. , . 

BLOMOUIST. Roy H 

BLOUNT, Florence N., AAII 

282 



. . Stanford, Ky 
Winston-Salem. N.C 

New M 
. . Newark, Del 

Greenville, N.C 








12+1 12 




luniors 



ftf£12 







First Row: 

BLYTH. Jon R., *K¥ Columbus. Ohio 

BOGGS, John H., SX Charleston, W.Va. 

BOLiEK, Linda J Hickory. NC. 

BOLING, Emily G„ KA SilerCity. N.C. 

BOOKER, Margaret A Danville, Va. 



Second Row: 

BOOMER, Walter E., *KS Rich Square, N.C. 

BOONE, Ann E., IIB* Arlington. Va. 

BOONE, Stephen C„ 2AE Houston. Texas 

BOOTHBY, Herbert S„ Jr., 2AE Wynnewood, Pa. 

BOOTHROYD. Gail A, A* Durham, N.C. 



Third Row: 

BOVARD, Sally B., AAH Durham, N.C. 

BOWERS, Thaddeaus R., *Ki Bristol. Tenn. 

BOWMAN. Duane F., ATA Madison, Wis. 

BOWMAN. Jack B.. Jr Hollywood, Fla. 

BRADLEY, Lena M„ AXfi Sanford. N.C. 



Fourth Row: 

BRAMMER, Jerry L La'wton, Okla. 

BRINKLEY, Bettie G.. KA Lexington, N.C. 

BRITT. Harry G.. UK* Port Arthur. Texas 

BROADFOOT, Helen G., 2K Cincinnati, Ohio 

BROOKS, Marshall H, 2X Arlington, Va. 



Fifth Row: 

BROUGHTON, Joseph O Wilmington, N.C. 

BROWN, James R Pompano Beach, Fla. 

BRUNN, Susan F., *M Morganton, N.C. 

BUCKLEY, Peter M., AT" Norwalk, Conn. 

BUENING. Barbara G., AAn Charlotte. N.C. 



Sixth Row: 

BUNDY, Samuel D., Jr Farmville, N.C. 

BURDICK, Susan G Huntington, W.Va. 

BUSCH, Johanne C Hellerup. Denmark 

CALDWELL, Ann W., AAA Dobbs Ferry, N.Y. 

CALDWELL. Elizabeth B., AAA Nashville, Tenn. 

Seventh Row: 

CAMPBELL, William L Parkersburg, W.Va. 

CARLTON, Terry S Reidsville, N.C. 

CARLTON, Thomas C, HKA Birmingham, Ala. 

CARTER, Robert E Norfolk, Va. 

CARTER. William A Norfolk, Va. 



Eighth Row: 

CARTWRIGHT, Eleanor W. AT ... . Elizabeth City, N.C. 

CASEY, Stephen H., AT" Anderson, S.C. 

CAUDLE, Carl R.. KA Winston-Salem, N.C. 

CHAMBERS, William F High Rolls Mt. Park, N.Mex. 

CHANEY, Jane E Rock Hill, S.C. 



283 



luniors 



First Row: 

CHILDS, Judith A., KAO Chepachet, R.I. 

CHU. Daniel J Hong Kong, B.C.C. 

CHURCH, Malcolm E., A2* Levittown. N.Y. 

CLADITIS, Nicholas E Brackenridge Heights, Pa. 

CLARK, Catherine B. AAA Memphis, Tenn. 

Second Row: 

CLARK, Ruth E., AAA Lexington, Ky. 

CLAYTON, Joseph E.. *AO Williamston, N.C. 

CLEMMONS, Joseph B., KZ ... - Balboa, Canal Zone 

CLONIGER, Gerald T York, S.C. 

COHEN, Barry Marvin Clear Spring, Md. 

Third Row: 

COHEN, Richard Louis, ZBT Baltimore 8, Md. 

COLLOM, Mary P., KKP Bala Cynwyd, Pa. 

COMP, Henrich O Greenville, S.C. 

CONNELLY, James J Baltimore 13, Md. 

CONSTABLE, Thomas F., Jr., A2* . . . . Falls Church, Va. 

Fourth Row: 

COPELAND, Earl L, 2X Dallas 20, Texas 

CORDER, Carol A Atlanta, Ga. 

COULTER, Tom B„ *K2 Orlando. Fla. 

COX, Patricia A., AXfJ Madison, N.C. 

COX, Thaddeaus C, *Ae West Point, Va. 

Fifth Row: 

CRANSTON, F. Gina, KA8 Clayton 5, Mo. 

CRAWFORD, Robert C Durham, N.C. 

CRUM, Roger D. Willoughby, Ohio 

CRUMMIE, Robert G.. KA Clinton, N.C. 

DALE, Richard P.. AXA Syracuse, N.Y. 

Sixth Row: 

DANFORD, Jerry L Durham, N.C. 

DARLING, Alfred K., ZN Arlington 4, Va. 

DARRAH, Frances. A + New Orleans I 5, La. 

DAY, Lee F Bradenton, Fla. 

DECKER. John P., AXA Deerfield, III. 

Seventh Row: 

DeLEGAL, Mary E., III!* Savannah, Ga. 

DENIUS. C. Fred Indialantic Beach, Fla. 

DePERSIO, Gerard J Oak Ridge, Tenn. 

DERECKI .John J., 2+K Danville, N.J. 

DEWEY, George, Jr.. 2AE Washington, D.C. 

Eighth Row: 

DiCIO, Donato A Canonsburg, Pa. 

DICKINSON, Gary Weller, ATA Lancaster, Pa. 

DICKSON, James M Utica, N.Y. 

DIEFFENBACH, Delta A., +.M Arlington 4, Va. 

DIEFFENBACH, Ri, A., Jr., ATA Towson 4, Md. 









2% 








•3 o } O rs 



luniors 

First Row: 

DILL, Diane P Cleveland, Ohio 

DOBBS. Larry M., *K*I' Atlanta, Ga. 

DOBSON, Wendy D., K.UI Ann Arbor, Mich. 

DODGE, Darlene R., AAH Miami Beach, Fla. 

DOGGETT, Mary L Greensboro, N.C. 

Second Row: 

DORRITY, Floyd O Durham, NO. 

DOW, Stuart E., 2N Islip, L.I., N.Y. 

DRUMMOND, David D„ Jr.. 2X Greer, S.C. 

DRUMMOND, William K., ATO Anderson, S.C. 

DUNIGAN, Patricia A Oak Ridge, Tenn. 

Third Row: 

DUNNING, Marcia S Garden City, L.I. , N.Y. 

DURRETT, Ray R., *K* Charleston, W.Va. 

DURSTINE, Joan M„ 1IB* Birmingham, Ala. 

DUVAL, Allen E., TE<t> Miami Beach, Fla. 

EARLY, N. Ames Oklahoma City, Okla. 

Fourth Row: 

EATON, George T Lawrence, Kans. 

EATON, S. Boyd, B6II Huntington, W.Va. 

EDWARDS, James A., Jr., *K2 Charlotte. N.C. 

EDWARDS, Linda A Bristol, Tenn. 

ELLER, Martha E Winston-Salem, N.C. 

Fifth Row: 

ELLIS, Judith Winston-Salem, N.C. 

ELLIS. Louise F., A* Tampa, Fla. 

ELSEY, Edward C, Jr., ATA Cincinnati. Ohio 

EPPLEY, Richard M Cramerton, N.C. 

ESPY, Chris B., 2N Abbeville, Ala. 

Sixth Row: 

ETHERIDGE, Ransom W Norfolk, Va. 

FELDTMOSE, Janet G Hot Springs, N.C. 

FELL, Edward L Doylestown, Pa. 

FENNELL, Nancy M., AX9. Hickory, N.C. 

FERRO, Angel M., 2AE Habana, Cuba 

Seventh Row: 

FIDLER, William K Augusta, Ga. 

FIELDS, Claudine E Kingsport, Tenn, 

FIFE, Stephen E Hinton, W.Va. 

FIN LEY, Mary A Concord, N.C. 

FISCHER, Evan A. ZTA Glen Ridge, N.J. 

Eighth Row: 

FISCHER, Fred P Washington, D.C. 

FISHER, Joan E.. AXfl Bethesda, Md. 

FISHER, William H., 2*E Reidsville, N.C. 

FLORENCE, Jane C, A* Paris, Ky. 

FOLGER, William H., K2 Wilmington, Dela. 



285 



luniors 



FOOTE, Daniel D., AXA 


. West Hartford, Conn. 


FORTUNE. Barbara L, KA<» 


Durham, N.C. 


FOSCUE. Ellen V., AATI 


. . , High Point, N.C. 








. Port Washington, N.Y. 


Second Row: 




FOUSE, Ramon P., UKA .... 


.... Pittsburgh, Pa. 


FOX, Wayne R 


. . . New Brighton, Pa. 


FRALEY. Frances P., ZTA .... 


. . . . Statesville, N.C. 


FRANKO. Layton W 


. . . Mt. Vernon, N.Y. 


FRIDAY. David L 


.... Bethesda. Md. 


Third Row: 




FUNDERBURK, Morris L, Jr., *K2 


. . Mount Holly, N.C. 


FUQUA, Flora L. 2K 


Orlando, Fla. 




Surry, Va. 


GABEL, Frederick D„ Jr., 2AE 




GAMBLE, William C 


. Harrington Park, N.J. 


Fourth Row: 




GARLAND. Nancy C. ZTA . . . . 


. . . Gastonia, N.C. 


GASTON, Sarah R., AAII .... 


. . . . Statesville, N.C. 


GAULD, Diana E.. Al' 


Seacliff, N.Y. 


GAVITT, JoAnn 


.... Scarsdale, N.Y. 




Olean, N.Y. 


Fifth Row: 




GERCKEN, Sharon M„ U H* . . . 


Lakeland, Fla. 


GERGEN, Stephen L 


Durham, N.C. 


GERWE. Roderick D 


Lakeland. Fla. 


GILLELAND. Walter H.. Jr., l:<HI 


Lorain, Ohio 


GILLIGAN, Patricia A 


Yonkers, N.Y. 


Sixth Row: 




GLASS, Mary A., KA 


.... Concord, N.C. 


GLIDEWELL Susan T., KA . . . . 


. . . Reidsville, N.C. 


GNUSE, Harmon T 


. . . Pittsburgh 34, Pa. 


GOHRBAND, Allan L 


.... Arlington. Va. 


GOLDMAN, Herbert P., TE4 


. . . Cedarhurst, N.Y. 


Seventh Row: 




GOODMAN. Beverly G.. KKI' 


.... Harrison. N.Y. 


GOODMAN, Timothy C. *KS . 




GORHAM I ■ ,. /■ *K* . . . . 


.... Chicago 10, III. 


GRADY, Margaret C. A# 


. . . . Four Oaks, N.C. 


GRAHAM, Leonard S., Jr.. ATI) 


Raleigh, N.C. 


Eighth Row: 




GRANT, Virginia B., ZTA .... 


.... Fairfield, Conn. 


GREENSPON. Stuart P., ZliT 


. . . Hampton, Va. 


GROVER. Frederic 1 »A6 


. . . . Arlington 7, Va. 


GRUBB, John H 


.... Pure. 


GUDGER, Marie T., ZTA 


. . Asheville, N.C. 








'i 





286 




juniors 








First Row: 




HAINES, Howard P 


, . . Durham, NO. 


HAMMOND, Martha W„ 'I'M 


.... Arlington, Va. 


HANSEN, Patricia A 


. . . Silver Spring, Md. 


HANSEN, Richard E„ *KZ . . . 


.... Richmond, Va. 


HARDCASTLE, Beverly, KA9 . . . 


Clayton, Mo. 


Second Row: 






.... Clover, S.C. 


HARDYMON, Glen B., nKA , . . 


. . . Columbus. Ohio 


HARKEY. Erskine L, Jr., *K2 . , 


Wilson, NO. 


HARRELL, Herbert H 


. . Elizabeth City, NO. 


HARRIS, Benjamin S. H 


. . . . Greenville, S.C. 


Third Row: 




HARRIS, Ellen P 


. . Durham, N.C. 


HARRIS, Joyce A., ZTA .... 


. . Rocky Mount, N.C. 




. . . Durham, N.C. 


HARRISON, Robert B., ni\4» . . . 


Greer, S.C. 




Dallas, Texas 


Fourth Row: 




HECKROTH, Judith A., TIB<S> . . 


. . . Wilmington, Del. 


HEFFELFINGER, Thomas B., KS . 


.... Bethesda, Md. 


HEFNER, Joe W 


.... Asheboro, N.C. 


HEINLE, Gwenfred R., K\ . . . . 


. . . . Washington, Pa. 


HELMS, Hugh W., SX 


. . Gainesville, Fla. 


Fifth Row: 




HERRING, Herbert J., ATfi . . . 


Durham, N.C. 


HEWITT. Cornelia D., KA 


. . . Wilmington, N.C. 


HEYSE, Karol A., <M 


. . . . Milwaukee, Wis. 


HICKEY, Carl R 


.... Baltimore. Md. 


HICKS Lou E 


. . Moorhead, Miss. 


Sixth Row: 




HIGHT. Bernice B., Jr., $KZ . . 


.... Salisbury, N.C. 


HILL. Zeb B., Ill 


.... Smithfield, N.C. 


HILLARD, Jerry W., *K2 .... 


.... Salisbury. N.C. 


HINE, Patricia A., A# 


. . . Jamestown, N.C. 


HINELY, Elliott P., AXA 


Arlington, Va. 


Seventh Row: 






Belcross, N.C. 


HOFLER, Henry D., 6X 


.... Asheville, N.C. 


HOLLAND, Richard L, AS* . . 


.... New York, N.Y. 


HOLLEMAN, Richard P.. UK* . 


. . Daytona Beach, Fla. 


HOLME, Justus M 


.... Annapolis, Md. 


Eighth Row: 




HOLMES, Elbert C, Jr., *A9 . . 


.... Farmville. N.C. 


HOLT, Edwin C, *A6 


Summit, N.J. 


HOOK, Mary W., AAH .... 


Cheraw, S.C. 


HORTON, Tory B 


Peekskill, N.Y. 


HORWITZ, Norris L, ZI5T .... 


. . Winston-Salem, N.C. 



luniors 



First Row: 

HOUCK, Charles L Carlisle, Pa. 

HOWE. LYMAN H., Ill, AS* Daytona Beach. Fla. 

HOYLE, Lawrence T„ Jr., *KS Greensboro, N.C. 

HUCK, Judith A., KA Birmingham, Ala. 

HUNDLEY, Margaret E., *M Newbern, Tenn. 

Second Row: 

HUNTER, Sarah H., KA Raleigh, N.C. 

HURRY, Robert O., OX Garden City, N.Y. 

HUSKINS, Mildred A., AAII Statesville, N.C. 

HUTCHINSON, Thomas P.. 2X Exeter, N.H. 

IKENBERRY, Jean K.. Al' Harrisonburg, Va. 

Third Row: 

INGRAM, Elizabeth R Kenansville, N.C. 

IRVIN, Henry C Arlington. Va. 

IVEY, Barbara L., AX<> Hickory, N.C" 

IVEY, James F Orlando, Fla. 

JACOBSON, Lyn E Woodbridge, N.J. 

Fourth Row: 

JARMAN, Patricia C, KA9 Arlington, Va. 

JENKINS, John T., K2 Washington, D.C. 

JIBILIAN, Gerald A., <1>AH Toledo, Ohio 

JOHNSON. C. Gordon, Jr.. K2 New Orleans, La. 

JOHNSON, Walter A Bethesda, Md. 

Fifth Row: 

JONES, Carroll E., II K+ Abilene, Texas 

JONES, Elizabeth A., SK Watertown, Mass. 

JONES, Herbert W., 1II<4> Salisbury, N.C. 

JONES, Jon S., AXA Tulsa, Okla. 

JONES, Nancy A., A* Watson, W.Va. 

Sixth Row: 

JONES, Robert A Charleston, S.C. 

KAGANOV. Alan L. TE* , ... Miami Beach, Fla. 

KAPP, John P., 2X Galax, Va. 

KEENY. Linda L. KA York, Pa. 

KEITH, John M., Jr Canton, Ga. 

Seventh Row: 

KELLY Marcia J. ZTA Winter Park. Fla. 

KERN, Kathryn KKI . . . Durham, N.C. 

KETNER, Glenn E. Ji *K2 . Salisbury, N.C. 

KING. George H. *K2 . Florence. S.C. 

KING, James E 1 1 !<■!• . Maryville, Tenn. 

Eighth Row: 

N VIA Fort Lauderdale, Fla. 

KIRKMAN K \n High Point, N.C. 

■ •■ , l KA6 Quai 

KITTRELL k.,, *M Tulsa, Okla. 

KLOPPMAN. Bruce T Shaker Heights, Ohio 





J1 9 # It 



12 -U J 



288 




juniors 



3. & 3 ? ^ 




First Row: 

KNOCH, Kathleen C, KAO Pittsburgh, Pa. 

KOPF, Hildegard Swannanoa, N.C. 

KOSKEY, Richard P., K2 Hudson, N.Y. 

KREIDER, Donald E., A2* Palmyra. Pa. 

KRUPP, Carl E Babylon NY. 

Second Row: 

LA BONE. Kenneth R., <!>Ae Lancaster, Pa. 

LAMBERT, Thomas K Bronxville, N.Y. 

LANGWORTHY, Gladys J., KA6 Elmira, N.Y. 

LANIER, W. Greg, 2*E Charlotte, N.C. 

LANNING. Joseph R., ATA Ailcen, S.C. 

Third Row: 

LANPHER, Jean A., A* Lakewood, Ohio 

LASSITER, Billie F., KA Smithfield, N.C. 

LAUGHINGHOUSE, Edward L, IIK* . . Williamston, N.C. 

LEE, Thomas C San Francisco. Calif. 

LEONARD, Katherine D Greensboro, N.C. 

Fourth Row: 

LEYENS, Jon F, 2A.E Vicksburg, Miss. 

LIPMAN, M. Ronnie, ZBT Baltimore. Md. 

LITAKER, Dan M., KA Charlotte, N.C. 

LITTLE, Thomas F.. 6X Charlotte, N.C. 

LOCKE, Clyde R Long Island City, N.Y. 

Fifth Row: 

LOCKE, Helen S., II B* Houston, Texas 

LOCKE, Marjorie, A* Alexandria, Va. 

LONGDON, Robert S Daytona Beach, Fla. 

LOTT, Nean, KA Tampa, Fla. 

LOVEJOY, John F Jacksonville. Fla. 

Sixth Row: 

LOY, Diane, E., SK Graham, N.C. 

LUNDBERG, Gail K Orlando, Fla. 

LUNDEBERG, Andrea V Northfield, Minn. 

LYONS, Robin. AAII Philadelphia, Pa. 

MACHESKO. Michael R Hazleton. Pa. 

Seventh Row: 

MACK, Jane C Bethesda, Md. 

MacKINNON, William B., K2 Scmerville, N.J. 

MADDRY, Mary A Durham, N.C. 

MAKI, Wilma L, A* Raleigh, N.C. 

MALONE, Mary H Sumter.S.C. 

Eighth Row: 

MANDERS, Deborah Elmhurst.lll. 

MARTIN, Barbara K. ZTA Bethesda, Md. 

MARTIN, Harold H, Jr Atlanta, Ga. 

MARTIN, Joseph M Augusta, Ga. 

MATTHEWS. Janice A Bessemer City, N.C. 

289 



luniors 



First Row: 

MATTHIAS, Paul W., K2 Washington, D.C. 

MATTSON James E., SAE Chevy Chase, Md. 

MAUCK, Jeanine M. KA Alexandria, Va. 

MAUNEY, Harold C. Jr. HK* New Orleans. La. 

MAY. Michael M.. AAH Durham, N.C. 

Second Row: 

McBEE. Michael J.. *K+ Arlington, Va. 

McCAMMON. George A., Jr.. 4>AO . Caracas, Venezuela 

McCONNELL, Daniel E Charlotte, N.C. 

McDONALD, Warren R.. *AB New York, N.Y. 

McDOUGLE. Jean I Charlotte. N.C. 

Third Row: 

McELHANEY, James W., *K* Milwaukee, Wis. 

McGRAW, Ralph, Jr., *K2 Follansbee, W.Va. 

MclNTIRE. Diane R Jackson Heights, N.Y. 

MclNTYRE. Margaret J.. IIB* . . - . Cedar Rapids, Iowa 
McKAY, Judith L Fayetteville, N.C. 

Fourth Row: 

McKEEL, Betsy A., *M Greensboro, N.C. 

McKNIGHT, James S Belmont. N.C. 

McLAREN, Mary A.. KKX Toledo, Ohio 

McLEAN, Wellen B., Jr Shelby, N.C. 

M'NFARY, John M Charlotte, N.C. 

Fifth Row: 

McNEELY, Robert L Drexel, N.C. 

McRAE. Donald T., II KA Durham, N.C. 

MEDLEY. Janice. Ills* Arlington. Va. 

MESTA, Edward H., 2N Canonsburg, Pa. 

MILBY, William E Stormont, Va. 

Si.th Row: 

MILLER, Leland W„ UK* Bethesda. Md. 

MILLER, Sally L, AXO Sarasota, Fla. 

MINAH, Glenn E.. AT<> Durham, N.C. 

MIZE, Jan I KA Americus, Ga. 

MOATES. Robert F Birmingham, Ala. 

Seventh Row: 

MOORE. Carolyn West Orange, N.J. 

MOORE, Elizabeth P.. KA Vienna. Va. 

MOORE. Mary E Morganton. N.C. 

MOORE. Richard I.. ZltT Great N. I 'I - 

MOORF, Robert T 1IK-I- Dallas, Texas 

Eighth Row: 

MORRIS. Anne C. At Cloarwater, Fla. 

MORRIS, John D. *K2 Roxboro, N.C. 

MORROW. Sue B.. KKI - M*. Pleasai 

MOSES, Judith A IK Philadelphia, Pa. 

MULFORD. Thomas W *K* Salem. Ohio 

290 




Jk&121 






a&ea 
2*.2.tt 




£ 


A2£2 


i 


&M? 


2 


J^*L^*L 


? 


liiUI 


M 


AIM 


,. 


1 13P 


,1 


.UJU 


- 


:u-^ 



luniors 

First Row: 

MUNSON, Charles T., UK* Hagerstown, Md. 

MURRAY, Carolyn Durham, N.C. 

MURRAY, Patricia A., ZTA High Point, N.C. 

MUSSELWHITE, Marvin D., Jr., KA . . . . Clinton. N.C. 
NASH, Ann W., KK1' Louisville, Ky. 

Second Row: 

NASH, Martin A Winston-Salem, N.C. 

NICOLAIDES, Aristotle T Jerusalem, Jordan 

NITSBERG, Bruce J.. ZBT New York, N.Y. 

NOE, James R., II, *AO Sarasota, Fla. 

NOGGLE, Carol A., AAII Miami, Fla. 

Third Row: 

NORBY. Nancy A., *M Glen Ellyn, III. 

O'CONNOR, William E., Jr., £AK Buffalo, N.Y. 

OEBEN, Rudolph W., AXA Plainview, N.Y. 

OLDHAM. George E„ III Johnson City, Tenn. 

OLIVA, Philip B., ATA Garfield. N.J. 

Fourth Row: 

OVERLEY, H. Clark, *K* Glenolden, Pa. 

OWENS, James C ATO Columbia. S.C. 

OWINGS, Nettie H., AAA Clemson. S.C. 

PADOW, Walter D., TE* Richmond, Va. 

PAGE, Richard G„ III, i:*K Winston-Salem, N.C. 

Fifth Row: 

PARSONS, Susan P Englewood, Colo. 

PATTEN, Don R Kansas City, Mo. 

PAULSON. David F., AT<> Annapolis. Md. 

PEACOCK, Jack B., TIKA Laurinburg, N.C. 

PEELER. Susan L Raleigh. N.C. 

Sixth Row: 

PETERSON. Larry, *K* Stow, Ohio 

PIPER, Michael L.. IIK* Baltimore, Md. 

POE, William M., 2X Thomasville, N.C. 

POOLE. Earlene, A* Durham, N.C. 

POPE, Myrna E.. nit* . Cuidad Trujillo, Dominican Republic 

Seventh Row: 

PORTER. Hugh O., Jr., AXA Richmond, Ky. 

PORTER. John M Concord, N.C. 

POWELL, Ike G., K2 Cairo, Ga. 

POWER, Garrett, ATA Monkton, Md. 

PREACHER, Charles E Kingstree, S.C. 

Eighth Row: 

PRENTICE, Mary F., KAO Ft. Lauderdale, Fla. 

PRESTON, Robert E., SN Lancaster, Pa. 

PROCTOR, Patricia V„ AP Sanford. N.C. 

RAGLAND, Frances E.. <J>M Beckley, W.Va. 

RAVENEL, Samuel D., <f>K2 Greensboro, N.C. 

291 





luniors 


First Row: 




RAYNES, William J 


Hialeah, Fla. 


REED, Martea H.. A* ... 


Dallas. Texas 






REGAN. Dorothy D 


Oxford, N.C. 


RHAMSTINE, Mar> E tlB* 


Bronxville, N.Y. 


Second Row: 




RICE, Marian R., AAA . , , 


Clemson. S.C. 


RICHARDSON. Nancy G. . . 


Washington, D.C. 


RICKARD. Carol A., AT 


Dayton. Ohio 


RIFFLE. Kay I . AX'.; 


. . . . Fort Recovery, Ohio 


RIZOS, Martha W 


Fairborn, Ohio 


Third Row: 




ROBINSON, Isabel D.. *M 


Wilmington, Del. 


ROCKWELL. Pamela J. . . . 


. . . Roslyn Harbor, N.Y. 


ROGERSON, Betty A 


.... Robersonville, N.C. 


ROSS John, Jr 


Lumberton, N.C. 


ROYSTER, James B.. SX . 


Henderson, Ky. 


Fourth Row: 




RUBEN, Frederick L.. *KS . . 


.... Rocky Mount, N.C. 


RUNDLE. Allen G., SAB 


Piqua.Ohio 


SAINT-AMAND. Nathan E, ATI 


Gaffney, S.C. 


SAMPSON. Martha, KA9 . . 


Boston, Mass. 


SANTO DOMINGO. Arturo . 


Bronxville, N.Y. 


Fifth Row: 




SAPP, Margaret A 

SAPP. Marian L 

SCARBORO. G. Anne A* 

SCHEPER. George L 

SCHILLIG, Karl P., ATA . . . 


Orlando, Fla. 

Columbia, S.C. 

Durham, N.C. 

Weedhaven, N.Y. 

. . . Berkeley Heights, N.J. 


Sixth Row: 




SCHULTZ, Terrence E 


Wadsworth, Ohio 


SCHWARTZ, Diane V AS* 


Greensboro, N.C. 


SCHWERTFEGER, Ann E. . . 


Aiken, S.C. 


SCHWOEBEL, Louis H., AT'.; 


. , . Winston-Salem, N.C. 


SCOTT. Charles H„ S*E 


Kintnei 


Seventh Row: 




SCOTT. John M K2 


Freehold, N.J. 


er < \ X A 


Macomb, III. 


SELLERS. Harry R.. Jr. . . . 


Brevard. N.C. 


SHANNON, Russell D. . . . 


Lakeland, Fla. 


SHARPE, Johi l Ir. \x \ 


Elm City, N.C. 


Eighth Row: 




SHARPE. Ra | M \ Kl 


Washington, D.C. 


SHEPARD, Mary C. AAA 


Chapel Hill, N.C. 


SHIDELER. Mary L. \\" 


. . Denver, Colo. 


SHIELDS. Malcolm K 


. Birmingham, Ala. 


SHOCKEY. Howard H.. Jr. . 


Winchester, Va. 


292 









1 ft 1 \ it 




121M, 



mm 

^<3 



luniors 




First Row: 

SHULTZ, Elizabeth L Tenafly, N.J. 

SHUTT, George H. C, III Mocksville. N.C. 

SIMMONS, Sally, KAG St. Petersburg, Fla. 

SIMON, C. Geoffrey Washington D.C. 

SIMS, Alice E Harrisburg, N.C. 



SINGER, Don A., Ben Rahway, N.J. 

SLOCUM, Richard W Ithaca, N.Y. 

SMITH, Emery, III Southern Pines, N.C. 

SMITH, James G., Jr., IIK<J> Leaksville, N.C. 

SMITH, Robert H Jacksonville, Fla. 



Third Row: 

SMITH, Ronald H Flushing. N.Y. 

SMITH, Roswell E., *K»I' Atlanta. Ga. 

SMITH, Sarah L Greensboro, N.C. 

SPEED, Lois A., AX!! Baltimore, Md. 

SPRUILL, Myrla Dian Roper, N.C. 



Fourth Row: 

SPRUNGER, Gary E St. Joseph, Mich. 

SPURRIER, Carol Stanley Charlotte, N.C. 

STALEY, Judith J. *M Winston-Salem, N.C. 

STATTENFIELD, David B., AXA Chatham, N.J. 

STEIN, Benjamin G., TE* Cartersville, Ga. 



Fifth Row: 

STEPHENS, Laurence A Charleston W.Va. 

STOBER, Cynthia A., KAH Newton. Mass. 

STOKES, Cynthia A Madisonville, Ky. 

STOOPS, James K., AS-l- Charleston, W.Va. 

STRANGE, John H., 2N Decatur, Ga. 

Sixth Row: 

STRAUB, Sally A., AX<! Kirkwood. Mo. 

STRAUSE, Nathan P., Ill Henderson, N.C. 

STRAW, Paula, Tt H4> Huntington, W.Va. 

STRICKLAND, Anthony R Wade, N.C. 

STYERS, Thomas R., Jr., AX* .... Winston-Salem. N.C. 



Seventh Row: 

SUMNER, Sandra J., KKT Plainfield, N.J. 

SWANSON, Robert A Baltimore, Md. 

SWANY, Miriam A., IIH* Maryville, Tenn. 

SWEET, Joan M.. A* Roanoke, Va. 

SYKES, Waverly E. Jr., AXA Portsmouth, Va. 



Eighth Row: 

TAYLOR, Judith L, AAA Lexington, N.C. 

TAYLOR, Willie M., Jr.. ATfi .... Winston-Salem, N.C. 

TEW. William A.. AXA Burlington, N.C. 

THAELER, John S., 6X . . . . Bilwaskarma, Nicaragua, C. A. 
THELEN, Gilbert C, Jr., ATfi Milwaukee. Wis. 



293 



luniors 



First Row: 

THERIOT. Edward D.. Jr.. AXA Baton Rouge. La. 

THIESSEN, Brian D.. 4>K* Benicia. Calif. 

THOMPSON. Anne B Paris, Ky. 

THUNBERG. Rudolf Fayetteville, N.C. 

TILLEY. Diana Columbus, Ohio 

Second Row: 

TIMBERLAKE, Elizabeth M.. <t>M Macon. Ga. 

TRICKEY, Janice M Durham, N.C. 

TROY, Michael C Durham. N.C. 

TURLINGTON. Virginia O., AX<! Dunn, N.C 

TURNER, James W.. Jr.. *K2: Great Falls, SC. 

Third Row: 

TYNDALL. Robert W. AXA Mount Airy, N.C 

TYSON, Patricia J., KAB High Point, N.C. 

VANCE, Richard A Wilmington. N.C 

VAUGHAN. Sandy Houston. Texas 

VENABLE, John H.. Jr.. AZ* Atlanta, Ga 

Fourth Row: 

VERMILLION, Stephen T., *AB Beckley. W.Va. 

VIRGIN, Charles E. ^X Miami. Fla. 

VISCO, Linda B.. AAII West Palm Beach. Fla. 

JUSTUS, Jerry T„ AXA Hendersonville. N.C. 

WACHTER, Sara A Frederick. Md. 

Fifth Row: 

WADUSKY, George S., ZX Allentown. Pa. 

WALKER. Judith L, KA9 Charlotte, N.C. 

WALKER Katharine B Raleigh, N.C. 

WALL, Emerson D Winston-Salem, N.C. 

WALLACE, Terry P Gastonia, N.C. 

Sixth Row: 

WALZ, Kenneth P.. <I>AB Clair Shores. Mich. 

WARBURTON. Frederick B.. ATS] Hudson. Ohio 

WATOV, Kenneth Morrisville Pa. 

WATSON, Judson D.. AT!! Athens, Ga. 

WATTERS, Clara G.. ZTA New Orleans, La. 

Seventh Row: 

WAYAND, Robert F, <M(t Scotia, N.Y. 

WEED. Richard L, +K2 East Haven, Conn. 

WEISNER. Morris C. K2 Durham, N.C. 

WELTHER. Janet L, KAB Louisville, Ky. 

WERNER. Susan E., KKP Webster Groves. Mo. 

EiqMh Row: 

WHETSTONE, Arthur F. £X St. George. SC. 

WICKERSHAM, Warren G Fort Lauderdale. Fla. 

WILEMAN. G. Robert. ATfl Ironton, Ohio 

WILKES. Richard P, 2AK Pittsburgh. Pa. 

WILKS Jay F., ZBT Hampton, Vo. 

294 



&A122 




iiajuL 




Q Q A ^ -^ 





luniors 



First Row: 

WILLIAMS, Jack D., *A0 Beclley, W.Va. 

WILLIAMS. Lawrence S., IIKA Kingston, N.Y. 

WILLIAMS, Paul R Lutherville, Md. 

WINSLOW, Rlmore L Charlotte, N.C. 

WINTER, Maralyn Grosse Pointe, Mich. 



Second Row: 

WOLFE, Lawrence E.-iS* Durham, N.C. 

WOLTZ, M. Joann, AAII Coral Gables, Fla. 

WOOD, David M., SAE Newtonville, Mass. 

WOOTTEN, Robert L Laurel, Del. 

WRIGHT, Mary L Madisonville, Ky. 



Third Row: 

WRIGHT, Nancy L Scarsdale, N.Y. 

WYANT, Everett W Holley, N.Y. 

WYRICK, David H., ZN Alliance, Ohio 

YOUNG, Joan E., A* Coral Gables. Fla. 

YOUNG, Leon R., ZBT Trenton, N.J. 



Fourth Row: 

ZAIENTZ. Joseph R., ZBT Meriden, Conn. 

ZOOLE, Jon L, A24> Staten Island, N.Y. 



295 




Claude Moorman, Vice-President; Ken 

Oliver, President; Jack Rice, Treasurer; John 

Harrelson, Secretary 



Lowly Freshmen receiving their bows from 
most worthy sophomores, are from left to 
riqht, row I : Jerry Perry, Mary Clyde Wade, 
Bertha Bass, Kelly Katz. row 2: Grayson 
Waldrop. Bonnie Johnstone, Ginny Shuford, 
Brown. 





more Class officers are from left to riqht, row I; 
Vice President; Ann Clark, Treasurer, row 2: Emmy Fooks, 



;tary; Steph Empkie, 
ilson, WSGA repre- 



296 




"he Sophomore Engineering Officers < 
ight: Bob Garda, President, and Mike 
retary Treasurer. 



aft to 
, Sec- 



class o 



f 1961 




The main concert of the Sophomore Class at the beginning of the year 
was, as always, the poor and innocent freshmen. After this new Class had 
been on campus for a few weeks, the sophomores presented them with 
dinks and bows boasting "1 962." In addition, the freshmen were bur- 
dened with a list of rules: the lowly freshmen were required to call the 
sophomores "most worthy sophomores," to be respectful, to wear the 
dinks or bows at all times with certain rare exceptions, and definitely not 
to walk on the grass. The upper classmen proved themselves not to be 
such ogres, however, when a couple of weeks later they sponsored Dink- 
Bow Day, an afternoon of music, picnic and games for the freshman girls 
and boys. The Dink-Bow Day again proved to be a success; the fresh- 
men seemed to have a good time. 

In addition, the Sophomore Class sponsored a dance and listening-in 
party for the Louisiana State University football game. Paul Dillard and 
his orchestra played for the event. The purpose of the dance was to 
build school spirit and to earn money for the Class gift to the school at 
graduation time. 

The Sophomore Class also held a bake sale during the Fall semester. 
This, too, was a monetary success for the class with respect to its class 
gift. Then, during the two weeks of semester exams, the class sold apples 
in the dorms which was a successful and most popular project. 

1 958- 1 959 was truly a successful year for the Sophomore Class. The 
realization that they were now the up and coming leaders of the Duke 
campus furthered the Class and school spirit on the part of the Sopho- 
mores. 



297 



sophomores 




<* 



** ^ ** *?»*i A 




First Row: 

ADAMS, Constance H. 
ADAMS. David C, Jr. 
ADAMS, Jim G. 
ADDISON Ruth E. ZTA 
ALBRIGHT, William D.. IX 
ALLAN, T. O. 

Second Row: 

ALPERN, Robert J„ TE* 
ALTHOUSE, Marjorie J. 
ALTMAN, Don W„ <J>AH 
ANDREWS, Jane I., *M 
ANTRIM, Elizabeth C, IIIM> 
ARDELL, Carolyn A., AXfl 

Third Row: 

ARNOLD, Everette L., Jr. 
ARRISON, Peter, BHII 
ASHE, James D.. Jr., IIKA 
ATKINS, Thomas R. 
AUSTIN, Alan D. 
AUSTIN. Judith 

Fourth Row: 
BACH, John D., AXA 
BAILEY, Sandra M. 
BAKER, Bernie B. 
BALMER, Donald A. 2X 
BARKSDALE, Gail, KKT 
BARNES, N. S., A* 

Fifth Row: 

BARNETTE, Henry V., Jr., 2X 

BAROFF Barbara 

BARUTCUOPLU, Zeren 

BATE, Rodney E. 

BATTLE, Byron F., 2X 

BAYLIS, William E. 

Sixth Row: 

BEARD, Bob L, *K2 
BEATTY, Carolin V. AAA 
BECKWITH, Donald C, IIKA 
BELL, Carol L, KKT 
BELL, Michael P., *K* 
BELL, Sarah L. 

Seventh Row: 
BENGTSON, Peter Y. 
BENNETT, Katrina N. 
BENNETT, Nancy G., KKT 
BENNETT, Sarah J.. AAII 
BENTZ, Ronald H. 
BERKLEY, Robert C, UK \ 

Eighth Row: 

BERNHARDT, Peter C, ATA 

BERRY, Mary A. 

BEST. Eugene C. 

BETTS, Raymond L, Jr. 

BIRMINGHAM, John R. ATA 

BISHOP, Winford K., KA 



Ninth Row: 

BLACK, Barbara A., ZTA 
BLACKMON, William J. 
BLACKWELL, Walter K., : 
BOARDMAN, Thomas K. 
BOND, William M„ <I>A<> 
BORLAND, Andrew II, Ji 



Tenth Row: 

BOSE, Bonnie L. 

BOST, Nan y J., ZT \ 

Bl IWI ES, J iphl 

BOYD, James S., ZX 

BRADBURY, Barbara J. K 16 

BRADSHAW, Francis C, ATfi 



298 



First Row: 

BRALY. Rosamond L, AT 
BRANHAM, Carol F., AXfi 
BRANTON, Mary K., AX'.i 
BRAWNER, Susan C. 
BRENDALL Brenda W. 
BREWER. Karen J. A.V.! 

Second Row: 
BREWER, Karyl J. 
BRINGHURST, Nancy J. 
BROCKWELL. Paige S., A* 
BROOKS, Jane, IIB<i> 
BROWN, Carolyn A. KKT 
BROWN, Daniel M. $K2 

Third Row: 

BROWNSTEIN, Mark, ZBT 
BRUCE, Norman M. 
BRUEGGEMANN, Martin W., 2i 
BRUNNEMER, Heber K„ Jr., ZX 
BRUTON. Morning D. 
BRYAN, M. Gail, AAII 

Fourth Row: 
BRYANT, Farnsworth D. 
BUEHLER, Martin G. 
BUEHLER, Peter R. 
BUELL, Janice R., AAA 
BULLOCK. Beverly A., AAA 
BUNCH, Franck M., Ill 

Fifth Row: 

BUNN, Ronald R. 

BURBRIDGE, Abigail H„ A* 

BURFORD, Rex L. 

BURK, Robert W., Jr., ZX 

BURNETTE, Jerry C, i:X 

BURNHAM. Thomas J. 

Sixth Row: 

BURNS. Robert B. II K A 
BURRIS, Patricia E., AP 
BURTON, Jan C, KA 
BURTON, Mary E. 
BURTON, Patricia A. 
BUSCH, Ronald E., [IK* 

Seventh Row: 

BUSH, Jack R.. Jr., KA 

BUSH, Nancy L. 

BUTLER, Jennifer M., *M 

CADE, Stephen C, *K* 

CAFLISCH, Jacob C. 

CALDWELL, Carol M. KKT 

Eighth Row: 

CALLAHAN, Charles W. 
CAMERON, Edmund M., Jr., KA 
CAMPBELL, Robert C. 
CAPLAN, Neil H., TE* 
CARNEY, Kathleen, KAH 
CARPENTER David W., B9II 

Ninth Row: 

CARPENTER. Don S.. Jr., 2X 
CARR. Howard E., Jr. 
CARROLL. Wayne D. 
CARSON, Anne T. 
CARTER Richard C. Jr. 

cashwell, John e.. Ben 

Tenth Row: 
CATO, Allen E., Jr. 
CHALLENGER. Georg K2 

CHANDLER, Julian A., II II KA 
CHEEK, Helen A., AXli 
CHESTNUT, Paul I. 
CHIPMAN, Joseph A„ *K* 







sophomores 

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sophomores 




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First Row: 

CHURCH, Jane C. AXO 
CLAPP, Carolyn C. 
CLARK, Ann D., KKI" 
CLAXON, Judith A. [IB* 
CLUTTS, Charles P. *K* 
COCKS, David T. 



CODY, Ernest F. 
COGGESHALL, Peter C. 
COHEN, Alan B.. ZBT 
COHEN, Edgar A., Jr. 
COLE, Martha L. 
COMBS, Carolyn S. KAII 

Third Row: 

CONEWAY, Albert E., Jr., UK. 
CONKLIN, Shelly [IB* 
CONOLEY. Robert O., UK* 
COOK, Margaret A. III!.}. 
COOPER, Susan L. 
COPEMAN. James L. 



Fourth Row: 
CORE. Sarah, KAO 
COSKERY, Lois R., AAA 
COWLEY. Elmer 
COX, Cynth.a A. 
COX, Penny S. 
CRAIG, Ellen J., KKI' 

Fifth Row: 

CRARY, Deanna L, KKT 
CRAWFORD, Stephen G. I 
CREECH, David C. 
CRISWELL, Carolyn KAII 
CROLL, William P., 2AE 
CROUCH, Patricia J. A* 



CULLEN John W.. Ill, lillll 
CUTRI, Eleanor M. 
DAMMANN, Harold R. 
DANIEL. Elizabeth A., KKT 
DAUGHTRIDGE, Albert S., Ill 
DAVIS, John I., *K2 

Seventh Row: 
DAVIS. Lee F. Jr. B6H 
DAYVAULT, Kathryn A, nB* 
DEBAUFRE, Edward T., K2 
DEEDS, Barbara W., KA6 
deROSE, Sandra J. 
DERRICK, William A., Jr. 

Eighth Row: 

deTARNOWSKY, George, K2 
DEVIGNE. Jules L, ATS) 
DIAMADUROS. Perry G. 
DICK. Margaret C. 
DICKSON. Frances C. ZTA 
DINKENS. Edwin D. 2*E 

Ninth Row: 

DIX, Robert C, Jr. ATA 
DIXON. Katherine L. 
DIXON, William C. 
DOBSON, Carol S. 
DON, Patricia A., ZTA 
DORSEE, Robert E.. K2 

Tenth Row: 

DOSER John C, UK A 
DOTSON. Lillian E. 
DOWDEN, Edward E. ATA 
DRURY, Robert W. 
DuPUY, James N. 2N 
EAGAN, Marian J., KAII 



First Row: 

EBERSHOFF David A., SX 
EBERT, James J., AS* 
EDWARDS, Jean R. 
EDWARDS, Mark B. 
EDWARDS, Ruth A. 
EGAN, Linda K., AAII 

Second Row: 
EGERTON, Charles P. 
ELLIS, Carol E„ AV 
ELLIS, Sarah G., A* 
ELLSASSER, James C, ATA 
EMPKIE Stephanie A., KKI' 
ENGLEBY, Thomas L, ATA 

Third Row: 

ENGLISH, Nereus C, III, UK* 
ENNIS. Peggy J., AT 
ESSIG. Phil M. KA 
ERWIN, Emily L. 
EVANS, Richard F. 
EVANS, S. Lavon, KA 

Fourth Row: 
EVERETT, Marian J. 
FABER, Karen E. 
FALTINGS, Donald G.. SAE 
FARMER, Martha L, AT 
FARRELL, Wilson W„ *AH 
FARROW, Iris E., AI' 

Fifth Row: 

FAYLOR, Sara L, III!* 
FEATHERSTONE, Sandra A. 
FIGGE, Barbara E. 
FINCH, Patricia A., AAA 
FLANAGAN, Sharon L, *M 
FOOKS, Emily J., KKI' 

Sixth Row: 

FOSTER, Bernard B., II K A 
FOSTER, Gail E. 
FOSTER, Jerry J. 
FOSTER, John C, 2N 
FRANK, James L. 
FRANKLIN, William E. 

Seventh Row: 
FRATKIN, Melvin J., ZBT 
FRITCH, Donald A., ZX 
FROHMAN Paula G. 
GADDIS, Charles D. 
GADDY, Patricia C, *M 
GAMBRELL, Katherine A., AX<> 

Eighth Row: 

GARDA, Robert A., *AH 
GARMAN, J. Kent, 2JS 
GARRETT, Julie S., KKI' 
GARVIN, Elizabeth G.. nit* 
GASTON, Joe V. W., nK* 
GEARHART, Martha G„ A* 

Ninth Row: 

GELBERT, Daniel H., *AH 
GERST, Cornelius G., SAE 
GIAVANI, Elizabeth M. 
GIBSON, Charles F. 
GILLILAND, Karen P. 
GLASS, Charles L„ 2X 

Tenth Row: 

GLASSELL, Vyvian J. AAII 
GODFREY Janet A. 
GODLOVE, Joan 
GOODMAN Myron A. 
GOODSON, S. Ann 
GORDON, David N. 



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First Row: 

GORFAIN. Suzanne V. KAH 

GRAY, Jean M. 

GRAY, Vaughn T. SN 

GREEN, James E. 

GREEN, Louise, AA11 

GREENBLATT, Edward L. 

Second Row: 
GREENE, Lawrence C. 
GREER, Catherine A. AAA 
GREGORY, Roger T. UK A 
GRIMM, Richard W. 
GROOME, David W. 
GROSSMAN, Robert L. 

Third Row: 

GUGLIELMI, John A. 
GUTHRIE, Gail F. 
HALE, James V. M„ HX 
HALL, George M. 
HALL, James E„ Jr., 2X 
HALLOCK. Bert P. 

Fourth Row: 
HALSEY, E. Paige 
HALSTEAD, Woodrow J. 
HAMLIN, Charlotte F. 
HANCAMMON, William H., Ill 2*E 
HANLING, William R. 
HANSEN, Caroline C. AAII 

Fifth Row: 

HANSEN, Jeanne E, KAO 
HARMON, Robert D. 
HARRELSON, Dwight H. 
HARRINGTON, Patricia B AX" 
HART, Margaret E., AAA 
HATCHER, Mary L. 

Sixth Row: 
HAURY, Donald R. 
HAUSER, John B UK \ 
HAWFIELD, James D 
HAWSE, Richard A. 
HECK, Beverly L. KA6 
HECKENBERG, Jack H. 

Seventh Row: 
HEDDEN, Carol A. 
HEDRICK, Jane H. 
HEITZENRATER. Richard P. 
HELIN, Jacqueline E. 
HELM, Justa J„ IIIM> 
HELM, Nancy P., AAA 

Eighth Row: 

HEMION Margaret A 

HERBERT, Elizabeth R /,TA 

HESTER, Henry D. 

HEWITT, Margaret F, /.TA 

HINZE. Marlene, AAA 

HOCKSTADER Maryann 7.V \ 

Ninth Row: 

HODGIN, Cynthia M. -I'M 
HODGSON, Patricia S„ AAA 
HOLMES, Robert S. B., Jr. 42+ 
HOLSINGER, James W. Jr 42* 
HOLTGREN, E. Anne 
HOLTON, Mary G. 

Tenth Row: 

HONEYCUTT, David E. 
HOOPES. Robert R. ITfl 
HOOT, Nancy A., AAA 
HORRIGAN, Joseph S.. IIK* 
HOSEK, Libby M. A.* 
HOTCHKISS, Charles S. Jr. 



302 



First Row: 

HOWARD. James H., Ill, AXA 

HOWARD, Laurence O,, Jr., OX 

HOWELL, Jerry M. 

HOYLE. Thomas C. Ill, AT!) 

HUDNELL, Virginia M., nil* 

HUEY, Sybil F., KAH 

Second Row: 

HULL, Susan V., ZTA 

HUMPHREY, Theodore J., SAE 

HUNT, Joseph M., Ill, <I>Ki: 

HUNT, Stephen B. 

HUNTLEY. Micheal J., Jr., AXA 

HURT, Howard P., *AB 

Third Row: 

ICKES, Bruce P. 
INGE, Carol J., TIB* 
INGRAM, Lindsey W., Jr. 
JACKSON, Robert L., BB1I 
JACOBS, Linda M. AAII 
JEROME, Sandra S., AXfi 

Fourth Row: 

JESSUP, John I., Ill 2N 
JOHNS, Judith A. 
JOHNSON, Lenora R., AI" 
JOHNSON, Mary L, ZTA 
JOHNSON, Russell C. 
JOHNSON, Ruth A. 

Fifth Row: 

JOHNSON, Wallace H. 
JOHNSTON, Annie L, AAII 
JOHNSTON, J. Phillips, KA 
JOHNSTON, Mary D., TIB* 
JOHNSTON, Sallie D., AAA 
JOHNSTONE, Bonnie J., KKT 

Sixth Row: 

JONES, Dare E„ ATA 
JORDAN, Janet M., AAII 
JUDD, Sherry J.. KA 
KAIRYS. Lewis H., ZBT 
KALE, Sidney M. 
KALE. Thomas S.. KA 

Seventh Row: 
KALE. William A., Jr. 
KALISH Ronald G., ZBT 
KAST, Frederick W„ <S>AO 
KAUFMAN, Wallace V. 
KELLER, Eric J. 
KELLETT, Judith A. 



Eighth Row: 
KELLEY, Helen C. 
KELLY, John J., Jr. 
KENT, Mildred E. 
KERSTEN, John C. 
KETCHAM, Margaret P. 
KING, Joseph A. 

Ninth Row: 

KING, William D., ZN 
KING, William E., $K2 
KLEAVER, Robert F., AiM> 
KLINE, Julie A., AAII 
KNEIB, Jan A., *A6 
KNIGHT, Richard B. 

Tenth Row: 

KNODEL. John E. 
KNOWLES, Fred T. 
KOSKINEN. John A., 2X 
KOTCHIN, Roderick. *A8 
KRAMER, Joseph P., Ill 
KRETCHMAN, Graham B. 



sophomores 

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303 



sophomores 

2 122.1& 





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KUECHLER, Sharon L. 
KULVIN, Stephen M. ZBT 
KUN, Mickey S., ATA 
KUTCHER. Rosalyn R. 
LACOSS. Elizabeth L. KA 
LAKE, Charles E., UK* 

Second Row: 

LAMBETH, Walter O. Jr., UK 
LAMKIN, Margaret L., AXS! 
LAPPIN, Robert T., ZBT 
LATHAM. Richard D. 
LAW, Frederick R., *K¥ 
LEAMAN, Harold L, Jr., ATU 

Third Row: 
LEDMAN, James H. 
LEE Elizabeth A. 
LEIB, Tom E., SN 
LELAND, Marjorie A. 
LENSYEL, Elizabeth A. 
LEONARD, Bruce G. 

Fourth Row: 

LE SHANNA, Sandra L. KAtl 
LEVIN. Miriam, AE* 
LEVINE, Frankie B., AE+ 
LEWIS, Allen D„ ZBT 



LIGHTBOURN, Rober 
LIPPHARD, Carol W. 



LITTLE. Philip G. 



Sixth Row: 

LLOYD. Dou-las S. 

LOCHRIE, Sally A. KKI' 

LOEBER, Judith G.. KKI' 

LONG, Warner D. +A*t 

LOUNSBURY, Myron O. 

LOVELIDGE, LeRoy W., III. AXA 

Seventh Row: 

LUBLIN, Richard K. 
LUCAS, Bruce A., Aii+ 
LUCAS, Charles C, Jr., Hull 
LUMBARD, Martha AA1I 
LUND, Richard A., ATA 
LYNCH, Helen M., KA9 

Eighth Row: 

LYNCH. Martha J. \AII 
LYNN, Don R. <I'A<) 
LYONS, John S. K^ 
MACE, Michael E.. ZN 
MACTIERNAN, Carol S. 
MADDOX, Nola E. 

Ninth Row: 

MAGNER, Madi R., -I'M 
MANN, Barbara L. 
MANNING, Blanche H. AAA 
MARION, Joan C. \AII 
MARTIN, Felicia F. A* 
MASSEY, Sue E. 

Tenth Row: 

MATTHEWS, Julia A, AXS1 

MATTINGLY Michael J., *AG 

MAULTSBY, Sara E. 

MAYO, Lynne M. 

McCARROLL. Earl L, Jr., *K¥ 

McCAUGHAN, Ralph L, *K2 



304 



sophomores 



First Row: 

McCLARREN, Sheila 
McCORMICK. Edward T., Jr. IIKc 
McCRARY, Dixie L. 
McCURDY, John D. 
McDONALD, James R. 
McDONALD, Mary L. 

Second Row: 

McGREGOR, Douglas H. 
MclLWAIN, John R, 2AE 
MclNTYRE, William C, 2AE 
McKNIGHT, Douglas M., HON 
McLARTY, Margaret W. 
McNAMARA, Ann, KKX 

Third Row: 

McNAMARA, Tom P., *K* 
MERRYMAN, John E., *K* 
MEWBORNE, Carlotta C, AAII 
MILLAR, Helene V., KA8 
MILLER, Brian C, ITK* 
MILLER, Glenn F., *K2 

Fourth Row: 

MILLER, Henry B. 
MILLER, Thomas W., Ill, litUI 
MILNE, Robert C, ATA 
MINAH, Galen F., ATfl 
MISTER. Carolyn J., KA 
MITCHELL, Donald B. 

Fifth Row: 
MIXON, Carole L. 
MOELLER, 'M. Joan. KAO 
MOLLER, Peter. SAE 
MONK, Albert C, III, KA 
MONTGOMERY, Doris C, AAA 
MONTGOMERY, Dory J., AAA 

Sixth Row: 

MONTGOMERY, Franklin M. 
MONTGOMERY, William E., 2N 
MOODY, Carol J., AX« 
MOOR, John B. 
MOORE, James H., Jr., K2 
MOORHEAD, Harriet L. 



Seventh Row: 

MOORHEAD, Mary F., AXfl 

MOORMAN, Claude T„ KA 

MORROW, Joan, KA 

MORSE, Grace V. 

MOSER, Patricia L. 

MUELLER-VON DER HEYDEN, 

Eighth Row: 

MULLIN, Alexander G„ *K2 
MURPHY. Elaine C. 
MURPHY. Evelyn F., II B* 
MURRY. Chi qu ita L. 
MURRAY, Pickett K., AAII 
MYERS, Marcia I., III!* 

Ninth Row: 
MYERS, Ronald L. 
NAVIASKY, Harriet J., AE$ 
NEILL. Janet C, KA 
NEUHARDT, James C. 
NEWMAN, Joseph B., ni» 
NEY, Elsye L, A* 

Tenth Row: 

NICHOLLS, Margaret F., 2K 

NICHOLS, Kathleen, KKI' 

NIEMAN, Nancy D. 

NIJHUIS, Ine 

NIKIDES, Aglaia, AXfi 

NIMITZ. Elizabeth A., A* 









305 



sophomores 

44 'I^aII*^ 







First Row: 

NOURSE, Jared. ATA 
OBRION. John H., Jr., SN 
OGBURN, Jean 
OLIVER, Kenneth L. 
O'NEAL, Edgar C. EX 
OPPENHEIM, Stephen J. 

Second Row: 
ORREN, Anne B. 
PACHECO, Gilberto F. 
PALLANGE, Carol A. 
PARDUE. Leonard G., III. II K* 
PARHAM, James C„ Jr. *K2 
PARKER. Robert P. 

I 

Third Row: 

PARNHAM, Charles S., Jr. 

PARR William D. 

PARRISH, John A., *A6 

PARSON, Anne M. 

PATTERSON, John G., Ill 

PATTON, Joe P. 

Fourth Row: 

FAYSON, Robert K., KS 
PEACOCK. Lucy 
PEARL, Jon S.. ZBT 
PETZNICK, James F. 
PEYTON. Patricia A.. II U* 
PHILLIPS, Henry C, SAE 

Fifth Row: 

PICKARD, Sallie, A* 
PIERCE, Sally A. 
PIERCY, Lynn B. 
PIPER, John H. 
PLASTER, Nancy R. 
POLK, Katherine R. 

Sixth Row: 

POLLARD, James H. 
POORE. James L. 
POPE. Charles I., Jr. 
POWELL, B- AAA 
PRATHER, Thomas M., A^<I> 
PRESTON, John S., AXA 

Seventh Row: 
PRICE. Paul E, Jr. 
PULMAN. Len 
PYLES, Jacquelyn R. 
OUBEIN. Ghazi R. 
RAINEY. Mathilda A. 
RANSON, Lloyd R., Jr. 2K 

Eighth Row: 

RAPUZZI, Peter L. 

REDDING, Vivian D. 

REES, Ruth W.. Al' 

REESER. Frederick H., Jr., »K2 

REID. Donald M„ Jr. 

REINACH, Judy, AIM- 

Ninth Row: 

REINSCH, Penelope L, AX<> 

REISER, Richard J. 

REITT, James P., UK* 

REYNOLDS. Alan C, AT!.' 

RHODES. Rebecca D., KA 

RICCIONI, Ralph J., K2 

Tenth Row: 

RICE, Jack S., ZBT 

RICH, Harvey O., -I'AII 

RIDDLE, Margaret A.. ZTA 

RIECHMANN, Roland K., II KA 

RIGSBEE. W. Thomas 

ROBERSON, Mayme M. 



306 



First Row: 

ROBERTS, Gerald E., ATA 
RODGERS, Ann G., AP 
ROGERS, George R. W. 
ROSE, Margie E. 
ROSEN, Alice H., AE* 
ROSS. Richmond A, 

Second Row: 
ROSSER, Beryl M, 
RUDIGER Carl E., J-., ATi 
RUSSELL, Nancy J„ II B* 
RUTENBERG. John K. 
RYAN, Katharine V. <1>M 
RYAN, Letitia N. 

Third Row: 

SADLER, Lewis E. 
SALSBURY. Carl A.. TIM- 
SAMETH, Quenb- J. 
SANDELIN, Richard H. 
SANDER, Louis F., Jr. 
SANDERS, Martha F., nil* 

Fourth Row: 

SANFORD, David M„ *K* 
SATTERFIELD, Byrd A.. KA 
SAUNDERS. Jane 
SAVAGE, Marion E., A* 
SCHERR, Barbara L, AXfl 
SCHETLLER Kari R. 

Fifth Row: 

SCHICK, Earl W„ AXA 
SCHMIDT, K. Michael, *K* 
SCHROEDER, Fred J.. Jr. 
SCHROEDER, R. Ames, HX 
SCHUMACHER, Donald F. I 
SCHUSTER, Stephen D„ TE< 



Sixth Row: 

SCOTT. John G„ III 
SCOTT, Sondra D. 
SCOTT, William R. 
SELDEN, Barbara J. AT 
SEYBERT, Lee F„ ATA 
SEYMOUR, Merrie J., A I' 

Seventh Row: 

SHACKELFORD, Ronald E. 
SHAW, Ruth G., KA 
SHEALY, G. Attelia, AAII 
SHEATS, John E. 
SHELTON, James D. 
SHEPHERD, Hilliard W.. Jr., 

Eighth Row: 
SHILLING. Sara K. 
SHIMM. Stephen J., TE# 
SHOESMITH, Constance G. 
SHOWN. Alice R. AXfl 
SHREVE. Judith N., AAA 
SHUFORD, Virginia A„ AAI 

Ninth Row: 

SIFRITT, Virginia E„ 111;+ 
SIMMONS, Elizabeth l„ AT 
SIMPSON. Horace L, Jr. 
SINEATH, Charles A. KA 
SMATHERS. Elizabeth F. 
SMITH, Jeanne M.. KK1' 

Tenth Row: 

SMITH, Stephen C, +AB 
SNELL, Sylvia P., AAA 
SNYDER, Dianne 
SNYDER, John P. 
SOMMERS, Claire M. 
SPADAFORA, Tim K. 




sophomores 

n n m 







sophomores 




22122 




i 12 22 
±21 111 
221122 

±112.2.1 



£ 1±1&A 



First Row: 

SPANGLER, Ellen A., Al' 
SPEIR, Margery W., KAO 
SPENCER, Emmie A., AA II 
STALVEY, Sarah H. 
STANLEY, William A., J.. 
STEEN, John D., K61I 

Second Row: 
STEENKEN, Richard W. 
STEPHENS, Barbara G. 
STEVENS, Julia A. 
STEVENSON, Frank B. 
STEWART, Sandra L, AMI 
STEWART, Sharon N. 

Third Row: 
STILES. Jane A. 
STRICKLAND, Joseph T. 
STUART, William H. 
STUMP, Mervin E. 
STUPAK, Thomas S., II KA 
SULLIVAN, Thomas A.. Jr., <\>±t> 



Fourth Row: 

SUTHERLAND, Julie J., KA 
SWART, Mary A., Al' 
SUVERKRUP, Ralph G. 
SWASEY, Patricia B., *M 
SZABO, Piroska M. 
TAYLOR, Ernest D. *K>1< 

Fifth Row: 

TAYLOR. Carolyn B. 
THOMPSON, Virginia. KA 
THOMPSON, Brenda A. 
THRIFT, Ruth N. 
THWAITE, Lois E., KkT 
TICE, Russel K., AXA 



Sixth Row: 

TOVELL, Martha A., AAII 
TOWNSEND. John S. 
TRIPPEER, Richard A., ATS! 
TROTTER, Mary W. 
TURNAGE. Francis S„ AXA 
TURNER, Janice E„ A* 

Seventh Row: 
TURNER, Sara H. 
TYSON, William R. 
UNDERWOOD, Barbara B. 
UNGER, Anthony B. 
VAN ARSDALL, Anne 
VAN AUSDALL, Judith A. 

Eighth Row: 
VAN EPPS, Keith C. 
VELLINES, Joan L, AT 
VERHOEFF, G. Anike 
VERNON Thomas M., Jr. 
VICK Harold D„ ATA 
VOLLEY, Harriet W. ZTA 

Ninth Row: 

WAGNER, Galen S.. A1+ 
WAHMANN. June W. AAA 
WALDROP, Grayson AAII 
WALKER, Elizabeth O. 
WALLACE, William J KA 
WALLER, John C. 

Tenth Row: 

WALLIS, Barbara L, A<1> 
WALPOLE, James N. 
WALTER, Richard J.. *K* 
WARNER. Frank L. 
WARRFN Joseph, III, HOTI 
WARREN, Leonard A. 



308 



First Row: 

WATERS, Robert C. 
WAITERS, Barbara A., KA6 
WEBB, Oliver T., Jr., 6X 
WEBB, Sallie E. 
WENSEL, David L. 
WEST, Susan M. 



Second Row: 
WEST, Wanda A., KA 
WHEATER, William H. 
WHEELER, William B„ IIKA 
WHITAKER. Elizabeth N., ZTA 
WHITENTON, Bobbye K„ 2K 
WHITLOC<, James C, Jr., 9X 



Third Row: 

WHITMORE, James F., t 
WILDSMITH, Thomas F. 
WILEY, David R. 
WILKINS, Alex B., *K2 
WILLIAMS, Jo D„ ZTA 
WILLIAMS, Marion W. 



Fourth Row: 

WILSON, Brenda K., KA8 
WILSON, Elizabeth W,, AAII 
WINGET, Louise C, AAA 
WOOD, Katherine W„ Al' 
WOODARD, Barbara W. 
WRIGHT, Creighton B., SX 

Fifth Row: 

WRIGHT, Ivy V. KAB 
WUCHINA, Joe E. 
WYNN, Mary N. 
WYNNE, Judy L. 
YANCY, William S., i^X 
YORKE, Anne G. 



Sixth Row: 

YOUMANS, Beverly J„ AA. 
YOUNG, Richard W., A2<J> 
YOUNG, Warren H., nK4> 
ZOUBEK, Charles L. 




sophomores 








309 




Freshman Class officers are from left to right: 
Dick Brumby. Vice President; Jim Fowler. 
President; Buzz Mewhort, Secretary; Bob 



Dean Jones welcomes frosh at Preside 
Eden's open house. 





Karen Hanke. Vice-president; Suzanne Sulzer, Secretary; Robin Robinhold, Treasurer; Anne 
Strickland. President. 






class of 1962 



jke freshmen inside the Wash Duke on Duke-Durham Da 




The officers of the 
McCutchen, Pres 



After recovering from the busy and hectic Orientation Week, fresh- 
men from both East and West campuses elected their respective offi- 
cers and began their class organization. Autumn found the frosh en- 
thusiastically taking part in the games and picnic of Dink-Bow Day and 
later, the Freshman Dance. 

Sorority rush was the first activity after Freshman Week for co-eds and 
ended after a week of endless parties. Trying to decide on a major, the 
girls heard a series of talks given in their assemblies by the professors of 
each department. Blazers were proudly ordered, and the girls began to 
feel more a part of university life. Projects for raising money for their 
class was an important topic of conversation throughout the year. En- 
thusiastically agreed upon was the Service Project in which freshman girls 
run errands for upperclassmen at I Oif a job. 

West Campus freshmen produced a noticeable change in the rush 
program by their decision on a rushing curfew. Strained relationships be- 
tween freshmen and fraternity men were ended as rush started and in a 
week, more men were wearing pledge pins than in previous years. Also 
important was their desire to be permitted use of automobiles for Joe 
College Weekend. The men wholeheartedly took part in the Campus 
Chest Drive and promoted it on both campuses. Freshmen also made a 
request through the Chapel Administrative Committee for the chapel 
to be open in the evening as well as day. 

Both campuses seemed to agree, however, that the main project of the 
freshman year is to become established on campus academically and so- 
cially. Three hour long exams, tipping dinks to upperclassmen, memoriz- 
ing long lists of irregular French verbs, and first period classes were only 
a few of the many changes from high school life presented in the fresh- 
man year of college. The frosh pulled through, however, becoming older 
and wiser in the process, and even beginning to assimilate an education. 

3II 



fresh 



men 



First Row: 
ABBOTT, Edward H. 
ADAMS, Anthony J. 
ADAMS, Mary J. 
ADAMS, Rex D. 
ADAMS, Tom R. 
AITKEN William W. 
ALDRICH, Nancy C. 



Second Row: 
ALEXANDER, James 
ALEXANDER, Robert 
ALLAWAY, Susan M. 
ALLEN, Barna T„ Jr 
ALLGOOD, William 
ALTVATER. Mary J. 
ALWORTH, Thomas 



Third Row: 

ANDERSON, Elizabeth C. 
ANDERSON, Susan E. 
ANDRIOLA, Michael J. 
ANGOVE, Jeral L. 
APPLEBAUM,, Lynne S. 
ARCHIBALD, Gerry 
ARNEY, William C. Jr. 



Fourth Row: 
ARNOLD, Jay L. 
ARTHUR, Leonora W. 
AUERBACH, Marion D. 
BACKUS, Henry L, III 
BALDWIN, Ann E. 
BALDWIN, Mary F. 
BALLENTINE, Rudolph 



Fifth Row: 

BAREFIELD, Thomas W 
BARKER Ross C. 
BARNES, Elizabeth W. 
BARNES, Freeman W. 
BARNES, Harold R. 
BARNHARDT, Caleb H 
BARRIER, Norman G. 



Sixth Row: 
BASS, Bertha J. 
BASSETT, Armond J. 
BATTELLE, Anthony E. 
BAUCOM, Thomas L. 
BAUDER, Bruce J. 
BAUER. Charles W. 
BEACH, Beatrice A. 



Seventh Row: 
BEAN. Carl N., Jr. 

BEASLEY, Jerry C. 
BEATY. Mary D. 
BEAVER, Harriet E. 
BEBOUT, Harriet E. 
BECKLEY. Betty J. 
BEGLAND, Mary Ann 



Eighth Row: 

n Jr. 
8ELLAIRE, Sara L. 

BENEDICT, Bonnie 
BENEDICT, Patricia 
BENGEL, Paul R. 
BENNETT, Robert S. 



Ninth Row: 
BENNETT. Susan G. 

Alma E, 
ER, Walter 

BERNSTEIN, Judith A 

BERRY, J. i i 



Tonth Row: 
BEST, Thomas N., Jr. 
BETTY. Paul A. 
BICKFORD Joseph C, 
BIDDLE, Margaret A. 
Fin B. 
.rna A. 
BLOCK, Dennis B. 



k&lfc ,ft 










1 11 2JA ? 



312 







freshmen 




First Row: 

BLUNT. Jay F. 
BOMZE, Edward L. 
BONNER. Mary F. 
BOOE, Esther G. 
BOOKHOUT, Beverly A. 
BOSTOCK Roy J. 
BOUKNIGHT. William R., 



Second Row: 

BOWNESS, Jane C. 
BOWYER. Albert T. 
BRADLEY, Renwick F 
BRADSHAW. Barbar 
BRADSHAW, Michae 
BRAND Gertrude N 
BRAREN Herbert V. 



Third Row: 
BRASWELL. Stephen R 
BREEN. Robert E., Jr. 
BRESEE, Louis B., Jr. 
BRIDGER, Joseph L. 
BRIDGES, Daniel W. 
BRINING. Judith A. 
BROADHEAD, George 



Fourth Row: 
BROMHAL. Robert L 
BROOKS. Norman A. 
BROOME, Oscar W. 
BROWN. Gerald L. 
BROWN, Julia I. 
BROWN, Kendrick E. 
BROWN, Kenneth G. 



Fifth Row: 
BROWN, Lester R. 
BROWN, Robert L. 
BROWN. Stephen C. 
BRUMBAUGH, David W. 
BRUMBY. Gray 
BRUTON, Bobbi 
BRYAN. Kathleen J. 



Sixth Row: 

BRYANT. Mary Ann 
BRYANT Wallace D. 
BUCHANAN. Ernest T. 
BUCKALEW, M. Walker 
BUDD John C. 
BUNDY. James H. 
BUNN. Ralph S. 






Seventh Row: 
BURGER. John J. 
BURNHAM. Deborah 
BURNS, Rebecca S. 
BURTON Barbara ; 
BURTON. Leslie H 



BYRNE. Richard R. 
CALENDAR, Richard L. 
CALKINS, Kathleen C. 
CALVERT. Stephen B. 
CAMERON, Joseph E. 




a. & 5 Ail 



Ninth Row: 

CAMPELL. Edward S. 

CANTEY. Judith B. 

CANTWELL, John D. 

CARDWELL, Martha W. 

CAREY, Raymond J. 

CARLBERG, Constance 

CARPENTER, Randle B. 



Tenth Row: 
CARR. Ava M. 
CARR, Lillian C. 
CARRAWAY, Robert D 
CARSON, Christopher I 
CARSTARPHEN William 
CARTER Robert M. 
CARTWRIGHT, Mary E. 



First Row: 
CATES. Dorothy E. 
CHAIKEN. William E. 
CHAMBERLAIN, Richard L. 
CHAMBERLIN. Delia A. 
CHAMBERS. Robert H., Ill 
CHAPIN, Douglas M. 
CHAPMAN. Richard B. 



Second Row: 
CHARLES. Carrollyn 
CHENAULT, Hartwell L. 
CHERRY. Haskille S. 
CHESTNUTT. Edwin L. 
CHILDERS. Dedrick A. 
CHURCH, Rennie E., Ji 
CHURCH, William C, . 



Third Row: 
CHURCHILL, Dii 
CLARK. Clyde R. 
CLARKE. Anthon. 
CLARY Wilba J. 
CLAYTON. Jame 
CLAYTON Robe 
CLEMENT. Curti. 



Fourth Row: 
CLINKSCALES, Ann C. 
COBLE, Janet R. 
CODDINGTON, Susan 
COHEN, Arthur A. 
COHEN, Stephen E. 
COHN Donald L. 
COMESS, Leonard J. 



Fifth Row: 

CONDIT Robert B. 
CONDYLES, G. Edwii 
CONKLIN, Karen L. 
CONNELLY, James D 
CONNER H. Kent, J 
COOK Martha L. 
COOKE, Patricia L. 



Sixth Row: 
COOMBES. David H. 
COOPER, David G. 
COPELAND, Lois C. 
CORNING. G. Tyner 
COSMAN Gary F. 
COTTON. James N. 
COUCHELL, George 



Seventh Row: 
COUGHLAN. Patric 

COX. Louis W., Jr. 
CRAIG, Tim T., Jr. 
CRAVEN, Davis H. 
CREAN, Geraldinc 

CRONQUIST, John 



Eiqhth Row: 
CROTHERS, Abne 
CROTTS, Sandra 
CROW, William 
CROWELL, Nancy 
CULP. Robert H. 
CURRIE, Walter L 
CURRIE. William 



Ninth Row: 
CUSHMAN Thoma 
CYRUS f 
DALY, John C. Jr. 
D'ANGELO James 
DANlEi 



Tenth Row: 
DAVIS Nelson P. II 
DAVIS Ronald H. 
DAVIS, v 
DAY, Co 

DECKERT. Sandra L. 
DENNIS. Elender G. 



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314 






freshmen 

M%2 




.9HI 




22 



! 



A ft, 



Ail * 





M1A111 



First Row: 
DENTON. Paul D. 
DeROCHI Edmund 
DIEDRICriS, Andre I 
DIFFENDERFER Mar 
DILLON. Carolyn L. 
DILWORTH, Lora H. 
DINERMAN, Ellen 



Second Row: 
DINSMORE, Donald T. 
DION. Richard R. 
DIXON. Richard D. S. 
DIXON, Walter N. 
DOAK Thomas D. 
DOGGETT. Susie A. 
DOLES, Nancy W. 



Third Row: 
DONALD. Malcolm 
DONNELL, Comer L. 
DORSETT. Sandra A. 
DOUGALL, JoAnn 
DOVE, Paul D. 
DOWNEY. James E. 
DRENNEN, Margaret 



Fourth Row: 
DRENNON, Vera J. 
DRUMMOND, Mart 
DuBROFF Kenny J. 
DUKE, Henry E. 
DULA, Armon 
DUNCAN. Monroe 
DUNCKEL, Earl B. 



DUNN. Millard ( 
DURHAM. Jeann 
DURHAM, Willis 
DURR, Theron L, 
DYE. Kenneth R. 
EARLE, Margaret 
EARLY, Jane S. 



Sixth Row: 

EARNHARDT, Daniel 1 
EASTWOOD, Gail J. 
EBY, Lois J. 
EGAN, James S. 
EILERS, Carl W. 
EISENHART, Darby J. 
ELMORE, Alice C. 



Seventh Row: 
ELSASS, Donald E. 
ELY, Elsa L. 
EMERSON, Suzanne 
ENDICOTT, Thomas 
ENGLAND, Philip [ 
ENGSTROM, James 
ERVIN, Paul R. 



Eighth Row: 
EUBANK, Francis L. 
EVANS Made'eine 
FADER, Lynn B. 
FARMER Ben D. 
FARNHAM Barry B. 
FARROW. Douglas L. 



Ninth Row: 
FELL, Jean E. 
FENTON, Wen, 
FEREBEE, Samu 
FERRIS, Judith 
FIFER Marilie I 
FINCHER Cha 
FLADD, Wirt R 



Tenth Row: 
FLETCHER, Robert A. 
FLINT. Lewis M. 
FOHL, Barbara L. 
FONDA. Richard W. 
FORMANEK, Gerald R. 
FORTENBAUGH. Susan 
FORTUNE, Dorothy Q. 



First Row: 
FOWLER. James W. 
FOWLER. Joanne E. 
FOX, William W. 
FRANCIS. Webster 
FRANKLIN. Robert 
FRANZ. Rod C. 
FREEMAN, George 



Second Row: 
FRENCH. Kathleen L. 
FREY, Robert B. 
FRIES, David C. 
FULLER, George C. 
FUTRELL, Clarence R. 
GADDY, Peggy J. 
GAGER, Stewart 0. 



Third Row: 
GALE. Steven H. 
GALLAGHER. Thoma 
GAMBLE, Charles F. 
GARLOCK, Kathryn . 
GARRENTON, Barba 
GARRETT, Linda M. 
GARVER. Edward G. 



Fourth Row: 
GEORGE, Desma K. 
GEORGE, Robert T. 
GERBER, Mllo P. 
GERKENS Fred W. 
GIARDINA, Jeffry /> 
GIBSON Fannie C. 
GILL, Douglas R. 



Fifth Row: 
GILLETTE, Ann S. 
GILLIE, Mary O. 
GIMBEL, Mary G 

GINTHER, Jam?, 
GIVEN, Linda L. 



GLASS. Je 
GLEIE. John E. 



Sixth Row: 
GLENN. Walter J. 
GOBBEL. James T. 
GOLDBERG, Henry E. 
GOLSON, Mary A. 
GOODE, David R. 
GOODMAN. Dorothy 
GOODMAN Stewart t 



Seventh Row: 
GOODRICH. Ruth 
GORDON. Lewis E., 
GORNTO. Janet S. 
GRAHAM. David S. 
GRAHAM Thomas V 
GRAVES. Carolyn A 




freshmen 



RAVES 



Eighth Row: 
GRAY. Cyrus L. 
GRAY, Wallace B. 
GREEF. Gara M. 
GREEN, Jerry C. 
GREENE. John E. 

GREENE. Michael E. 



Ninth Row: 

rV Elizabeth 

GRENZER. Louis E. 
GRESS Martha A. 
GRIFFIN. Basil M. 
GRIFFIN, Galen N. 
GRIFFIN, Kenneth G. 



Tenth Row: 
' IRIFFITH Lloyd E., Jr. 
GRIGSBY, Lonnle O. 
GRILLS, George B. 
GRIMES B 

GRINSTEAD, Darrel J. 
GROVES. P.' 
GUENARD, ' 



£2 %*U£A 



316 



fresh 



resnmen 




a 1 9 » $ g ^ 

flMti^ik 14 III I i 

2 Li i2 22 

22 1 1 i 22 
222 1 122 

12^ 3LS *?. 



First Row: 

GURLEY, Lona J. 
GUTHRIE, John B. 
HAGADORN. Jon B. 
HAGY, James D., Jr 
HALE, Oswald K. 
HALL, Sheldon F., Jr 
HALL, Snowden C. 



HALL, Wendell \ 
HALLIDY, Willian 
HALVOSA, Willia 
HAMEL, Charles 
HAMEL. Robert 
HAMILTON, Ann, 
HAMILTON. Elin 



Third Row: 

HAMILTON, John 
HAMMOND Robe 
HANKE, Karen L. 
HAN5COM Frank 
HARADER Richard 
HARDIN, Elliott V. 
HARDT, Alvin L. 



HARPER, Ken B 
HARRELL, Marc 
HARRINGTON, 
HARRIS, Isaac 
HARRIS, Micha 
HARRISON, La 
HART, John C. 



HARTLEY John B. 
HARTMANN, Hert 
HARTON Charles 
HARTSELL, Frances 
HARVEY, James R. 
HASH, John L. 
HASKETT, Eleanor , 



Sixth Row: 
HAVENS, Richard G. 
HAWKINS, David M. 
HEDGPETH, Joseph [ 
HEIDT. Eaward A. 
HEILMANN, Nancy ! 
HEISER, Joan M. 
HEIZER. William W. 



Seventh Row: 
HEKMAT Hamid rv 
HELWIG Richard ; 
HENARD, John B. 
HERRIN, Herman \ 
HERSHEY, Molly J. 
HESS, Barbara D. 
E. 



Eighth Row: 
HESSE. Janet E. 
HEWETT, James A. 
HIBBS, Robert A. 
HICKMAN, Mary E. 
HICKS. Anthony B. 
HICKS, Betty L. 
HIGH, Henry R. 



Ninth Row: 
HILL, Charles N. 
HINES, John M. 
HINTON Richev 
HOCK. Judith L. 
HOFMANN, Albrechct 
HOLLEY, William G. 
HOLLOWAY, Ethel A. 



Tenth Row: 
HOPKINS, G. Stephen 
HORNE. Judith A. 
HORNE, Katharine D. 
HOTTLE, Warren P. 
HOUGH, Coles T. 
HOWARD, Ralph F. 
HOWE. Humphrey B. 



First Row: 
HOWELL, John R. 
HOWELL, William B. 
HUBBARD. Martha A. 
HUBBS Geraldine S. 
HUDGIN, Thomas L. 
HUDSON. Terry M. 
HUMPHREYS. Robert E. 



Second Row: 

HUNGLER. Robert L. 
HURLEY, Carol-Lee 
HUTCHINSON. Gwyn 
HUVE. Gerard P. 
HYDE. Henry H., Jr. 
IDDINGS. John R. 
IRELAND. Patricia B. 



Third Row: 
JACKSON, Peter E. 
JACOBS. Frederick C. 
JAEKEL. James A. 
JAMESON. Richard K. 
JENNINGS. Berkeley S. 
JENNINGS, Edwin C. II 
JOHNSON, Betty J, 



Fourth Row: 
JOHNSON, Charles B. 
JOHNSON. Edward A. 
JOHNSON. James R. 
JOHNSON. Rhonda E., 
JOHNSON, Stephen H. 
JOHNSTON, Bruce W. 
JOHNSTON. David A. 



Fifth Row: 

JOHNSTON, Wade W. 
JONES, James P. 
JONES, Jesse W„ Jr. 
JONES. Robert D. 
JONES. Rufus S., Jr. 
JONES. Russell L. 
JONES, Ruth A. 



Sixth Row: 
JONES. Thomas C. 
JONES, Wayne M. 
JORDAN. Lloyd M. 
KAHN. Alan B. 
KAIRINEN, Eila O. 
KANE. Howard L. 
KANTROW Byron R. 



Seventh Row: 
KARRAS. Harry G. 
KATZ, Margery A. 
KAUFMAN, Gerald A. 
KAY. Earl D., Jr. 
KEEFER, Jim C. 
KEELER. Irmgard M. 
KELLER, William A. 



Eiqhth Row: 

KELLERMANN. Carolyn K. 
KELLEY Rohan P. 
KEMP. Alson R., Jr. 
KENDALL. Dale R. 
KENDALL. Malcom E. 
KENNEDY, James A. 
KENNEDY, Robert L. 



Ninth Row: 
KENNOH 

KENYON, Charles S. 
KERN, Cleveland C. 
KERR, Karen L. 
KERR I 

l.,hanna L, 

John 



Tenth Row: 
KILBY. John H,, Jr. 
■ ' 

P.ilph R. 
KINCHEH, David L. 
■ 
KINGSBURY. George M. 



freshmen 









freshmen 




Aftili Li 



IRKPATRICK, Da 



KNEE, Stephen r- 
KNIGHT, Neal W. 
KNOBELOCH, Cla 



KOVENS. Richar, 
KRAFT, Roberta 



(RAWCHECK. Leo 




mm 



LAVERY, Daniel C. 
LAW, Albert D., Jr. 
LAWRENCE. Pete G. 
LEACH, John S. 



LEE, Richard W, 
LEE, Ronald A. 
LEEGSTRA, Ruurd G. 



LEONARD, Rhonwe 
LESTER, Flora C. 
LESTER, Thomas D. 
LEUTWILER, Jean 



Eighth Re 



JDQUIST, Vere R. 
JNEMANN, Calvir 
Z, Edward M. 
'INGSTON, Willia 



LOCKWOOD, Kat 
LODDE. Herman I 
LOGAN, Emmelyn 
LOMAX, John F. 
LONG, Jeanette I 



LUKER Ralph E. 
LUNSFORD, Linda E 
LUREY, Edward 
LYONS, Stephen T. 
LYREN, William J. 
MacBEAN James R. 



319 



First Row: 
MAKEPEACE. Joan 

MANN. Arthur J. 
MARKAS Johnny 
MARKHAM. Allen 
MARKS. Frances > 
MARSH, Robert E. 
MATHEWS Susan ( 



Tenth Row: 
MOORE. ' 

MOORE, Charles N.. 
MOORE5 . 
MORGAN. Mary L. 
MORGAN. Porter P. 
MORGAN, Ronald D. 
MORGAN. William L, 



Eleventh Row: 
MORTON, William A. 
MOSS. Julianna 
MOSS. Simon D. 
MOUZON. Margaret W. 
MULLEN. Charles F., Jr 
MULLEN. Graham C. 



J. U 11 % ? 



Second Row: 
MATTER, Sandra L. 
MATTHEWS, John W. 
MAXSON. Robert J. 
MAY, Betty L. 
MAY. Martha E. 
McCAUSLAND Arthur M. 
McCHESNEY, John A. 

Third Row: 
McCLESKEY. James L. 
McCOLLUM. Frederick G. 
McCRACKEN. Joseph D. 
McCULLERS. Clarence K. 
McCUTCHEN. William W. 
McGARY, Lucy L. 
McGONIGLE Martha 



/cKELLIPS, G 
/IcKENZIE. Ar 
/cKINLEY, Re 
/IcKINNON, 
/IcLELLAN. M 
rfcLEOD. Mar 
rfcLEOD. Patri 



Fifth Row: 

McMANUS. Michael J. 
McMENAMY William C 
McMILLAN. Fenler W. 
McMILLIN. John D. 
McMULLEN. James R. 
McNABB, Donna F. 
McNEILL, Emma R. 



Sixth Row: 
McNEILL, John D. 
McNEILLY, Jeremiah 
MEACHAM. Ruby A. 
MEDLOCK, Clyde C. J 
MERING. James H., Ill 
MESSIKOMER. Edwin E. 
MEWHORT, Don M. 



Seventh Row: 
MIDGETT. Helen L. 
MILES. Albert S. 
MILLER. Cecil W. 
MILLER. Gail 
MILLER, Gary M. 
MILLER. Gary E. 
MILLER. Linda E. 

Eiqhth Row: 
MILLER. Louis G. 
MILLER, Richard W. 
MILLER, Roqer W. 
MILLER. Sara P. 
MILLS. Dewitt H. 
MILLS. James C. Jr. 
MIRSKY. Jan S. 

Ninth Row: 
MITCHELL. Baker A. 
MOHN. Kermit S. 
MONFRIED. Allen J. 
MONTGOMERY. Giles B. 
MONTGOMERY. H. Wynn, Jr. 
MOODY. Susan B. 
MOORE. Andrew T.. Jr. 



v?,.f.AV2 




320 







fresh 



men 






First Row: 

MUMFORD. Ed» 



/IUSSELWHITE Grover E. 



KELSON, Arthur W„ Jr 
KELSON. Robert S. 
■JETZER, Louis H. 



NEWMAN. Thomas E. 
NICHOLSON. Helen I 
NICHOLSON, William 



OETTINGER, Alber 
O'KANE. James H. 
OLDHAM, James C 



ORNDORFF, John R. 



PANTAZIS, Theofan 
PARKER. Ira E. 
PARKS. Richard J. 
PARROTT Virginia 
PARTIN, Benjamin 
PASTORE, Kenneth 



Eighth Row: 
PATTERSON. Kathle 
PAUL. Charles T. 
PAYLOR. Bettie K. 
PAYNE. Edwin F. 
PAYNE Janie F. 



PEARLSTONE. Terry R. 
PEARSON, Hardy F. 
PEASE. Edson C. 



PENFIELD. Addison 

Tenth Row: 
PERKINS. Cathryn 



PHILLIPS. Brenda L. 



freshmen i M A JUL % 



First Row: 

PIERSON. Willarc 
PIKE, Deborah 
PIKE. James N. 
PLAIN. Walter R. 
PLESS. Robert S. 
POLE. Frank L. 
POLITZ. Lawrenc. 



Second Row: 

POND. Charles W. 
PONS. Jonnie A. 
POPE. Samuel J.. II 
PORTER - 
PORTER. Suzanne L 
Pi iWERS, lol.i I. 
POWL, Mi. 1 1 j - I P.. 



PRATT. Vernon G. 
PRENTISS. Donald K. 
PRESTON. Stan W. 
PRICE. Andrew R. 
PRINTZ, Don W. 
PRUITT. Clayton O. 
PUGH, Kenneth G. 



Fourth Row: 
PURDY Alan 

PURNELL. Lou 
PUSSER. Char 
RAGEP. Gazie 
RAKSNIS. Cha 
RAMBO. Virg.; 
RANKIN. Mar- 



Fifth Row: 

RANKIN. Robert S. Ji 
RAPPOLD. Walter E. 
RATLIFF. James C. 
RAU, Ralph E. 
RAVEN, John B. 
RAY. Karl A. 
RAY, Nancy C. 

Sixth Row: 

REAMS. Leslie L. 
REED, Patricia A. 
REESE. Malcolm C, Jr 
REINELT. Frank J, 
REINHARDT. William V 
REINSCH, James L„ Ji 
RESCH. Marian E. 

Seventh Row: 
REYNOLDS, John F. 
REYNOLDS. William V 
RHODES. Phillip C. 
RICH. John M. 
RICHARD. Ralph S„ Ji 
RICHARDS. Bruce L. 
RICHARDS, Jessica O 

Eighth Row: 
RICHIE. Christopher F 
RINI. John. Jr. 
RITCHIE. William J. 
ROACH. Robert H. 
ROACH, William G. 
ROANE, Daniel K. 
ROBERTSON, Cletus M 

Ninth Row: 
ROBERTSON. James D 
ROBINHOLD. Susan 
ROBINSON. Harold K 
ROBINSON Peter J. 
ROGERS. David P. 
ROGERS. I 
ROMINE, James C. 

Tenth Row: 
ROSE, Charles W, 
ROSE. M • 
ROSS, R-i 
ROUTH, Eugene C. 
ROWLES. Carrcll C, J 
ROY. Marcus K. 
ROYSE, Arlene E. 

Eleventh Row: 
RUBENSTEIN. Ann 
RYSANEK, William J., 
SABER, James A. 
SADER. Ju 
SALENGER, Gary H. 

SAMMONS. John L. 









322 




1JJLI f A 1 freshmen 






© # ® 



iiif 








SANFORD. Edgar 
SAUBER, Anthony 
SAVAGE, WMIiarr 
SAWERS, James 
SCARBOROUGH 



Third Row: 

SCHWARTZ. Lois 



SEATTER, John G. 
SEDGWICK, David 
SEGELKE, Peter A. 
SEIFF, Henry E. 



SHAFFER, Howard C. 
SHAHAN, Robin L. 
SHANNON J. Bonnar 



Sixth Row: 
SHORE, Jam 



SHUFORD, Edit 



Seventh Row: 
SLOAN, Carey E. 
SLUSSER, Harry C 
SMATHERS, Roxar 
SMITH, Charles N 
SMITH, Cynthia G 



Eighth Row: 
SMITH, Merr 



SOMERS, Robert B. 
SPEER, George W., 
SPEIDEN, Joseph H. 



STARRY, Weldon G 
STEALEY. Charles E. 
STEFFENS. Theodore C. 
STEINFIRST, John F. 



Eleventh Row: 
STEPHENSON, Robert L. 
STEVENS, Mickey 
STITZINGER, Ernie L. 
STONE, Miriam A. 
STONE. Warren S., Ill 
STRAFACI. Joseph R. 
STRICKLAND, Anne H, 



323 



fresh 



men 



First Row: 
STRITZINGER. lin. 
STRONG, Bethany 
STUART. Dawn L. 
STUCKEY. John H 
SUBER, Sarah M. 
SULZER. Elleene S 
SUMMERROW. Sa 



Second Row: 
SUTPHEN, William 

SWEENt ■ 

SWEET. Barbara A. 
SWICKARD, George 
SYDNOR, Judith W 
SYKES, Harold A., I 
TABARI, Kita N. 



Third Row: 
TABER, Cameron L. 
TART. James A. 
TATUM. C. Albert 
TAYLOR. Elizabeth A. 
TAYLOR. John H. 
TAYLOR. Joseph F. 
TAYLOR. William L. 

Fourth Row: 
TAYLOR, William M. 
TEMPLE Charlotte A. 
TERENTIEV. Alex V. 
THIBODEAU. David I 
THOMAS. Roy Z., Ill 
THOMASSON. David 
THOMPSON, Edward I 



Fifth Row: 
THOMPSON, Gar 
THOMPSON. Ken 
THOMPSON, Ral| 
THRASH, Melvin 



TIPTON, Samuel R., Jr. 

Sixth Row: 
TITUS. Richard C. 
TOLER, Roger H. 
TOUCHTON, Judy G. 
TOWNSEND, Brenda L. 
TRAYWHAM, David D 
TRISKA Thyra O. 
TUCKER, Emily E. 



Seventh Row: 

TULLIS, Virginia 
TURNER. Arline 1 
TURNFR, Laura h 
TURNER, Paul T. 
TURNER, Robert 
TUTTLE, Diane 
TYLER, Anne P. 



Eighth Row: 
ULMER. Mary K. 
VANCE. Jul i '• 
VANDE WATER. Roberl 



Ninth Row: 
VESTAL, William A. 
VIGIL Ronald E. 
VOORHEES. John N., I 
VOORHEES. Robert F. 
VURGASON Rebecca 
WADE. Mary C. 
WALKER. Francis E.. J 



Tenth Row: 
WALLACE Maury < 
WALLENDORF, Pat. 

Clark 
WANTZ. Barbara 
WARD, Anthony C. 



Eleventh Row: 
WARD, GocHry D. 
WARD, Thurman R., 

WARR, v i , 



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First Row: 
WATSON, James S. 
WEAVER Mariorie I 
WEAVER, Susan A. 
WEBBER, Robert S. 
WEBSTER, Peter D. 
WEDDLE. John O., 
WEEKS, Susan P 



Second Row: 

WEIDMAN, Stanley C, . 
WEITZEL, Lynn L. 
WEITZNER, Charles M. 
WELCH, Julie A. 
WELLBORN. Virginia R. 
WELLINGTON, Peter S. 
WELLS, Elizabeth A. 

Third Row: 
WEST, Beniamin H. 
WEST, Carl B. 
WEST, Dallas P. 
WESTON, Leona B. 
WHISENAND. Thomas G. 
WHITE, Carolyn E. 
WHITE, Charles R. 



Fourth Row: 
WHITE, Oscar S. 

WHITE. William F 
WHITLEY, Roy A., 
WHITMAN, Willia 
WHITMORE, Robe 
WHITWORTH Ma 
WIDENER, Paul T. 



Fifth Ro« 
WIER, Su 



WILKINS. Jame: 
WILLETT Jimrrn 
WILLIAMS, Ade 



Sixth Row: 

WILLIAMS, Atticus M 
WILLIAMS, Barbara . 
WILLIAMS, Janice G. 
WILLIAMS Roger M. 
WILLIAMS. Thomas V 
WILLIAMSON, Wilbu 
WILLINGHAM, Wrigl 



Seventh Row: 
WILLSON, Stephen 
WILSON, Carol A. 
WILSON, Deanna D. 
WILSON, Elizabeth 
WILSON Gary L. 
WINDELER, Robert 
WISE, Ronald O. 



Fiqhth Row: 
WISER, Robert V. 
WITHERSPOON John M. 
WITHROW, William J. 
WITTNER, Dale E. 
WOHLFORD, Paul R. 
WOLFE, Larry L. 
WOMMACK, Thomas T. 

Ninth Row: 

WOOD, Charles K, 
WOOD. Matthew L. 
WOOD, Richard B. 
WOOD, Robert H. 
WOODHALL. Elizabeth B. 
WOODRUFF, James B. 
WORNOM, Herbert C, II 



WRIGHT, Thomas O. 
WYATT. Robert H„ J 
YELTON. Robert C. 
YOST. Jean B. 
YOUNG, Robert A. 



Eleventh Row: 
YOUNG, Robert E 
ZEDER, Janice W. 
ZIEGLER, Jerry L. 



men 



325 



First Row: 

APPLE, Patsy L Burlington, N.C. 

AUSTIN. Sally Ann Rochester. N.Y. 

BARCY, Joan L. Arlington. Va. 

BARNHART, Ellen D Dayton, Ohio 

BASSFORD, Anne W Dunn, N.C. 

Second Row: 

BIDLE, Leilani J Raleigh, N.C. 

BRADFIELD. Joy C Durham, N.C. 

BRAYBOY, Elowyn N Penbroke, N.C. 

BROADWAY. Patricia B West Columbia, S.C. 

BUHLER, Jeannette Miami, Fla. 

Third Row: 

BYL, Constance L Glen Ridge, N.J. 

CHAPMAN. Joyce A Rochester. N.Y. 

CHESHIRE, Nancy C Charlotte, N.C. 

COLGLAZIER, Sarah J Washington, D.C. 

COLLINS, Doris E Arlington, Va. 

Fourth Row: 

COLLINS. Rebecca D Gastonia. N.C. 

COX, Suella Fayetteville, N.C. 

COZART, Norma L Wilmington, Del. 

DAVIS, Anne W Odessa, Del. 

DAY, Jane V Westfield, N.J. 



Fifth Row: 

EMBREE, Eleanor J Matthews, N.C. 

FERGUSON, Virginia L. Philadelphia, Pa. 

FLEMING, Ellen Y Herndon, Va. 

FRICK, Anna C Greenville, S.C. 

FRYE, Doris E Charlotte. N.C. 



Sixth Row: 

GARCIA, Nancy H Durham, N.C. 

GRYBOWSKI, Judith A Durham, N.C. 

GUSTAVSON, Dulcie Jacksonville, Fla. 

HANEY, Doris H Wyomissing, Pa. 

HESTER, Julia G Greensboro, N.C. 

Seventh Row: 

HILDEBRANDT, Frances O Durham, N.C. 

JACOBY, Geni R Port Washington, N.Y. 

JARRETT, Barbara A Thomasville, N.C. 

JORGENSEN, Patricia B Naples, Fla. 

KENWORTHY, Edith B Augusta, S.C. 



Eighth Row: 

LAMBERT, Barbara L Pittsburgh, Pa. 

LEMPERIE, Bette L Nutley, N.J. 

LARISEY, Suzanne Sylvania, Ga. 

MacNICOL, Margaret E Wilmington, Del. 

MATTINGLY. Mary M Washington, D.C. 



Ninth Row: 

McCACHREN, Betsy J Charlotte, N.C. 

McDONALD, Anne M Charleston, S.C. 

MEACHAM, Carolyn S Durham, N.C. 

MELDGAARD, Gail M Racine. Wise. 

NICHOLS, Ruth Oxford. N.C. 



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326 






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First Row: 

PABERZS, Dagmara Forest City. N.C. 

PARKER, Anne E Ormond Beach, Fla. 

PEOPLES, Jerry A Elizabeth City, N.C. 

PHELPS, Rebecca I Cary, N.C. 

POTTER, Jacqueline Winston Salem, N.C. 

Second Row: 

PYLE. Martha B Lexington, Mass. 

RASMUSSEN, Marilee Danbury, Conn. 

REGEN, Margot A Durham, N.C. 

REYNOLDS. Ruth E St. Michaels, Md. 

RITCHIE. Virginia I Washington, D.C. 

Third Row: 

ROSS, Carol J Charlotte. N.C. 

SAYRE, Mary F Hampton, Va. 

SCHAIBERGER, Anne C Ft. Lauderdale, Fla. 

SIMS, Ann L Baxley, Ga. 

STARLING, Nancy R Rutherford College, N.C. 

Fourth Row: 

SYDOW, Patricia A Shaker Heights, Ohio 

WALKER, Nancy E Port Washington, N.Y. 

WINFIELD, Frances A Pinetown, N.C. 



senior nurses 



The Senior Class officers prepare to lead 
evening recreation activities on the psychiatric 
ward. They are from left to right, First Row: 
Vice-President. Jackie Potter; President, Pat 
Kinser; Second Row: Secretary. Norma Cozart; 
Treasurer, Margot Regan. 




First Row: 

ANDERSON. Lola L Silver Spring, Md. 

BARBER, Deanna C Ormond Beach, Fla. 

BENDER. Sally A College Park. Md. 

BERRY. Carolyn A Waiterboro, S.C. 

Second Row: 

BILLARD, Sherry L Avondale Estates, Ga. 

BLAKE, Sara L Schenectady, N.Y. 

BORCHERDT, Margaret L Newark, Dela. 

BOWSER. B. Ann Orlando, Fla. 

Third Row: 

BRANDON, Elizabeth V McDonough, Ga. 

BRANSFORD, Judith H Cohasset, Va. 

BROWN. Lee A Arlington, Va. 

BUFFALOE, Joy Raleigh, NO. 

Fourth Row: 

BUTCHER. Carol L Perrine, Fla. 

COLE, LynneW Falls Church, Va. 

DEMAREST, Helen H Metuchen. N.J. 

ENGEL, Katherine A Cleveland, Ohio 

Fifth Row: 

FABIAN, Shirley E Winston-Salem, N.C. 

FINK, Mary A Crossnore, N.C. 

GREEN, Carol E Baltimore, Md. 

HATCH, Patricia L Fayetteville, N.C. 

Sixth Row: 

HORTON, Dorothy A Raleigh, N.C. 

HOWIE, Sally E Staunton, Va. 

HRUBY, Marcia J Cleveland, Ohio 

IVEY, Elizabeth D Brcnxville, N.Y. 

Seventh Row: 

JOYNER. Johnny J Farmville. N.C. 

KAMRATH, Kayo D Charlotte, N.C. 

LEE, Martha J Goodlottsville. Tenn. 

LOSAW, Bette R Basking Ridge, N.J. 

Eighth Row: 

LUSK, Linda J Norfolk, Va. 

MAPSTON, Betty A Pittsburgh, Pa. 

MASON. Kathryn B Cheverly. Md. 

McCALLUM. Margaret A Baltimore, Md. 

Ninth Row: 

McDONALD, Mary C Alexandria, Va. 

MILLER, Nancy J Hompstoad, Md. 

MORGAN, Audrey L. . Ml. Kisco, N.Y. 
MUHL. Kathleen J Wilmetto, III. 

328 



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first Row: 

PAINTER, Kay E Washington. D.C. 

PATTESON, Carolyn L Mount Hope, W.Va 

PENNEY, Christine A Mt. Lebanon, Pa. 

RISCH, Janie S Logan, Ohio 

Second Row: 

SAUNDERS, Judith B Maplowood. N.J. 

SCHOENLY, Betsy M Highland Park, N.J. 

SCHUBKEGEL, Kay L Belleville, III. 

SHORROCK, Gladys R Nichols, Conn. 

Third Row: 

SMITH, Margaret L Palmetto, Fla. 

STUMP, Elaine V Red Lion, Pa. 

TAYLOR, Sandra W Winston-Salem, N.C. 

VREELAND, Maria L Columbia, S.C. 

Fourth Row: 

WILBUR. Charlotte J Plant City, Fla. 

WILSON, Florence J Gladwyne, Pa. 

WISLER, Gayle S Reading, Pa. 

WYMAN. Catherine H Hendersonville. N.C. 



lunior nurses 



The Junior Class officers get acquainted with 
one of their pediatric patients. They are left 
to riqht: President, Kay Graft; Vice-President, 
Kathy Muhl; Treasurer, Patsy Hatch; Secretary, 
Charlotte Wilbur. 




First Row 
ACKERMAN. Cc 



ALBIN.Joan 


Columbus, Ohio 


ALLYN. Jeanne G 


Chardon, Ohio 


AMANN, Helen S. . . . 


Stockholm, N.J. 


AUSTIN. Sallie L 


Hyattsville, Md. 


Second Row: 




BAKER, Judy L 


Athens, Pa. 


BAKER, Patricia A. . . , 


Alexandria, Va. 


BERGER. Barbara A. . 


Hawthorne, N.Y. 


BOOE, Jacqueline E. . . . 


King, N.C. 


BOYD. Jacqueline . . . . 


.... Calexico, Calif. 


Third Row: 




BROWN. Brenda G. . . . 


Bluefield, W.Va. 


BROWN, Nancy A 


.... Hobbsville, N.C. 


CAMPBELL, Peggy S. . . 


York. Pa. 


CARLSON. Suzanne W. . 


Nutley, N.J. 


CARPENTER. Lynne C. . . 


.... Ridgewood, N.J. 


Fourth Row: 




CHAMBERS, Patricia A. . . 


Durham, N.C. 


CUDE, Cherie R 


.... Alexandria, Va. 


DOTSON, Alice 1 


Gladys, Va. 


ELLETT, Sara K 


.... Seaford, Del. 


ENZ. Carmen M 




Fifth Row: 




FAIRCHILD, Janet L. . . . 


. Mf. Kisco, N.Y. 


GREEN. Barbara J. . . . 


.... Janesville, Wis. 


HALL. Sallie S 


.... Martinsville, Va. 


HENDERSON, Mary P. . . 


... Miami Beach, Fla. 


HILL, Nina 1 


.... Charlotte, N.C. 


Sixth Row: 




HURLEY, D.ana J 


Buffalo, N.Y. 


KING, Poqqy A 


.... Chapel Hill, N.C. 


KING, Penelope 


. . Longmeadow, Mass. 


KREPS. Carol G 


. . So. Charleston, W.Va. 


M, BATH, Amanda R. . . . 


Paris, France 


Seventh Row: 




McCOMBS, Diane 


Va. Bn,„ h, Va. 


MECLEARY, Louisa P. . . . 


. . Old Greenwich, Conn. 


MIFSUD, Clothilde . . . . 


... New York, N.Y. 


MOORE, Margaret L. . 


. . Randolph AFB, Tex. 


MRAZ, Elizabeth C 


Charlotte, N.C. 


Eighth Row: 




NEVE. Kay L 


Rochester, N.Y. 


O'NEIL, Patricia R 


Glenview, III 


PAGE, Eloanor C 


.... Rirhmond. Va. 


PALMER, Nancy L 


... Washington, D.C. 


PARRISH, Barbara E. . . . 


.... Randloman, N.C. 


Ninth Row: 




PETERSON, Marilyn A. . . 


. Lakewood, N.Y. 


POPE, Nancy E 


Drewryville, Va. 


PORTER, JeannineG. . . . 


. . Salt Rock, W.Va, 


PORTER, Joanne K 


Aiken, S.C. 


QUINN. Ray E 


Durham, N.C. 



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First Row: 

RAND, Judith C Buffalo, N.Y. 

REED, Diane L Severna Park, Md. 

RILEY, Elizabeth R Winchester, Va. 

ROEBKEN. Anne E Cedarburg, Wis. 

ROSS, Catharine L Seaford, Del. 

Second Row: 

ROWE. Judith P Jacksonville, Fla. 

SAYLER, Joyce M Tampa, Fla. 

SCHAEFER, Betty A Fair Lawn, N.J. 

SCHANTZ, Elizabeth A Charleston, S.C. 

SEATON, Carol A Lyndon, Ky. 

Third Row: 

SHORE. Betty G King, N.C. 

SPRENKEL, Kay E Camp Hill, Pa. 

SOUIRE, Pamela G Providence, R.I. 

SUTTON. Sarah L Winston-Salem, N.C. 

SWANSON, Judith L Haworth, N.J. 

Fourth Row: 

SWENSEN, Anita M Ridgefield, N.J. 

TEAGLE, Beverly E Ormond Beach, Fla. 

THOMPSON, Elizabeth A Whiteford, Md. 

UNGER, Barbara A Federalsburg, Md. 

WALLACE, Patricia A Northfield. Ohio 

Fifth Row: 

WEBER, Susanne New York, N.Y. 

WEEKS, Johnny L Mount Holly, N.C. 

WELLS, Nancy L Arlington, Va. 

WHEELER, Elizabeth C Durham, N.C. 

WILLIAMS, Betty Kannapolis, N.C. 

sophomore nurses 



The officers of the Sophomore class prepare 
for the morning's work by reading their pa- 
tients' charts. They are from left to right: 
President, Penny King; Secretary, Peggy Camp- 
bell; Vice-President, Kay Sprenkel; Treasurer. 
Brenda Brown. 




First Row: 




ARTHUR, Nancy M. . . . 


Gladwyne, Pa. 


BIESER, Patricia H. . . . 


Dayton, Ohio 


BERUBE, Marilyn M. 


Pascoag, R.I. 


BIGLER, Ruth K 


Flint. Mich. 


BOGGS, Anna L 


.... Pittsburgh, Pa. 


Second Row: 




BOND. Nancy Lee D. . . . 


.... Baltimore, Md. 


BROOKS, Beverly H. . . . 


Roxboro, N.C. 




.... Richmond, Va. 


CASTO Alice B 


. . Fayettevilic. W.Va. 


CATON, Carol L 


Racine, Wise. 


Third Row: 




CRAWFORD, Betsy J. . . . 


Sylva, N.C. 


CREIGH, Bettsy 


.... Bala-Cynwyd, Pa. 


DALE, Barbara T. ... 


.... State College, Pa. 


DALTON, Demarius A. . . 


. . Hendersonville, N.C. 


DANIELSON, Harriet C. . 


. . . . Windham, Conn. 


Fourth Row: 




DILL, Janette A 


Devon, Pa. 


DIMMICK, Barbara J. . . 


. . . . Edgewater. Md. 


DREWRY, Patricia M. . . . 


Alexandria, Va. 


ESPENSHADE, Nancy . . . 


Manassas, Va. 


FIELD, Mildred A 


Charlotte, N.C. 


Fifth Row: 




FINKBEINER, Rosemary . 


.... Laurens. S.C. 


FLATTER. Patricia A. . . . 


... Ft. Lauderdale, Fla. 


FLETCHER, Nancy M. . . . 


. . Elizabeth City, N.C. 


GRAY. Nancy C 


Durham, N.C. 


HARDESTY, Judy A. . . . 


... Lynchburg. Va. 


Sixth Row: 




HART, Sylvia K 


. . . . Charlotte, N.C. 


HEWITT, Barbara J. . . . 


.... Wynnewood, Pa. 


HIX, Nancy C 


Oxford, N.C. 


HUEY, Sandra L 


.... Coshocton, Ohio 


HUGO, Beverly A 


Clifton, N.J. 


Seventh Row: 




INNES, Jeanne 


LaGrange. III. 


JORGENSEN, Frances J. . 


. . . Durham, N.C. 




.... West Chester, Pa. 


KURLBAUM. Lisbeth L . . 


Broadalbin, N.Y. 


LANGSAM. Judith A. . . 


. . Shaker Heights, Ohio 


Eighth Row: 




LEECH, Sarah F 


Scarsdale, N.Y. 


LETHCO, Diane L 


Arlington. Va. 


LEYRER. Sue A 


Hamilton, Ohio 


LOHR, Catherine C. . . . 


. . Morehead City, N.C. 


LYTLE, Janice E 


.... Chillicothe, Ohio 


Ninth Row: 




MclLVAIN, Patricia . . . . 


.... Downingtown, Pa. 




Washington, D.C. 


MOODY, Judith S 


Lake City, Fla. 


MOORE, Pamela A. , . . 


. . . Cambridge, Md. 


MORRIS, Virginia K. . 


M rehead City, N.C. 


Tenth Row: 




MORRISON, Susan J. . 


Warron, Ohio 


NIGH, Louise V, 


. . . Chevy Chase, Md. 


O'BRIEN, Patricia A. 




OLLSEN, M 


. . . Silver Spi 


OTIS, Barbara M. 


V 



22212 





2^ 




First Row: 

PAFFORD, Margaret G Bluefield, W.Va. 

PARKINSON, Helen A Greenville, N.C. 

PLOCKELMAN, Marqaret M. . . West Palm Beach, Fla. 

POLING, Janet R Philippi, W.Va. 

PRATT, Alison Lonqmeadow, Mass. 

Second Row: 

ROBBINS, Frances A Sai 

ROBERTS. Phyllis J New Providence, N.J. 

ROHRHURST, Mary A Bound Brook, N.J. 

ROLLINS, Judith A Warsaw, N.C, 

ROSE, Ann C Durham, N.C. 

Third Row: 

ROUSE. Lee H Baltimore, Md. 

SARGEANT, Ruth E Cleveland Heights, Ohio 

SEALS, Carole J Wyckoff. N.J. 

SHAFFER. Ann L Columbus, Ohio 

SHERMAN, Marianna Seaford. Del. 

Fourth Row: 

SHIPP, Emma R Clinton, N.C. 

STEPHENS, Jane L Livinqston, N.J. 

STEPHENSON, Judith L Maplewood, N.J. 

STEVFNS, Georgia A Arlington, Va. 

SUTTLES, Nancy L Raleigh, N.C. 

SUWAK, Carol A Washington, Pa. 

Fifth Row: 

TAYLOR, Marqaret J West Caldwell, N.J. 

TYLER, Lynda Ann Newton, N.C. 

WAGONER. Mildred E Salisbury, N.C. 

WEAVER, Margaret A Baltimore, Md. 

WIDING, Karen L Rochester, N.Y. 

WIGGINS, Elizabeth B Charlotte, N.C. 

Sixth Row: 

WOOD, Carol E Bridgeport, Conn. 

WRIGHT, Ann E Havana, Cuba 

YEATMAN, Genevieve D Fork Union, Va. 

YEATTS Sally H Cheshire, Eng. 

ZELENZ. Mary H Greenwich, Conn. 

ZIPPERER, Mary P Savannah, Ga. 



fresh 



men nurses 



The Freshman Class Officers are from left to right, 
Seated: Marianna Sherman, Treasurer. Janette Dill, Vice 
President, Sally Leech, President; standing: Carol Ca- 
ton, Secretary. 





Senior, Anita Jarrett enjoys visiting with her patients as she gives then 



nurses 



lif 



September! And cars line up in the dust behind Hanes to 
deposit another class and their possessions. Then — rain and 
Durham day, teas, posture pictures in the gym, physicals in 
the clinic, orientation classes with FAC's answering questions 
like "Why does everyone look at the clipboard on their way 
in?" It didn't take long to learn . . . boys entered the pic- 
ture and with them came Frosh dances, mixers, and a first 
glimpse of Fraternity parties. Registration and long lines . . . 
refusing to part with a dime and therefore standing in the 
rain waiting for that East-West ride . . . Goon day: "Sopho- 
mores dear, thank you for our bows" . . . Themes, friends, 
letters from home. So many "firsts" ... a frog in Zoo, trau- 



nurses Norma Cozart, Peg MacN 








nen signing thi 
system of the 
one of the Fa 



honor pledge in which they promise to uphold the 
School of Nursing. This ceremony is held during 
I Student Government Association meetings. 




These students find many ways to occupy their time as they wai 
dinner in the hospital cafeteria. They are left to right: Anne McDc 
Jeannette Buhler, Judy Grybowslci, Nancy Jones. 



matic lab practical, waiting for Thanksgiving vacation, 
termpapers "the Duke Way," snow, the glory of spring in the 
Duke Gardens, Joe College. Micro and lab coats, summer 
school with bermuda's, the patio, Grandma's; Ed. Psych, 
with the football team and Chemistry with the heat: "Dr. 

Taylor, I hate to interrupt, but Miss has fainted again." 

And the first year is over. Back for the real thing — Nursing! 
Trying on uniforms for the first time, being "capped" by Big 
Sisters . . . Sophomore Anatomy, Physiology, Sociology, 
Pharmacology, — any old ology! "Functional Anatomy of the 
Hand" with Dr. Markee's visual aides . . . Coming face to 
face with the first patient, "Why do you think you are going 
to die?" Rubbing backs with mouth wash, the first injection, 
patient instructors, Miss Chase, clean shoelaces, Child Psy- 
chology, Nutrition and calorie counting — "Where's the 
adding machine?" Doctors lectures, case studies, beginning 
to feel a part of things . . . And then another summer in 
Durham ... air conditioned movies, forty hour weeks on the 



3 M 



ward, blisters on the feet, "supper relief," campus classes, 
a week's vacation, and suddenly — Juniors! Saying goodbye 
to Big Sisters and greeting Little Sisters, beginning the 
"special services." The thrill of being a part of the operating 
room team . . . threading sutures . . . "clamp nurse, NOT the 
sissors!" . . . peddling Dramamine in the Recovery Room . . . 
Next, Pediatrics: 

"The day we hit Howland was a memorable one, 
The Marines who took Guam at least had a gun!" 
Rumpled, stained uniforms, and crooked caps indicate 
"action" on "howling Howland." . . . two A.M. feedings . . . 
diapers . . . medicines — "one well baby ought to be a breeze 
after this!" On to Obstetrics and "Nooo ma'am, I ain't 
cookin wid noo fat back." Delivery Room and a constant 
parade of miracles . . . Preemy nursery and "Alcohol to the 
cord, oil to the bottom, water on the body." Dances at- 
tended, and even more memorable — the ones missed . . . 
"Sorry, but I'm working evenings all weekend." Seasons and 
services pass and its summer again . . . Holiday park, wed- 
ding showers, golf lessons, and the arrival of the last year. 
Public Health and getting acquainted with Durham and its 
people, lunch at Harvey's, trudging about "my district" 
armed with bag, map, iron, and codliver oil . . . preaching 
dental care and DPT's . . . learning a lot about human nature. 
The Clinics — "jelly boots" and Dr. Stead's hypertensive 
clinic . . . "Just what is the role of the nurse in the clinic?" 
The Dean's course and learning the responsibilities of pro- 
fessionalization . . . "We want thinking nurses." Paper after 
living paper . . . leadership in student government. Psy- 
chiatry and the long suffering dates who received "expert" 
analysis . . . evening rec . . . lab . . . interpersonal-relation- 
ships ... the attendants . . . and finally the termination 
process. Senior Med-Surg and the quarter system . . . "hu- 
man guinea pigs" . . . more nights and evenings . . . that 
"nursing arts feeling" again . . . Planning weddings and pray- 
ing for days off in which to carry out the plans. Talk about 
the internship, ". . . and what are you going to do next 
year?" Campus classes again and an awakening of "college 
spirit." Touring the campus with our Meyer patients and re- 
living memories of four busy, wonderful years at Duke . . . 
everything for the last time this spring . . . and the "firsts" 
seem so long past . . . 



Nurses Christ 
tingly, Sally L 





Rennie Wilson and her date spent an evening watching the new TV 
in the Hanes House Recreation Room. 




*V*4 



,' W 



Mary Mattingly, Queen of the Hanes Christmas Beauty Court. 



nurses' executive council 




utive Council are sittinq from left to right: Pec 
mussen, Ginny Ritchie, Anne Davis, Judy Bransford, Ellen' Bar 
Elaine Stump, Marcia Hruby, Jane Bass, Sally Leech, Barbara 
Kenworthy, Gladys Sherrock. 



Johnny 
Standing: 
sh, Sandra 



VIRGINIA RITCHIE 
Chairman of Nurses' Executive Council 




The executive Council is made up of the President, Vice-President, Cor- 
responding Secretary, Recording Secretary, and Treasurer of the Student 
Government Association and the Chairman of the Honor Council, the Chair- 
man of the Standing Committees, and President of the Freshman class. Its 
stated purpose is to "represent the Association and to suggest or recommend 
to the Association regulations which it considers necessary to carry on the 
business of the Association and to enforce the Constitution." Thus, as the 
nucleus of the organization, it works specifically to regulate all matters per- 
taining to the student body and not under the jurisdiction of the faculty; to 
increase a sense of individual responsibility in each student; and to cooperate 
with the faculty in creating and maintaining high ideals for nursing students. 
The standing Committees represented pertain to all phases of the students' 
life and include Judicial Board, Student Faculty, Financial Affairs, Orienta- 
tion, Publications, Social, Public Relations, State Student Nurses Association, 
Religious Activities, Student Coordinate, Athletics, and Social Standards. 
The Council meets regularly twice a month and at any other time a member 
might so request. 



nurses' judicial council 




The Judicial Board functions as a representative body to interpret, to en- 
force, and to try infractions of the Student Government Association rules. It 
works in cooperation with the Social Standards Committee in maintaining 
all aspects of student conduct in regard to the school and fellow students 
and is responsible for affairs concerning the welfare of all students living in 
the nurses residence. 

One of its objectives is to revise, introduce, and to clarify the reasons for 
all rules in an effort to meet the changing needs of the student body. Infrac- 
tions of the rules in both professional and social aspects of student life are 
brought before the Board for trial. All matters discussed by the Board are 
held in confidence. Penalties are decreed only after careful deliberation and 
discussion to make certain that any decision that the Board makes is appro- 
priate and just. All decisions are final. The Chairman, Vice-President of the 
Student Government Association, is elected by the student body and the 
Board is composed of class representatives. 



Members of the Judicial Board are sitting left to r 
Jacobv, Peggy Borcherdt, Lee Rasmussen, Anne Da 
3r, Jacky Potter. Standing: Nancy Espenshade 



: Anne Roebken, Kay Sprenkel, Genie 
Deedee Kenworthy, Kathy Muhl, Sally 
nette Dill. 




337 



h 



nurses honor counci 



The purpose of the Honor Council is to secure the cooperation of the stu- 
dent body in maintaining honorable conduct in all relations of student, pro- 
fessional, and social life. The Honor System works on the basis of individual 
participation and support. It carries its influence into all facets of student 
activities and makes itself felt by enhancing the individual's feeling of honor. 

Each year the Freshman Class become members of this system by signing 
pledge cards in the presence of the entire student body. The Honor Council 
and advisors try all breeches of the Honor System; and the decision of the 
Council is accepted as final. All matters regarding a student's honor and pro- 
ceedings of a case are kept in confidence. The Council Is composed of a 
chairman elected by the student body, the President and Recording Secre- 
tary of the Student Government Association, three members elected by each 
class, and three Faculty members. The group tries to act in a meaningful way 
to any individual needing help, and to be most useful as the core around 
which the entire Student Government Association revolves. 




LEE RASMUSSEN 
Chairman of Honor Cou 



The Members of the Nurse's Honor council are from left to right, Seated: Liz Wheeler 
Day, Gail Melqaard, Peggy Borcherdt. Lee Rasmussen, Ginny Ritchie, Kathy Engel, 
Walker, Judy Rowe. Standing: Miss Hudspeth, Miss Forgione, Barbara Unger, Bonnie 
Kathy Mason, Betty Ann Marston, Ann Rose, Lee Rouse, Miss Spring. 





Nursing School Freshman Advisory Council, 
Diane Reed, Judy Rowe, Betty Mraz, Barba 
Anne Roebken, Judy Rand, Diane McCombs 
Sasa Lou Sutton, Cathy Ross. 



ht: Row I: Brenda Brown, 
King, Liz Wheeler. Row 2: 
rbara Unger, Kay Sprenkel, 



BETTY MRAZ 
Chairman 



Members of the Freshman Advisory Council are selected on the basis of 
leadership and scholarship. They work with the Orientation Chairman of the 
Nurse's Student Government Association to make the high school — Hanes 
House transition as non-traumatic and enjoyable as possible. 

Functioning more effectively than any previous Hanes FAC, this years coun- 
celors were assigned "their girls" early in the summer and became acquainted 
with them through correspondence. They were on hand to welcome freshmen, 
parents, and all worldly possessions; they were present to guide and direct 
them through the maze of scheduled Orientation Week activities designed to 
acquaint them with Hanes and Duke; they conducted classes preparing them 
for an exam covering rules and regulations found in the School of Nursing 
Handbook; above all, they were, and have been all year, THERE when guid- 
ance, information and just plain thoughtfulness were most needed. 




nurses' social standards committee 



The Social Standards Committee is comprised of two members of each 
class. The chairman is a senior elected by the entire school. The chairman is 
also a member of the Executive Council of the Nurse's Student Government 
Association, and represents Social Standards on the Judicial Board. 

The Committee meets monthly or whenever necessary to evaluate social 
problems arising within the school and to suggest ways of maintaining and 
elevating standards — both social and professional. It is while she is in school 
that the nurse must form her individual concepts of professional ethics; Social 
Standards Committee plays a large part in establishing a desirable pattern 
of behavior. The Committee is assisted by Judicial Board and Honor Council 
in seeing that its standards are valued and upheld. 

Working with East Campus Social Standards, this committee sells the Duke 
Calendar and promotes interest in East Campus social activities sponsored 
by their social Standards Committee. 



Nurses' Social Standards Committee, left to right: Peggy Taylor, Mary Mattingly, Mo Sayer, 
Sally Howie, Deede K-snworthy-chairman, Pat Baiter, Pat Drewry, Helen Demesest, Alice 




DEEDE KENWORTHY 
Chairman 




340 



beauties 




BEAUTIES EDITOR: 
Elinor Hart 



B 



EAUTY as we feel it is something indescribable: what it is or what it 
means can never be said." George Santayana in "The Sense of Beauty" (1896). 

Just as Santayana said, beauty is indescribable — one cannot look at a Duke beauty 
queen and say why she is beautiful, or why the students or judge chose her, yet there is 
a quality about her that is beauty. From among those girls who especially possess the 
qualities of beauty, a CHANTICLEER Beauty Queen and a Homecoming Queen are 
chosen each year. In addition, the ROTC groups also choose beauty queens; and at 
Christmas time and in the spring, the fraternities select their sweethearts and dream- 
girls. Spring also brings the crowning of the May Queen in March. 

Long before most people on campus began thinking about this year's CHANTICLEER 
Beauty Queen, Ihe staff of that publication was hard at work making plans and selecting 
a judge. They chose John Robert Powers, head of the famous modeling school, to make 
the final selection. In a few days, at house meetings on East and in Hanes House, five 
girls from each dorm were selected to represent their houses as candidates. Later pic- 
tures of the girls were displayed on large posters, and voting followed on both East and 
West. 

From this initial voting, nine girls were selected and their pictures sent to Mr. Powers. 
Mr. Powers then completed the difficult task of studying the pictures and finally selecting 
the one he felt had more of the qualities of beauty than the others— The CHANTICLEER 
Beauty Queen, and sent his choice to the CHANTICLEER staff. 

The Social Standards committee then took over, and made arrangements for the an- 
nual Co-Ed Ball. The Indoor Stadium was gaily decorated contemporary style and mem- 
bers of Social Standards were presented. When Tom Irwin, Business Manager of the 
CHANTICLEER, presented the court and crowned The Queen, the results of the many 
preparations were culminated, and the next few pages tell the story. 

Duke's Homecoming Queen is chosen in a similar manner. Each dorm nominates five 
senior girls, from whom one is selected to represent her house on the Homecoming 
Court. Besides beauty, these girls ace chosen for their service to the school. The Queen 
is selected by the voting on West, and is crowned at the Homecoming show by the cap- 
tain of the football team, who this year was Pryor Millner. She reigns with her court at 
the homecoming game and dance the next day, the pride of both students and alumni. 



JOHN ROBERT POWERS 

selects 

the chanticleer 

beauty queen 



- 





the chanticleer beauty queen 




ELIZABETH SMATHERS 



Miss Elizabeth Smathers from Lake Junaluska, North Caro 
lina, reigns as our I 959 CHANTICLEER Beauty Queen. Libby. 
as she is usually known, makes her Duke home Pegram House, 
Libby has chosen to major in music which is one of her chief 
interests. She plays the French horn in the Duke Concert Band 
she also gives piano lessons, being a talented performer her- 
self. As might be expected, her plans for after graduation are 
to work in music — probably specializing in piano. 

Libby also enjoys outdoor activities — especially tennis and 
swimming. Her abilities on the tennis court are difficult to 
match, and she has been a swimming instructor. Although 
busy with her many activities, Libby has managed to maintain 
a 3.3 academic average. Her other honors also include mem- 
bership in Ivy and Sandals. 

The CHANTICLEER is proud to present such a lovely and 
accomplished young lady as our 1959 queen. 




Durham, North Carolina 
Basset House 
Alpha Delta Pi 
Elementary Education Ma 






lO/^^jl^l,^^^ 



346 





.oLot ^OVjkau^CD 



Jl""* 



Lookout Mountain, Tennesse 

Giles Hous 

Alpha Delta F 

History Majc 



^o-tw^L On^fe 




f 



<? 



A 



f 




Savannah, Geon 
Southgate 
Alpha Delta Pi 
English Major 



Charleston, West Virginia 

Gilbert House 

Kappa Kappa Gamma 

History Major 





-JL^^Lk 



<L*4L^/&^ 



349 







Cochocton, Ohio 
Hanes House 
Nursing Major 







"QeXij^ "Doj^ 1^-^- 



fciiri 1 



Charleston, West Virginia 

Aycoclt 

Alpha Delta Pi 

Elementary Education 






Philadelphia, Pennsylv 
Aycock House 
Pi Beta Phi 

Major 



352 



Ft. Lauderdale, Florida 



Kappa Kappa Gan 






MjUy 



353 



homecoming 
queen 

and court 



Sue Hancock, our 1958 Homecoming Queen, is from 
Charleston, West Virginia, and lives in Gilbert House. Al- 
though she was at Hollins her freshman year, she has con- 
tributed much at Duke. She is a member of Kappa Kappa 
Gamma and was pledge-trainer this year. In addition to being 
a cheerleader for two years, she has been active in the 
Y.W.C.A. and Hoof 'n Horn. She served as Transfer Advisor 
in Gilbert her junior year, and became head of Transfer Ad- 
visors this year. Very interested in music and art, Sue is herself 
a talented artist. She has majored in history at Duke, and will 
probably teach in one of Charleston's elementary schools 
next year. 




necoming Queen, Sue Hancock, escorted by Pryor 
Crown bearer, David Marshall. 



The Homecoming Queen, Sue Hancock, and her court from left to right: 
Ellis- Derienzo, Claudia Liebrecht, Did! Kenworthy, Betsy Day, Battle 
Rankin, Char Sterba, Elaine Herndon, Muriel Hendrix, Katy Flynn, Molly 




campus life 




L 



ONG rows of grey stone Gothic or red brick Georgian buildings united 
by wide expanses of green grass and flagstone walks have a serene aspect as one or two 
solitary fixtures shuffle between buildings — suddenly a distant bell rings and as if by magic 
hundreds of students, male and female, frowning and smiling, lingering or hurrying on, 
pour out of the buildings and make their way to other classes, back to dormitories, to 
lunch, to East Campus, or to some recreational area. This is a traditional picture of the 
University as students attend classes day in, day out, six days a week, fifteen weeks a se- 
mester, two semesters a year, as well as in summer school. Sometimes the sun is shining 
and the weather is hot, sometimes there is a nip in the air, sometimes there is a freshness 
about the campus as Spring approaches, or sometimes there is darkness, as clouds gather 
and rain falls or snow wraps the buildings in its lacy shawl. 

Educational opportunities meet the student on every hand, not only in the classrooms, 
but through the libraries, book stores, and extra-curricular organizations. Many groups 
have educational origins and function to further the student's proficiency in some sub- 
ject or activity. Duke offers opportunities to gain skill in athletic activities through sports 
and clubs, as well as having the facilities available for the sunny-day amateur who plays 
for enjoyment and recreation. Or there is the chance to further journalistic abilities, an 
eye for business, or leadership prowess in governmental or religious fields. The student 
finds many chances to gain a cultural background at the University, too, with programs 
of student orchestral and choral music, or visiting singers, ballet and dramatic com- 
panies, jazz bands, popular orchestras, noted speakers, and through the Fine Arts pro- 
grams offered to the students. There are times of fun mixed with hard work — rush for 
fraternities and sororities, practice sessions before a student cast production such a; 
Hoof V Horn, Glee Club or Fand, or the Engineer's Show. And there are times of fun 
with little or no work involved for many — football and basketball games, tennis matches 
and track meets, Dope Shop dates, and Devil's Den dancing, bridge games, big dances, 
dates and cabin parties, Bailey's, Spring, Joe College, and summer. These are the 
things that make Duke University what it is— hard work, fun, studies, Sunday worship, 
honors, hour tests and finals, all mixed into one Campus I ife. 






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this was duke 1958 • 1959 . . 



September . . . only the beginning of . . . 




Another frosh — another trunk — another room full of junk. 



Jim Girand, AFROTC, presents the flag to Dr. Edens at the 

annual flaq-raisinq ceremony which officially starts the new 

school year. 





Sept. II, 1959 . . "Class of 1962 Settles Down to Orienta- 
tion Amid Praise" . . . thus spoke the Chronicle as it welcomed 
another "one out of 10 applications accepted" group through 
the portals of Duke University. The hectic, confusing week of 
orientation gets under way with the usual routine of placement 
tests — tours — those exciting unavoidable mixers where West 
frosh fry to make a little headway with his half of a girl before 
she's snatched away by those intruders, upperclassmen — the 
familiar YM-YW-FAC Dance on the tennis courts— the first 
chapel service under the guidance of Chaplain Wilkinson — 
the interminable tea-party where one gets to shake President 
Eden's hand — registration — general assemblies — activities 
night — a picnic on the main East quad and a date for the 
flick on West. And so . . . with dink on head, bow in hair, 
hoola-hoop on hips, and desperately clutching the hand of his 
all-knowing FAC, the class of 1962 hesitantly plunges into 
"the best years of their lives." 

Sept. 17, the flag is raised and the influx begins . . . they 
come from all points of the U.S. . . they are noisy — confi- 
dent — brash — cocky, and seem to know the answers to all ques- 
tions . . . they are frightful creatures and the bewildered fresh- 
men are bothered . . . just who are these strange intruders 
. . . the upperclassmen have found their way back. 




with East Dub in the background. 




Flatter meets other freshmen at a mixer party 



Dr. Weatherspoon, Director of Admissions, welcomes one of Duke 
foreign students, Albrecht Hofmann, at the freshman class receptio 




And what to their wondering eyes should appear . . . hoo- 
ray — a white line, though crooked, down Myrtle Drive ... a 
new golf house . . . paved roads ... a Gothic face-lifting . . . 
a men's room in Giles ... a remodeled Union lobby . . . $85,- 
000 worth of rejuvenation upon Southgate . . . grass in front 
of Wannamaker . . . Anna Marie had a baby ... an upper 
level honor code . . . Das Gasthaus . . . and the bitterest pill 
of all — the disappearance of Nature Boy, Tom Farrell and Ty- 
son. But a few familiar faces remain . . . Washington Duke 
is still sitting . . . Bailey's and Tikey are ready with plenty of 
"spirit" ... Big Bill with grin ... the over-alert campus cops 
... the policies of Allen Building . . . exciting stores . . . cos- 
mopolitan Durham . . . the uncomfortable Criterion . . . black 
umbrellas and rain . . . rain . . . rain. 

Sept. 18... Fall Semester classes begin, and the summer 
tans start to fade. Our first football game with South Carolina 
follows a familiar route . . . the Gamecocks 8, the Devils 0. 




Beinq head of Y men has its disadvantages 

when the freshmen seek revenge for getting 

their dinks. Enjoy your swim, Don? 



Frosh boys receive, rather forcefully, dinks in the Dope She 





. . a year of duke tradition . . . 



•' ?•■?. 



I -v* ' &*<fc 






The fall craze of Hula-Hooping takes over at Dink Bow Day, but there 
are many other activities. 



Vamid-building is still a favorite sport. 




But others prefe 




nd the almost traditional 



Freshr 
spare 



to all sorts of rice thins 
Christmas furnished th, 

"beloved housemas 



for the 



housemasters in the 
for this qift to the 




The YM-YWCA dance makes the evening a bit brighter and 
Dean Cleland preaches his first sermon the next morning . . . 
all is not black. 

Sept. 26 . two traumatic events occur . . . Allen announces 
"No Change in Drinking Policies" and East Campus begins 
Sorority Rush. For the next nine, tense days East is in oblivion 
. . . nerves are shattered . . . health is broken . . . books for- 
gotten . . . insincerity reigns . . . hearts are broken . . . but 
all survive and emerge in fairly decent condition (no broken 
bones, only skinless knees) . . . 209 bids are extended. The sole 
relief through the whole period is the BOS-SANDALS Dance 
based on a Cape-Cod theme ... a great success for a hard- 
working group. 

Oct. 2 . . the spirited brothers of Beta Theta Pi decide to 
serenade East Campus which is the beginning of a long en- 



"Our housemaster made 


s take it 
freshman 


out of his room!" a questioned 
replied. 


! ) 11 


^^5^ 

-~~^~^- >«*» 








<4 





John Harrelson awards the door prize at the BOS-Sandles Dance- 
quite a shock for the winners. 








363 




a year of entertainment 



tanglement, but does add a dash of spice to the fall. Oct. 10 
. . . Homecoming. The fraternities build floats and the dorms 
originate skits for the Homecoming Show. Pi Kappa Phi 
emerges victoriously grasping the blue ribbon with their "Dev- 
ils Bale Baylor Bears," and the Phi Delts take second. The 
Devils challenge the Bears to a little contest after the annual 
Alumni Barbecue. Our secret weapon under the guise of 
Dave Sime gets the proper results, and our jubilant spirits are 
lifted even higher at the Homecoming Dance that evening 
where Sue Hancock reigns as O ueen - 

The Student Union brings the delightful presentation of 



Candide to the campus, and we discover that "this is the 
best of all possible worlds," after all. The Betas joyously clutch 
their elusive charter and sigh with relief as they are placed on 
Suspended Suspension. The Junior Class indulges in a little 
social activity at the Devil's Revel under the enthusiastic lead- 
ership of Ron Lipman. Thus, the Fall progresses and we finally 
discover that our major event is upon us ... no less . . . it's 
the next best thing to Joe College . . . Shoe 'n Slipper. 

Mr. Stan Kenton initiates the weekend with an unforgettable 
concert, but that evening many discovered that his progressive 
beats are hardly danceable ones. Saturday, after our bout with 



Zombie Jamboree 




364 






Les Brown Jr. plays with Duke Ambassadors at the "Y" Dance. 



1 


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1 '' i flK'gWw 


<£ ImwHA 


mi* 1 


^ mwj L. 








1* i . 4 




Tom Irwin crowns Libby Smathers, escorted 
Queen. Social Standards sponsor 



Chanticleer Be 




Lambi Chi's win with "Tom Dooly" at the annual Sorority-Fraternity Sing. 



and entertaininc 



Delta Diffenbach shows what a duchess wears at "Court" at 
the Pan-Hellianic fashion show. 




ourselves; 




how— "Aqua Ci 



N.C. State, the dancers on campus can get their fill with the 
marvelous music of Ralph Marterie — a perfect ending to a 
more than adequate weekend. 

New additions to the campus . . . MSGA decides to play 
ball with NSA ... The Archive, edited by Polly Akin, and The 
Peer, guided by Bill van Hettinga, arrive on campus. The Peer 
returns to Duke after a year's sabbatical, and it's in rare form 
. . . Libby Smathers takes the honors as "Peer-ess." The Dads 
decide to visit the campus and a full weekend greets them. 
With son in hand, they attend the Glee Club concert, classes, 
the game against Georgia Tech, and fraternity open-houses. 
All is quite "college" and we discover that even Daddy can 
kick up his heels. 

In spite of the depression, mid-semester exams, we somehow 
manage to keep going. The Inter-Fraternity-Sorority Sing 
comes as a welcome relief from our every-weekend-cabin- 
party-routine. The spirit felt and exhibited makes one realize 




Betty, and Carol 



; Baylor players in Southqate's homecominq 





Exuberant enthusiasm displayed by members of IFC as they formulate 




John Capello makes an effort to horrify the campus — to succeed 
winning a blue ribbon in the annual ZBT Ugly Man contest. 




a year of hard work 




A lot of hard work. 



what a "college-group" is. Although many were worthy, the 
judges finally handed first places to Zeta and Lambda Chi 
with the Delts and Tri-Delts taking second honors. 

The Student Union outdoes itself again and all in one week. 
Eleanor Steber sings for us, and "The Diary of Anne Frank" 
privileges Duke with two performances. New York couldn't 
ask for more. 

Nov. 14 . . . Black Friday . . . headlines . . . "Upperclassmen 
Lose Free Cut Privilege" . . . sigh . . . much protest . . Admin- 
istration stands firm. 

Thanksgiving vacation is blessedly in sight . . . only a few 
more events . . . Sigma Kappa reorganizes . . . effigy on West 
. . . Jazz '59 . . . SAE-ZBT Annual Beer Bowl . . . DUKE UNI- 
VERSITY 7, THAT INSTITUTION IN CHAPEL HILL 6 . . . 
S.U. Ice Skating Party . . . and at last we can forget 8: 1 0's 
for a while . . it's a long fall stretch and we need to see the 
folks so — we're off! . . . only one black spot . . . Eastern Air- 
lines goes on strike ... ah well, they'll be fixed by Christmas 
. . . keep believing it, group. 

At last, we sleep, meet old friends again, introduce our- 
selves to our parents, drink good coffee, and primarily prop 
ourselves up for endurance 'til Christmas. The gray dawn 



i6 a first place go to the TKO's as they bale the bears back to 







■ - 



nd dI 



pleasing results; 



ult 




then breaks, and we find that we're at it again. Professors as- 
sign more papers and more hour exams to make us feel right 
at home. Nevertheless, there's not much that can dampen our 
spirits for even though drawn by a team of exams and papers, 
Christmas comes to the University. Duke plays its first basket- 
ball game against Clemson, the Co-ed Ball sets the gay note 
with its "Contemporary Christmas" and John Robert Powers 
chooses Libby Smathers as CHANTICLEER Beauty Queen, 
although a shy queen she was when business manager Tom 
Irwin tried to give her the traditional kiss. 

Dec. I I brings two outstanding features to campus: Foun- 
der's Day and SNOW! The flakes begin at 8:00 a. m. and 
continue through the day . . . East co-eds decide to tramp 
to West in the snow to meet that all-important second period 
class . . . many snow-ball battles on the quad, especially on 
the "Animal Quad" where $700 worth of windows were jarred 



The Zetas prepare to "get those girls" with their songs and trophies. 




$ \ 



<. 



During rush, the SAE's furnish carnations for their gals and quad dancing 
for the group. 



Hooray! Rush finally ends as 5:00 P.M. 







Spirals in the slush. 



Chapel in newly fallen snow. 



Joe College resembles washday by the Gange 




a year of durham weather . . . 




The ever present. . . 




from their places. Dec. 12.. East Campus lights up its Christ- 
mas tree and the myriad of holiday festivities begin . . . much 
Christmas "cheer," the Messiah. But on Dec. 13 tragedy 
comes on Myrtle Drive. As a result of the slick roads, a fatal 
accident occurs. Spirits fall. 

Dec. 20 . . . the best Christmas present of all . . . we are 
free for two glorious weeks . . . nothing to do but sleep, eat, 
play, and endeavor to begin two term-papers due the day of 
return ... oh well . . . who worries about non-essentials . . . ob- 
viously we didn't. Therefore, we graciously accept the lovely 
gift from Allen and West Duke and LEAVE! 

Jan. 5, 1959 ... say it isn't so! As we stagger waveringly 
into our first period class, we can only hear the dull drone of 
the professor's voice as he utters, "Now, before exams, I want 
to get in as much as possible . . . etc., etc." Surely this isn't 
real, we rationalize, so we make our way to the only friendly 
class . . . Dope Shop I 28. With a brief time-out to hear Walter 



A lazy afternoon, Joe College Parade. 









Wonder if Prophet John could make it to his 8:10 on the Egyptian express. 



. and duke life; 



that ref crazy? 




Reuther tell us how America underrates Russia and to see the 
National Ballet of Canada, we slowly convince ourselves that 
exams are inevitable. Something must be done along that line, 
so we discover the library . . . East Campus Library (even 
open on Sunday nights through the efforts of the Co-ordinate 
Board) is by far the most popular spot on campus, intellectually 
and socially. Therefore, hibernation is a "must" and on Jan. 
20, we enter the portals of study not to emerge 'til Jan. 30. 
The only break of day during that black period was the dedi- 
cation of the East Campus Library to Steve Crihfield, its 
most loyal patron. 

But somehow, regardless of the three exams within 26 hours, 
we crawl out from our black, wet rock of study, and leave 
the old campus for a few days to regain our equilibrium. 

The Spring Semester begins . . . Feb. 5 . . Student Union 
brings the Dance-Drama Co. to Page . . . Patsy Lee resigns 
her presidency of WSGA . . we dive into another tense time 
as Rush begins for West . . . with haggard expressions and 




sll as those who have written in ages pa 



There is much to be learned from tho 





a year 



of I 



earning 




gazeless eyes, West Campus staggers to class and back in 
time to adorn their toothy enthusiasm for the chow trains . . . 
many fraternity "package deals" . . . fraternity open houses 
signify termination of Rush and 290 Freshmen join the ranks. 
The Canadian Players present "The Devil's Disciple"; the 
Boston Pops entertain in Page and receive praise from crit- 
ical Chronicle "Glee-Club Reviewer" Hammer; Feb. 27; "Trus- 
tees Turn Down Integration Bids," as the limited South rises 
again; the Junior Class gives its banquet in Gilbert-Addoms 
in night-club style, complete with sumptuous repast, enter- 
tainment, champagne (of a sort) and waiters from West . . . 
a very swish affair; the Senate revamps the election program, 
deleating all its colorful aspects; Angier Duke candidates ar- 
rive on campus to compete for top honors; Ah so . . you are 
surprised . . . the second day of March brings the long-awaited 
Kingston Trio to campus . . . they present an excellent show 
amid casual blanket-party atmosphere . . . the KA's even 
stretch the evening to greater lengths by capturing the Trio 
into a private party 'til the wee hours; Segovia picks for us 



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more than going to classes. Walter Reuthe 
the labor situation. 



nforms us of 




The literary treasures of the Gothic Bookshop by Jeremy North 




378 



and education 




in Page and the Merchants of Durham bring the L & M Show 
to the gym — Jimmie Rodgers, Molly Bee, Roger Williams and 
James (Gunsmoke) Arness — an adequate presentation. 

With the advent of elections we know that Spring must 
be on her way — Mary Maddry cops the WSGA leading slot 
and Warren Wickersham bravely slips into the MSGA one — 
action is what the campus needs — any kind will be refreshing — 
Hoof 'n' Horn has its tryouts for "An Evening with Sigmund 
Freud" written by Harry Pearson and directed by Linton 
Brooks — Social Standards tries something new with its "Glad- 
iola Party" which emerges a rockin" success — the Engineers 
present "Engineering in Action" to more than 10,0000 spec- 
tators — the Duke Players present "Hedda Gabler" — "Rock 
Parties" replace familiar cabin gatherings as students find 
their way to the gardens and the woods — Bailey's — time 
out for a much needed Spring Vacation and wonder of all 
wonders, we are home for Easter. 

Half the campus streaks out toward Fort Lauderdale while 
the other unfortunates are forced home. March 6 — even the 
tans can't hide the gloom covering the faces of the returning 
ones. Amid term papers and hour exams we anxiously look 
forward to the highlight of the Spring Social Season — but 
not yet. Parents' Weekend comes first. April I 7 — they arrive 




379 




Activities expand — the band goes to the Notre Dame game. 




James B. Duke looks to a future of progress 



Matt Dillon symbolizes a growing Durham — a growing Duke. 




...and progress.. 



at our most presentable Springtime — the gardens are unbe- 
lievably beautiful — they hear the Duke Symphony Orchestra 
Recital, there's luncheon in the East Union and a party in the 
gardens. We take them to THE place to eat, The Ranch 
House, and even though the wait is interminable, they too 
agree that it is THE place. 

Under the excellent guidance of Rolf Towe, Joe College ar- 
rives on the Quad. Without a doubt, this is what Spring is 
for and for four uninhibited, glorious days we forget all in- 
tellectual pursuits — this is strictly a top drawer social period, 
and we prove it in every phase — beginning on Thursday, we 
are in a social oblivion — it's float-building time in the ware- 
house and spirits are flowing — crepe paper and wire-cutters 
are in demand — East gets late permission and the frat boys 
work all night— Friday— 3:30 P.M.— the last bit of wire is 
filled and, after many long hours of toil, we see our master- 
pieces leave to be briefly admired by Bailey loungers and 
wall sitters — "Everybody" goes to the informal dance and 
Lionel Hampton makes the sounds — then dawns Saturday 
and by 10:00 A.M. all the desirable "blanket spots" are filled 
on the main quad — bermudas, shades, Nassau hat, Madras 
shirt, deck of cards and pink lemonade (a la vodka) — we're 




Dads take an intores 




What could be more 



^e than getting engaged? 





apel Tower: Duke in sunshine 



ready to dig the Duke — Ellington plays again for the formal 
dance but fights a little competition from the cabin and rock 
parties — Sunday — we walk through the gardens — East campus 
returns from the beach and bids a fond adieu to the imports. 

The rest of the Spring races past with fraternity week-ends, 
interviews, caravans to the beach, last minute term papers 
and then — we once again gaze into the abysmal, bottomless 
pit of exams. With the vision of summer giving us the power 
to pursue, we somehow emerge with strength enough to make 
it to Myrtle before commencement. 

Another school year calls it a day — the Seniors press on 
to the services, perhaps marriage, fascinating positions, dull 
jobs, graduate school, and question marks. We shall miss 
them. 



and in the shadow of twilight 





Profile in Gothic. 





I! I 

15 H 



mst 






d that was duke 1958 • 



1959 chanticleer 



EDITORIAL STAFF 

KARIL NEWMAN 

Editor 



CHARLIE AYCOCK 

Assistant Editor 

HOWARD CARR 
CARL KRUPP 

Head Photographers 

JOHN DOBSON 

Sports 

CAL GRANT 

Fraternities 

TERRY ABRAHAM 

Classes 

LIZ GIAVANI 

Office Manager 



ELLIE HART 

Associate Editor 
WALT LAMBETH 

Honoraries 
CAROL MOODY 

Copy 

MARY McLAREN 

Sororities 

ANNE LIGHTFOOT 

Photography Director 



BETTY CALDWELL 

Co-ed Editor 

CAROL HEDDEN 

Organizations 

CAROL CORDER 

Administration 

MARTHA TOVELL 

Captions 

MUFFIE SAMPSON 

Directory 

ELEANOR EMBREE 

Nurses Representative 



STAFF PHOTOGRAPHERS 

Farnsworth Bryant Bill Hallidy Jerry Pope 

Richard Calender Albrecht Hofmann Steve Schuster 

Tom Gnuse Graham Kretchman Kirk Shultz 



GENERAL EDITORIAL STAFF 



Lesly Bellaire 
Barbara Bradbury 
Barbara Bradshaw 
Martha Cardwell 
Kathy Dayvault 
Martha Drummond 
Meta Eberdt 
Bill Franklin 
Kit French 
Kay George 
Kay Goodman 
Janet Gornto 



Pat Hansen 
Eila Kairinen 
Kathie Lockwood 
Linda Lunsford 
Allan Markham 
Martha McGonigle 
Mary Ann McLeod 
Helen Midgett 
Wynn Montgomery 



Terry Pearlstone 
Vivian Redding 
Marie Rose 
Homer Sheffield 
Juneal Shurtliff 
Sandra Stewart 
Margaret Suber 
Cam Tabor 
Libby Taylor 
Julie Welch 
Phil Wetzler 
Mary Frances Wright 



MARTHA SAMPSON 

Coed Business Manager 



BUSINESS STAFF 

TOM IRWIN 

Business Manager 



DON SINGER 

Assistant Business Manager 



DICK HOLLAND 

Assistant Business Manager 



Helen Arendall 
Don Carpenter 
Louise Ellis 
Libby Hosek 
Annie Lewis Johnson 
Wynn Montgomery 
Lois Thwaite 



GENERAL STAFF 

Cal Barnhardt Ellen Craig 

Joy Cullen Meta Ebert 

Sharon Gercken Judy Home 

Carol Inge Barbara Ivey 

Allan Markham Tom Miller 

Irwin Pope Cam Tabor 

Fred Ward Judy Welch 



acknowledgments 

Mr. Ralph Langreck of the Benson Printing Co. 

Miss Doris Leeper of the Southern Photo Process & Engraving Co. 

Mr. Murray Bartelstone of the Rappaport Studios, Inc. 

Mr. H. J. Herring 

Mr. Bill Griffith 

Mr. Thad Sparks 

Mr. G. C. Henricksen 

Mr. R. H. Bass 

Mr. S. C. Harward 



picture credits 

Howard Carr Albrecht Hofmann 

Carl Krupp Graham Kretchman 

Farnsworth Bryant Jerry Pope 

Richard Calender Steve Schuster 

Tom Gnuse Kirk Shultz 

Bill Hallidy Thad Sparks 

The State, Columbia, S. C. The Gumbo, LSU 

R. C. Payne Avco Inc. 



directory 



FACULTY 



Frances D., H-2 B Ur 



iity Apts., Durham, N.C.— 234 



Acomb, 

Allen 
Adams, Prof. Donald K., 2508 Cornwallis Rd., Durham, N.C.— 202 Bivins 

(E) 
Ainsworth, Cmdr. Charles C. USN. 414 Carolina Cr., Durham, N.C.— 

102 Social Science 
Alden, Prof. John R., 2736 Dogwood Rd., Durham, N.C.— 235 Allen 
Allen, Miss Julia, Box 6243, College Station, Durham, N.C.— I07E West 

Duke 
Altrocchi, Prcf. John C, 221 I -C Elder St., Durham, N.C.— 3007 Hosp. & 

Bivins 
Anderson, Prof. Carl L, 2400 Chapel Hill Rd., Durham, N.C.— 321 

Allen & I07E W. Duke 
Anderson. Mrs. Jean, 2400 Chapel Hill Rd., Durham, N.C.— 107 West 

Duke 
Anderson, Prof. Lewis E., 2020 Sunset Ave., Durham, N.C.— 303 Biology 
Arges, Prof. K. Pete. 2610 Roxboro Rd., Durham, N.C.— 020 Engr. 
Arnas, Mr. Ozer, 1417 James St., Durham, N.C.— 303 Engr. 
Artley, Prof. John L, 2417 Norwood Ave., N.C.— 309 Engr. 
Aycock, Prof. Thomas M„ University Apts., D-IC, Durham, N.C.— 107 

Gym (W) 
Bailey, Prof. Joseph R., 2117 Sprunt St., Durham, N.C.— I 15 Biology 
Banham, Prof. Katherine M., College Station, Durham, N.C.— 103 Bivins 

(E) 
Barlow. Mr. Norman H., 3852 Summerset Dr., Durham, N.C.— 204 Gray 
Bassett, Capt Robert V. R., 2101 Myrtle Dr., Durham, N.C.— 101 Social 

Science 
Beck, Mr. Leif C, Box 4032, Duke Station, Durham, N.C.— I06D Social 

Science 
Bell, Prof. Gordon E., 2502 Glendale Ave., Durham, N.C.— 203F Social 

Science 
Bernhard, Mr Winfred E. A., University Apts., Durham, N.C.— 227 Allen 
Bernstein, Mr. Percy L., 1000 Buchanan Blvd., Durham, N.C.— 228 Physics 
Berry, Professor E. Willard. 1003 N. Gregson St., Durham, N.C.— 019 

Science (E) 
Bevington, Prof. Merle M., Guess Rd., Rt. 2, Durham, N.C.— 322 Allen & 

I07C W. Duke 
Bevington, Prof. Helen S., Guess Rd„ Rt. 2, Durham, N.C.— 107 West 

Duke 
Bevington, Mr. Philip R„ Guess Rd., Rt. 2, Durham, N.C.— 039 Physics 
Bigelow, Prof. Lucius A., 131 Pinecrest Rd., Durham, N.C.— 310 Chemistry 
Billings, Prof. W. D., 708 Louise Circle, Durham, N.C.— I 15 Science (E) 
Bilpuch, Dr. Edward, Box 674, Chapel Hill, N.C.— Physics 
Binkley, Mr. Robert W., Apt. 2, 5th & Markham, Durham, N.C.— 212-B 

West Duke 
Birfurk, Mr. Y.. 1417 James St., Durham, N.C.— 307 Engr. 
Black, Prof. Martin L, 135 Pinecrest Rd., Durham, N.C.— 203L Social 

Science 
Blackburn, Prof. William M., 402 Buchanan Blvd., Durham, N.C.— 201 B 

East Duke 
Block, Prof. Martin M., 2255 Cranford Rd., Durham, N.C.— 035 Physics 
Bly. Prof. James R., 2001 Ruffin St., Durham, N.C.— 106 Old Gym 
Bolmeier, Prof. Edward C. 2 I 7 Faculty Apts., Durham, N.C.— 08B West 

Duke 
Bone, Prof. Allan H., 2314 Club Blvd., Durham, N.C.— 208C Asbury 
Boneau, Prof. C. Alan, 1802 Sunset Ave., Durham, N.C.— 209 Psychol. 

Lab. 
Bc^khout, Prof. Cazlyn G., 1307 Alabama Ave., Durham, N.C.— 334 

Biology 
Bookhout Prof. Elizabeth C, 1307 Alabama Ave., Durham, N.C.— 103 

Gym (E) 
Bowman, Prof. Francis E., 2114 Woodrow St., Durham. N.C.— 324 Allen 

& I07E W. Duke 
Boyce, Prof. Benjamin, 1200 Dwire Place, Durham, N.C.— 401 Allen 
Boyd, Mr. Clarence E., 2203 Pike St., Apt. E., Durham, N.C.— 228 Physics 
Boyle, Prof. Thomas A., 1837 Forest Rd., Durham, N.C.— 220 Engr. 
Bradbury, Lt. John I., USN, 814 Buchanan Blvd., Durham, N.C.— 104 

Social Science 
Bradley, Prof. David G., 707 Hudson St., Durham, N.C.— 103 Gray 



Bradley, Prof. Harold L, 1903 Washington St., Durham, N.C.— 119 

Indoor Stadium 
Bradsher, Prof. Charles K., 118 Pinecrest Rd., Durham, N.C.— 124 

Chemistry 
Bragg, Prof. Louis R., 1003 East Trinity Ave., Durham, N.C.— 130 Physics 
Braibanti, Prof. R. D. J., 2614 Stuart Dr., Durham, N.C.— 309 Library 
Brehm, Prof. Jack W., 3214 Duke Homestead Rd., Durham, N.C.— 202 

Bivins 
Brinkley, Dean Florence, College Station, Durham, N.C.— 114 East Duke 
Broderson, Mr. Jens, 2541 Chapel Hill Rd., Durham, N.C.— 30IB Carr 
Broderson, Prof. Robert M., I 101 Alabama Ave., Durham, N.C.— I09A 

Asbury 
Brown, Mr. Edwin L., 1020 Urban Avenue, Durham, N.C.— 123 Allen & 

204 Carr 
Brown, Prof. Frances C, 1205 Dwire Place, Durham, N.C.— 314 Chemistry 
Brown, Mr. Robert Guy, 2915 Fairview Rd., Durham, N.C.— 206 Social 

Science & 3005 Cab. Hosp. 
B-yan, Mrs. Anne-Marie, 1003 S. Duke St., Durham, N.C.— 213 Carr 
Bryan, Prof. Paul R., Jr., 2 I I 8 W. Club Blvd., Durham, N.C.— 205 Asbury 
Buckingham, Prof. Michael J., Rt. 2, Box 351, Durham, N.C.— 214 Physics 
Budd, Prof. Louis J., 101 I '/ 2 Dacian Ave., Durham, N.C.— 504 Library 

(W) 
Buehler, Mr. Albert G., 412 Swift Ave., Durham, N.C.— 106 Gym (W) 
Butler, Mr. Franke J., 35C Moore Apts., Burlington, N.C.— 317 Allen 
Butter, Mrs. Irene H., 2708 Legion Ave., Durham, N.C.— I06D Social 

Science 
Buzzard, Mr. Gale, Route I, Hillsboro, N.C.— 303 Engr. 
Byrnes, Mrs. Marguerite, 151 I Woodland Dr., Durham, N.C.— 126 Physics 
Calleson, Mr. Donald A., 928 Lambeth Circle, Durham. N.C.— 225 Engr. 
Cameron, Mr. Edmund M., 2818 Chelsea Cir., Hope Valley, Durham, 

N.C.— 109 Gym (W) 
Carlitz, Prof. Leonard, 2303 Cranford Rd., Durham, N.C.— 226 Physics 
Carpenter, Prof. David W., 137 Pinecrest Rd., Durham, N.C.— 109 Physics 
Carr. Mr. Charles H., 1529 Hermitage Ct., Durham, N.C.— 307 Engr. 
Carr, Prof. John W.. 926 Monmouth Ave., Durham, N.C.— 09A West Duke 
Carroll, Prof. E. Malcom, Hotel Sainte Anne, No. 10 Rue Sainte Anne, 

Paris. France, College Station— 2 I 2-A West Duke 
Carrithers, Mr. Gale. Jr., 619 Swift Ave., Durham, N.C.— 502 Allen 
Cartter, Prof. Allan M., 663 Lexington Ave., New York 22, N.Y.— I06A 

Social Science 
Cartwright, Prof. William H., 2114 Myrtle Dr., Durham, N.C.— 08D 

West Duke 
Castellano, Prof. Juan R., 2511 Perkins Rd., Durham, N.C.— 115 Carr 

Bldg. 
Castellano, Prof. Helen K.. 2511 Perkins Rd., Durham. N.C.— 115 Carr 
Cheek, Mrs. Roma S., 210 Cottage Lane, Chapel Hill, N.C.— 202 Carr 
Cherpack, Prof. Clifton, 411 N. Gregson St., Durham, N.C.— 407 Li- 
brary (W) 
Clark, Dr. Romane L, Apt. 10, 5th & Markham, Durham, N.C.— 2 1 2-A 

West Duke 
Clugston, Mr. George Alan, 1000 Lamond Ave., Durham, N.C.— 502 

Allen 
Clyde, Prof. Paul Hibbert, 1311 Carolina Ave., Durham, N.C.— I 19 Allen 
Cobb, Mr. P Whit, 412 Swift Ave., Durham, N.C.— 106 Gym (W) 
Cochran, Mrs. Mary B., 2818 Erwin Rd., Durham, N.C.— 205 Gym (E) 
Cockell, Mr. William A., 2018 Bivins St., Durham, N.C.— 228 Physics 
Cohen, Prof. Louis D., 1505 Acadia St., Durham, N.C.— 101 Bivins & 

2204 Erwin Rd. 
Cole, Prof. R. Taylor, 7 Sylvan Rd., Durham, N.C.— 31 I Library (W) 
Colton, Dr. Joel G., 2801 Dogwood Rd., Durham, N.C.— 223 Allen 
Colver, Prof. Robert M„ 2720 Circle Dr., Durham, N.C.— 309 Flowers 
Combs, Mr. William Wesley, Jr., 2717 Augusta Dr., Durham, N.C.— 

I07B West Duke 
Connery, Prof. Robert H., 1722 Duke University Rd., Durham, N.C.— 315 

Library (W) 
Cordle Dr. Thomas H.. 2420 Perkins Rd., Durham, N.C.— 303 Gray 
Cox, Prof. Robert C. 1913 University Dr.. Durham, N.C.— 207 Gym (W) 
Crane, Mr. Theodore R., KIC University Apts., Durham, N.C.— 408 

Library (W) 
Craver, Dr. Donald Henry, Apt. G3C, University Apts., Durham, N.C.— 

501 Library 
Culberson, Prof. William L., Rt. 2, Chapel Hill Rd., Chapel Hill, N.C.— 

21 I Biology 
Culpepper, Miss Fay M., Box 924 Chapel Hill, N.C.— 203F, Social Science 



Curtiss, Prof John S.. 17 Maynard Dr., Rt. 2, Box 129, Guess Rd„ 

Durham, N.C.— 228 Allen 
Cushman, Mrs. Barbara, 130 Pinecrest Rd.. Durham, N.C.— I I I Asbury 
Dai, Prof. B'ngham, 2404 Perkins Rd., Durham, N.C.— Kirby Clinic 
Daniels, Prof. Boyd L. 220 Dacian Ave., Durham, N.C.— 104 Gray 
Daston, Prof. Paul G„ 3415 Hope Valley Rd., Durham, N.C.— V.A. 

Hospital 
Davis. Prof. Gifford. 2248 Cranford Rd., Durham. N.C.— 214 Carr 
Davis, Mr. Luckett V., Men's Graduate Center, Durham, N.C.— 217 

Biology 
deVyver. Prof. Frank T., 8 Sylvan Rd., Durham. N.C.— 203E Social Science 
Dewey. Prof. Donald. 1026 W. Trinity Ave., Duke University, Durham, 

N.C.— 203 F Social Science 
DeWitt, Mr. David P., Atlas St., No. 3 Atlas Apt., Durham, N.C.— 144 

Engr. 
Diamond, Prof. Irving, 2404 Brunton Ave., Durham, N.C.— 203 Psychol. 

Lab. 
Dice, Mr. Jchn B. F., 214 Swift Ave., Durham, N.C.— 228 Physics 
Dickens, Prof. Robert L, 2717 Circle Dr., Durham, N.C.— 203F Social 

Science 
Dorris, Mr. George Edward, 617 Park Place Lane, Chapel Hill, N.C.— 

501 Allen 
Dorris, Mr. Henry N., 434 Hyde St., Burlington, N.C.— 108 Engr. 
Dow, Prof. Neal, 2252 Cranford Rd., Durham, N.C.— 216 Carr 
Dow, Prof. Marie, 2252 Cranford Rd., Durham, N.C.— 216 Carr 
Dressel, Prof. Francis G.. 309 Francis St.. Durham, N.C.— 136 New Physics 
Duncan, Prof Marion M., 3407 East Oak, Durham, N.C.— 210 Physics 
Durden, Prof. Robert F., 2532 Norwood Ave., Durham, N.C.— 102 West 

Duke 
Eddy, Prof. Ruth B., Box 6836, College Station, Durham, N.C.— I02A 

Gym (E) 
Edgar, Mr. Thomas Irwin, 1309 Washington St., Durham, N.C.— 228 

P'hysics 
Elliott, Prof. William W.. Box 4721, Duke Station, Durham, N.C.— 131 

Physics 
Elsevier, Prof. Ernest, 2413 Wrightwood Ave., Durham, N.C.— 219 Engr. 
English, Capt. Paul J., 3348 Denise St., Durham, N.C.— I08A Social 

Science 
Ezell, Major Don D., USMC, 708 Reta Rd., Durham, N.C.— 104 Social 

Science 
Fairbank, Prof. William, 2016 Pershing St., Durham, N.C.— 213 Physics 
Falcone, Prof. Carmen M., University Apts., D- 1 2. Durham, N.C.— 207 

Old Gym (W) 
Fein, Prof. John M., 2742 Circle Dr., Durham, N.C.— 305 Gray & 213 Carr 
Fenton, Prof. Charles A., 2535 Perkins Rd., Durham, N.C.— 502 Library 
Ferguson, Prof. Arthur B., Rt. 2. Guess Rd., Durham, N.C.— 102 West 

Duke 
Ferguson, Prof. Charles E„ 2108 Sprunt St., Durham, N.C.— 203H Social 

Science 
Ferguson. Prof. Oliver W., 1012 Shepherd St., Durham, N.C.— 315 Allen 

& I07B W. Duke 
Fisher, Mr. John H., 2836 Stuart Dr., Durham, N.C.— 315 Allen Bldg. 
Flint, Mr. Weston, 1412 Pennsylvania Ave., Durham, N.C.— 305 Gray 
Flor, Dr. Peter, 7A Varsity Apts., Underwood Ave., Durham, N.C.— 125 

Physics 
Fluke, Prof. Donald J„ Donner Laboratory, University of California, 

Berkeley 4, California — Zoology 
Freiburghouse, Mr. Leonard F., 936 Lambeth Circle, Durham, N.C.— 

228 Physics 
Fu, Mr. Hsueh-chieu, Men's Grad. Center, Duke Univ., Durham, N.C.— 

301 Engr. 
Furbish, Mr. William J., Rt. I, Hillsboro, N.C.— 04 Science (E) 
Gallie, Prof. Thomas M., 101 2 W. Trinity Ave., Durham, N.C.— 222 Physics 
Gardner, Prof. William H., Jr., 1519 Woodburn Rd., Durham, N.C.— 

022 1 Engr. 
Garmezy, Prof. Norman, 3423 Hope Valley Rd., Durham, N.C.— 102 

Bivins 
Gehman, Prof. W. Scott, 1312 Shepherd St., Durham, N.C.— 090 West 

Duke 
George, Mr. Rhett T., Jr., 2500 Shenandoah, Durham, N.C.— 205 Engr. 
Gergen, Prof. John J., 2803 Nation Ave.. Durham. N.C.— 134 New 

Physics 
Githens. Dr. Sherwood, Jr., 4427 Chapel Hill Rd.. Durham, N.C.— Ord. 

Research 
Glockleer. Dr. George C, 3910 Darby Rd., Durham, N.C.— 2 16 Chemistry 
Gohdes. Prof. Clarence, 2737 Circle Dr., Durham, N.C.— 21 ID W. Duke 

» 3 1 3 ' 
Gordy, Prof. Walter, 2521 Perkins Rd., Durham, N.C.— I I I Physics 
Gottheil, Mr. Frederick, Men's Grad. Center, Durham, N.C.— I06D 

• I V.ience 
Grant, Dr. Richard B., 2509 Norwood Ave., Durham, N.C.— 303 Gray 
Gray, Prof. Irving E., 124 Pinecrest Rd., Durham, N.C.— 217 Biology 
Gregg, Prof. John R., Route I. Box 48F, Durham, N.C.— 219 Biology 
Greuling, Prof. Eugene, 2414 Perkins Rd., Durham, N.C.— 209 PI 



Gross, Dr. Paul M., 3816 Dover Rd., Hope Valley, Durham, N.C.— 208 

Allen (W) 
Grout, Prof. Julia R., Box 6266, College Station, Durham, N.C.— 101 

Gym (E) 
Guttman, Prof. Norman, 1802 Sunset Ave., Durham, N.C.— 209 Psych. 

Lab. 
Haaler, Mr. Ellis P.. Rt. I, Cornwallis Rd., Durham, N.C.— Indoor Stad. 

& 106 Old Gym (W) 
Hahn, Prof. Herbert R.. Route I. Cambridge Rd., Durham, N.C.— 203F 

Social Science 
Haines, Prof. Howard N., 2732 Dogwood Rd„ Durham, N.C.— 207 Engr. 
Hall, Prof. Hugh. M., 2413 Wrightwood Ave., Durham, N.C.— 306 Library 
Hall, Prof. Louise, Box 6636 College Station, Durham, N.C.— 303 Asbury 
Hallowell, Prof. John H., 2709 Augusta Dr., Durham, N.C.^t03 Library 

(W) 
Halsted, Major Charles F, USAF, 1507 Duke Univ. Rd., Durham, N.C.— 

III Social Science 
Hamilton, Prof. William B., 2256 Cranford Rd., Durham, N.C.— 102 West 

Duke 
Hanks, Prof. John K., 1810 Glendale Ave., Durham. N.C.— I I I Asbury 
Hanna, Prof. Frank A., 2239 Cranford Rd., Durham, N.C.— 20IA Social 

Science 
Hanson, Prof Earl T., 613 Swift Ave., Durham, N.C.— 403 Library 
Hardee, Mr. Arren Maynor, 2417 Bruton Rd., Durham. N.C.— 206 Gray 
Harrawood, Prof. Paul, 105 Woodridge, Durham, N.C.— 012 Engr. 
Harrison, Prof. Francis Parks, 2722 Circle Dr., Durham, N.C.— 107 Gym 

(W) 
Hart, Mr. James A., Men's Graduate Center, Durham, N.C.— 317 Allen 
Hart, Dr. J. Deryl, Duke Univ. Rd. & Highway 751, Rt. I, Durham, 

N.C.— Room 3051, Duke Hosp. 
Harwell, Prof. George C, 2115 Wilson St., Durham, N.C.— 219 Engr. 
Hasan, Mr. Syed Z., 1009 W. Trinity Ave.. Durham. N.C.— 146 Engr. 
Hauser, Prof. Charles R., 1020 Rosehill Ave., Durham, N.C.— 318 

Chemistry 
Hemplemann, Mr. David W., 2801 Hillsboro Rd., Durham, N.C.— 08C 

West Duke 
Hendrix, Mrs. Mildred, 144 Pinecrest Rd., Durham, N.C.— Chapel 
Heninger, Prof. Simeon K.. Jr., 702 Buchanan, Durham, N.C.^02 Allen 
Heron, Mr. Stephen Duncan, Jr., 1506 Echo Rd., Durham, N.C.— 05 

Science IE) 
Hickson, Prof. Arthur Owen, Box 27, W. Durham Station, Durham N.C.— 

137 New Physics 
Hill, Prof. Douglas G., Box 275, Rt. 2, St. Mary's Rd., Durham, N.C.— 

119 Chemistry 
Hill, Lt. L. W„ USN. 203 Vineyard St., Durham, N.C.— 108 Social Science 
Hirsch, Mr. Albert A., Box 1019, Men's Graduate Center, Durham, N.C.— 

203K Social Science 
Hobbs, Prof. Marcus E., 115 Pinecrest Rd., Durham, N.C.— 127 Allen 

Bldg. & 022 Chemistry 
Holland, Mr. Clyde N., Men's Graduate Center, Durham, N.C.— 307 

Enqr. 



H ill. 



Prof. 



Jr., 2506 Wrightwood St., Durha 



N.C.— 224 



Allen (W) 
Hollyday, Dr. Frederick B. M., Apt. 3, 718 Underwood Ave., Durham, 

N.C.— 22? Allen 
Holton, Prof. Frances V. L, Box 6178, College Station, Durham, N.C.— 

202 Gym (E) 
Hooper, Mr. Robert J., 1507 W. Pettigrew, Durham, N.C.— 305 Gray 
Hoover, Prof. Calvin Bryce, 1702 Duke University Rd., Durham. N.C.— 

321 New Library Tower 
Horn, Prof. E. C, 818 E. Forest Hills Blvd., Durham, N.C.— 06 Biology 
Horsfield, Mr. Christopher, Box 1069 Men's Grad. Center, Duke Station, 

Durham, N.C.— 127 Physics 
Humm, Dr. Harold J„ 2528 Norwood Ave., Durham, N.C.— 209 Biology 
Humphrey, Prof. Don D., 2802 Legion Ave., Durham, N.C.— 203H Social 

Science 
Hunter, Prof. Wanda S., 803 Second St., Durham, N.C.— 201 Science (E) 
Hurlburt, Prof. Allan S., 112 Buchanan. Durham, N.C.— 06B West Duke 
Jenkins, Prof. Marianna D., 619 Morehead Ave., Durham. N.C.— 115 

East Duke 
Jensen, Prof. Howard E„ 143 Pinecrest Rd.. Durham. N.C.— 215 E 

Social Science 
Je:ierski, Prof. B. de L, Poplar Apts., 848 Louise Circle, Durham, N.C.— 

404 Librarv 
Joerg, Prof. Frederick C, 2116 Pershing St., Durham, N.C.— 207 Social 

Science 
Johnson, Dean Charles 8., 833 Morreene Dairy Rd., Durham, N.C.— 107 

Allen 
Johnson, Mr. E. Keith. 1008 Minerva Ave., Durham, N.C.— 129 Physics 
Johnson, Dr. Gordon L, 808 Green St., Apt. C3, Durham, N.C.— O-ll 

Chemistry 
Johnson, Prof. T. W., Jr., 2408 Prince St., Durham, N.C.— 315 Biology 
Jones Dr. Bcrney L, 2622 Pickett Rd., Durham, N.C.— 104 Allen Bldg. & 

103 Gray 



388 



Mansfield-Jones, Mrs. Dorothy, 1001 Watts St., Durham, N.C.— 118 

Science 
Jones, Prof. E. E., 1705 Forest Rd., Durham, N.C.— 201 Bivins 
Jones, Mr. Leonidas J., 1113 Men's Grad. Center, Duke Univ., Durham, 

N.C.— 108 Engr. 
Jordan, Prof. Archibald C, 147 Pinecrest Rd., Durham, N.C.— 320 Allen 
Jordan, Prof. Brady R., 117 Pinecrest Rd., Durham, N.C.— 201 Carr 
Joyner, Mr. Archie, Men's Graduate Center, Durham, N.C.— I06D 

Social Science 
Kenyon, Prof. Van Leslie, Route 2, Hillsboro, N.C.— 220 Engr. 
Ke'ckhoff, Prof. Alan C, 1921 Essex Rd., Durham, N.C.— 215 E. Social 

Science 
Kimble, Prof. Gregory, 2513 Norwood St., Durham, N.C.— 207 Psychology 

Lab. (E) 
Kistler, Mrs. Janet Smith, 703 Louise Circle, Durham, N.C.— 205 Gym 
Klenz, Prof. William, 24 Rogerson, Chapel Hill, N.C.— 201 Asbury 
Kline, Lt. Comdr. John L. Jr., USN, 301 E. Raleigh St., Siler City, N.C.— 

104 Social Science 
Klopfer, Prof. Peter H., Route I, Bahama, N.C.— II6A Biology 
Koch. Prof. Sigmund, Rt. 2, Durham, N.C.— 213 Psychology Lab. 
Koppenhaver, Mr. Allen J., 14 Piedmont Apts., Durham, N.C.— 317 Allen 
Kramer, Prof. Paul J., 2251 Cranford Rd., Durham, N.C.— 04 Biology 
Krayblll, Prof Edward K., 2726 Circle Dr., Durham, N.C.— 136 Engr. 
Krep, Prof. Juanita M., Morgan Creek Rd., Chapel Hill, N.C.— 203D 

Social Science 
Krigbaum, Dr. William R., 2015 Woodland Dr., Durham, N.C.— Chem- 
istry 024 
Krummel. Miss Mary Eleanor, 2118 Englewood Ave., Durham, N.C.— 213 

Carr 
Kuder, Prof. G. Frederic, 2516 Perkins Rd., Durham, N.C.— 206 Bivins 
La Barre, Prof. Weston, 1311 Alabama Ave.. Durham, N.C.— 2I5C Social 

Science 
Landon, Prof. Charles E„ 1514 Edgevale Rd., Durham, N.C.— 203C 

Social Science 
Langford, Dr. Thomas A. 2513 Glendale, Durham, N.C.— 104 Gray 
Lanning, Prof. John T., 3007 Surrey Rd., Hope Valley Durham, N.C.— 

503 Library (W) 
Larkin, Dr. Jeanne R., K-3-D University Apts., Durham, N.C.— 219 Biology 
Leach, Prof. Richard H., 1419 Dollar Ave., Durham, N.C.— 310 Library 

(W) 
Lemert, Prof Ben F., 123 Pinecrest Rd., Durham, N.C.— 112 Carr 
Leu. Mr Liow-Min, 1006 Lamond Ave., Durham, N.C.— 301 Engr. 
Lewis, Prof. Harold W., 2307 Sprunt St., Durham, N.C.— 043 Physics 
Lewis, Prof. M. Modena, Box 6178, College Station, Durham, N.C.— 

!02A Gym (E) 
Lewis, Prof. Ralph E., 1401 Alabama Ave., Durham, N.C.— 207 Engr. 
Limoli, Mr. Donald, 2418 Guess Rd.. Durham, N.C.— 102 Carr 
Livingstone. Prof. Daniel A., 1010 Minerva Ave., Durham, N.C.— 320 

Biology 
Logan. Mr. Barry L, Ervin Circle, Route I, Durham, N.C.— 501 Allen 
Lowengrub, Mr. Morton, 2109 Sprunt St., Durham, N.C.— 123 Physics 
Lynch, Mr. Eugene J., 716 Morreene Dairy Rd., Durham, N.C.— 207 

Physics 
Macduff, Prof. John N., 2733 Dogwood Rd., Durham, N.C.— I42A Engr. 
McCarthy, LCDR John E., USN, 619 Hammond St., Durham, N.C.— 108 

Social Science 
McCelvey, Mr. George, 2030 Englewood Ave., Durham, N.C.— 317 

Allen 
McClure, Mr. Jesse S., 901 N. Mangum St., Durham, N.C.— 228 Physics 
McDonald, Mr. Charles O., Rt. 3. Box 143. Hillsboro, N.C.— 501 Library 
McHugh, Prof. Gelolo, 1010 Monmouth Ave., Durham. N.C.— 210 Bivins 
Mcllwaine, Mr. Robert, 602 South Duke, Durham, N.C.— 317 Allen 
MrKeel. Mr. James T., 2622 Charlotte St., Durham, N.C.— 203 Engr. 
McKinney, Prof. John C, 2713 Circle Dr., Durham, N.C.— 2I5D Social 

Science 
McLean, Mr Edward F.. Rt. 4. Box 352, Durham, N.C.— 306 Gray 
McLendon. Prof. Jonathan, 2536 Wrightwood Ave., Durham, N.C.— 

09B W. Duke 
McLeod. Prof. R. M., 2701 Chapel Hill Rd., Durham. N.C.— 125 Physics 
Maguire. Mr. Robert A., 2729 Brown Ave., Apt. M.. Durham, N.C.— 303 

Library (W) 
Manchester, Dr. Alan K., 2016 Myrtle Dr., Durham, N.C.— 107 Allen 
Manschreck Mr. Clyde L., 2403 Prince St., Durham, N.C.— 03 Gray 
Markman. Prof. Sidney D., 919 Urban Ave., Durham, N.C.— 109 Flowers 
Maxwell, Prof. W. Cary, 142 Pinecrest Rd., Durham, N.C.— 30IB Gray 
Meier, Prof. Otto, Jr., 116 Pinecrest Rd., Durham, N.C.— 130 Engr. 
Meisters, Dr. Gary H., 15 Duke Univ. Apt.. 5th & Markham, Durham, 

N.C.— 130 Physics 
Michalak. Prof. M. Victor, 2432 Norwood Ave., Durham, N.C.— 207 

Branson 
Michalak, Mrs. Virginia G., 2432 Norwood Ave., Durham, N.C.— I07D 

West Duke 
Miller, Prof. Gustavus H„ Rt. I, Cedar Terrace, Durham, N.C.— 203 Gray 



Minty, Mr. George J., 405 Liberty St., Durham, N.C.— 125 Physics 
Mirza, Mr. Jchangir F., 703 Celeveland St., Durham, N.C.— 307 Engr. 
Mohat, Prof John T., 1913 Essex Rd., Durham, N.C.— 129 Physics 
Molina. M' Alex, 506 West Knox St., Durham, N.C.— I 19 Engr. 
Montfort, Prof. Robert J., 3300 Cole Mill Rd., Durham, N.C.— 106 Gym 

|W) 
Morey, Mr. James, 2011 WaWa Avenue, Durham, N.C.— 504 Library 
Morrow, Mr. John V., 1 806'/ 2 Shelton St., Durham, N.C.— 228 Physics 
Mueller, Prof. Earl G., 1108 Watts St., Durham, N.C.— 104 Asbury 
Mueller, Prof. Julia W„ I 108 Watts St., Durham, N.C.— 104 Asbury 
Naylor, Prof. A.W., 881 Louise Cir„ Poplar Apts., Durham, N.C.— 105 

Science (E) 
Negley, Prof. Glenn, 3610 Hathaway Rd., Durham, N.C.— 314 Library 

(W) 
Nelson, Prof. Ernest W., Poplar Apts. 18-A, 939 Lambeth Cir., Durham, 

N.C.— 205 East Duke 
Newson, Prof. Henry W., I III North Gregson St., Durham, N.C.— 041 

Physics 
Nielsen, Prof. W. M„ 139 Pinecrest Rd., Durham, N.C.— 119 Physics 
Okun, Dr. Daniel A., Dogwood Dr., Chapel Hill, N.C.— 028 Engr. 
Olive, Mr. Billy B., Rt. I, Piney Mt. Rd., Durham, N.C.— 203 Engr. 
Oosting, Prof. Henry J., 2642 University Dr., Durham, N.C.— 121 Science 

(E) & 102 Biology 
Osborn, Prof. Robert T., 216 E. Monmouth Ave., Durham, N.C.— 03 Gray 
Owen, Prof. Harry A., Jr., 1506 Woodburn Rd., Durham, N.C.— 206 Engr. 
Palmer, Prof. Aubrey E., 2525 Highland Ave., Durham N.C.— 210 Engr. 
Parker, Prof. Harold T., 923 Dacian Ave., Durham, N.C.— 102 West Duke 
Parsons, Dr. Oscar A., 1702 Forest Rd.. Durham, N.C.— 2204 Erwin Rd. 
Patrick, Prof. Ransom R., 116 Pinecrest Rd., Durham, N.C.— 100 Asbury 
Patton, Dr. Lewis. 614 Swift Ave., Durham, N.C.— 325 Allen 
Peach, Prof. W. Bernard, 920 Dacian Ave., Durham, N.C.— 31-4 West 

Duke 
Perry, Prof. Harold S., 2302 Cranford Rd., Durham, N.C.— 204 Biology 
Persons, Prof. Walter S., 612 Swift Ave., Durham, N.C.— I06A Old 

Gym (W) 
Petty, Prof. Olan L, 2519 Shenandoah Ave., Durham, N.C.— 119 Allen 

& 06A West Duke 
Phillips, Prof. James H., 2517 Perkins Rd., Durham, N.C.— 106 Gray 
Philpott, Prof. Jane, 804 Fourth St., Durham, N.C.— 206 Science (E) 
Pilkington Mr. Theo C, 1311 S. Miami Blvd.. Durham, N.C.— 108 Engr. 
Poirier, Mr. J. C, 210 West Lavendar St, Durham, N.C.— 107 Chemistry 
Polnik, Dr. Amelia J., 2205'/ 2 Pi*e St., Durham, N.C.— 207 Science (E) 
Poteat, Prof. Mary, 103 Faculty Apts., Durham, N.C.— I07D West Duke 
Powell, Capt. Thomas C, 1024 Gloria Ave., Durham, N.C.— I08A Social 

Science 
Predmore, Prof. Richard L, 2413 Perkins Rd., Durham N.C.— 208 Gray & 

213 Gray 
Price, Prof. James L, Jr., 2723 Circle Dr., Durham, N.C.— 107 Gray 
Price. Mr. Reynolds, Rt. I, Box 263, Durham, N.C.— I07C West Duke 
Price, Miss Virginia, Box 4439, Duke Station, Durham, N.C.— I07A West 

Duke 
Proctor, Miss Catherine, 104 Faculty Apts., Durham, N.C.— 206 Gym 
Proctor. Prof. Jesse H., Jr., 616 Peace St., Durham, N.C.— 103 Carr 
Ouaintance, Mr. Richard E., Jr., Apt. 4D, 944 Lambeth Circle, Durham, 

N.C.— I07B West Duke 
Ouin, Prof. Louis D., 814 Louise Circle, Durham, N.C.— 08 Chemistry 
Randall, Mr. Dale B., Beverly Apts., Ill Watts St., Durham, N.C.— 502 

Allen 
Rankin, Prof. Robert S., 1227 Vickers Ave., Durham, N.C.— 308 Library 

(W) 
Ratchford. Prof. Benjamin, 133 Pinecrest Rd., Durham, N.C.— 323 Library 
Reardon, Prof. Kenneth J.. 2821 Winton Rd., Durham. N.C.— 101 Branson 
Reichenberg-Hackett, Prof. W., College Station, Durham, N.C.— I 10 

Bivins 
Reynolds, Dr. Thomas D„ 2326 Glendale Ave., Durham, N.C.— 09C West 

Duke 
Richmond. Mr. Harold P., 807 Hermitage Ct., Durham, N.C.— 225 Engr. 
Risley, Mr. Richard. 2401 Cranford Rd., Durham, N.C.— Indoor Stadium 
Roberts, Dr. Henry S., Jr.. 2527 Wrightwood Ave., Durham, N.C.— 328 

Biology 
Roberts, Prof. John H., 2813 Legion Ave., Durham, N.C.— 230 New 

Physics 
Rodnick, Prof. Eliot H., 2806 Legion Ave.. Durham, N.C.— 106 Bivins 
Rogers, Prof. Robert S.. 148 Pinecrest Rd., Durham, N.C.— 204 Carr 
Ropp, Prof. Theodore, 302 Woodridge Dr., Durham, N.C.— 237 Allen 

IW) & 102 Carr 
Roughton. Mr. Emery, 106 Buchanan Blvd., Durham, N.C.— 228 Physics 
Rowe, Prof. Robert S.. 2711 Circle Rd.. Durham, N.C.— 121 Engr. 
Roy, Prof. Donald F., 604 N. Gregson, Durham. N.C.— 304 Science (E] 
Rudisill, Prof Mabel. 1719 Roxboro Rd., Durham. N.C.— 09E West Duke 
Sales, Prof. Reams H., 24 I I Prince St., Durham. N.C.— 04 Gray 
Salinger, Prof Herman, 3403 Windsor Way. Hope Valley, Durham, N.C. 

— 30 1 C Gray 



389 



Sandeen, Dr. Muriel I., 706 Louise Cir., Durham, N.C.— 211 Science (E) 
Sanders, Prof. C. Richard, 103 Pinecrest Rd., Durham, N.C.— 210 West 

Dulce 
Sanver, Mr. Armagan, 1417 James St., Durham, N.C. — 303 Engr. 
Saville, Prof. Lloyd B., 1103 Anderson St., Durham, N.C— 203 Social 

Science 
Saville, Mrs. Eugenia C, I 103 Anderson St., Durham, N.C— I 10 Asbury 

Bldg. 
Saylor, Prof. John H., 2500 Perkins Rd., Durham, N.C— 115 Chemistry 
Schmidt, Prof. Theodor W., 107 Watts St., Durham, N.C— 129 Physics 
Schmidt-Nielson. Prof. K., 2524 Norwood Ave.. Durham, N.C— 337 

Biology 
Schmidt-Nielsen, Mrs. Bodil, 2524 Norwood Ave., Durham, N.C— 337 

Ei logy 
Schwerman, Prof. Esther L., 909 Lambeth Circle, Poplar Apts., Durham, 

N.C— 05 Gray 
Scott, Prof. William Evans, 1311 Dollar Ave., Durham. N.C— 232 Allen 
Seeley, Prof. Walter J., 1005 Urban Ave.. Durham, N.C— 136 Engr. 
Settle, Mr. James N., 160 Daniels Rd., Chapel Hill, N.C— 204 Carr 
Seymour, Prof. Richard K., 1109 Elizabeth St., Durham, N.C— 30IB Gray 
Shabel, Mr. Fred, 1421 Woodland Dr., Durham, N.C— 106 Old Gym 
Sharer, Mr. A. W.. I 104 Delano St., Durham, N.C— 227 Biology 
Shears, Prof. Lambert A., 202 Erwin Apartments, Durham, N.C— 30IA 

Gray 
Shields. Prof. John H., 1315 Vickers Ave., Durham, N.C— 2031 Social 

Shoenfield. Prof. Joseph R.. 1003 E. Trinity Ave., Durham. N.C— 225 

Physics 
Shriver, Mr. George, 2501 Englewood Ave., Durham, N.C— 04 Gray 
Simmons, Prof. Edward C, 2501 Perkins Rd.. Durham, N.C— 203B Social 

Science 
Simpson, Prof. William H„ 1406 Dollar Ave., Durham, N.C— 313 (W) 

Library 
Singleton. Mr. Marvin, Box I I 79 Men's Graduate Center, Durham, N.C— 

401 Library 
Skipp, Mr. Francis E„ 1506 Mason Drive, Bethesda, N.C— 317 Allen 
Smith, Mr. C. Gaddis, 3122 Oxford Dr., Durham, N.C— 237 Allen 
Smith, Dr. Grover C, Jr.. I 109 N. Gregson St., Durham, NC— 320 Allen 
Smith. Prof. Joel 2207l/ 2 Lafayette St., Durham, N.C— 2I5B Social 

Science 
Smith, Prof. Robert S., 2236 Cranford Rd., Durham, N.C— 203D Social 

Science & I I I Carr 
Spangler, Prof. Dorothy, Box 6966, College Station, Durham, N.C— 

Gym (E) 
Speaks, Mr. Cooper Phillips, 6 Vesson Apts., Durham, N.C— I07FA 

West Duke 
Spengler. Prof. Joseph J., 2240 Cranford Rd., Durham, N.C— 322 New 

Library Tower 
Soielberger. Dr. Charles, 1710 Forest Rd., Durham, N.C— Kirby Clinic 

& Bivins 
Sponer, Prof. Hertha D. E., 3309 Avon Rd., Hope Valley. Durham, N.C— 

212 Physics 
Staley, Mr. Richard. 1000 Lamond Ave., Durham, N.C— 306 Gray 
Stars, Mr. William K„ 1916 Glendale Ave., Durham, N.C— 202 Asbury 
Stell, Mr. Samuel, 812 Bethesda Dr., Durham, N.C— 08C West Duke 
Stephenson, Dr. Harold P., 818 Starmont Dr., Durham, N.C— 144 Engr. 
Stevens, Mr. Harlan R., Box 1203, Men's Graduate Center, Durham, 

N.C— 123 Physics 
Stevenson, Prof. Lionel, 3106 Devon Rd„ Durham, N.C— 402 Library 
Stewart, Mr. Wilber C, 210 Men's Grad. Center, Durham, N.C— 307 

Engr. 
Stires, Mr. Lawrence R., Jr., 1212 Broad St., Durham, N.C— 306 Gray 
Stone, Mrs. Margaret. Box 6839 College Station, Durham, N.C— 126 

Physics 
Stonier, Prof. A. W., c/o Mrs. W. P. Few, 1208 Buchanan Blvd., Durham. 

N.C— 203G Social Science 
Strasser, Mr. Bernard, 2209B Elder St., Durham, N.C— 203K Social 

Science 
Strihinger. Mr. Frederick G., 29 I I Arnold St., Durham, N.C— 228 Physics 
Strobel. Prof. Howard A.. 1510 Woodburn Rd., Durham, N.C— 02 

Chemistry & 104 Allen 
Strong, Dr. Paschal N., Rt. 4, Box 282, Durham, N.C— Veterans Hosp. 
Stumpf, Prof. W. A., 127 Pinecrest Rd., Durham, N.C— 07 West Duke 
Sunderland. Prof. Elizabeth R., 6416 College Station, Durham, N.C— 

204 Asbury 
Tackney, Mr. Stephen N., 208 Buchanan Blvd.. Durham, N.C— 228 Physics 
Talbutt. Mr. Palmer C, Jr., 306 Men's Graduate Center, Durham, N.C— 

212 West Duke 
Taraba, Prof. Wolfgang, B-3A University Apts., Durham, N.C— 301 B 

Gray 
Tharp, Prof. Kenneth J., 2610 Acadia St., Durham, N.C— 211 Engr. 
Thomas, Prof. Joseph M„ 2215 Cranford Rd.. Durham, N.C— 227 Physics 



Thompson, Prof. Edgar T., 138 Pinecrest Rd., Durham, N.C— 2I5A 

Social Science 
Tilley, Dr. D. Ronald, 2404 Vesson Ave., Apt. 3, Durham, N.C— 037 

Physics 
Tischendorf, Mr. Alfred, 1017 Gloria Ave., Durham, N.C— 102 Carr 
Todd, Col. Raymond P., 409 Edward St., Durham, N.C— 112 Social 

Science 
Torre, Prof. Elias, 1121 Anderson St., Durham, N.C— 202 Gray & 213 Carr 
Truesdale. Dr. J. N., 105 Pinecrest Rd., Durham, N.C— 123 Allen (W] 
Turnbull, Miss Nancy, 2829 Old Chapel Hill Rd., Durham, N.C— 101 

Physics 
Turner, Prof. Arlin, 1514 Woodburn Rd., Durham, N.C— 311 Allen & 

21 IC West Duke 
Tuthill, Dr. Richard L, 2709 Dogwood Rd., Durham. N.C— 112 Allen 
Uhrhane, Prof. Luella J., Box 6446, College Station, Durham, N.C— 205 

Gym (E) 
Vail, Prof. Charles R., 2730 Circle Dr., Durham, N.C— 131 Engr. 
Wan Fossen, Dr. Richard, 1109 N. Gregson St., Durham. N.C— 319 Allen 
Vernberg, Dr. F. John, Duke Marine Lab., Beaufort, N.C— I 16 Biology 
Vilas Mr. John M„ Couch Rd., Chapel Hill, N.C— 206 Engr. 
Vincent, Prof. Patrick R., 1601 Bivins St., Durham, N.C— 204 Gray & 

213 Carr 
Vosburgh, Prof. Warren C, 2319 Englewood Ave., Durham, N.C— 211 

Chemistry 
Wagnon, Mr. W. Macbeth, Men's Graduate Center, Durham, N.C— 

I06D Social Science 
Walker, Dr. Hallam, 2716 Augusta Dr., Durham, N.C— 206 Gray 
Walton, Prof. Loring B., 2235 Cranford Rd.. Durham, N.C— 207 Gray & 

213 Gray 
Ward, Prof. Calvin L. 801 Third St., Durham, N.C— 02IA Biology 
Ward, Prof. Charles E„ 2429 Perkins Rd., Durham, N.C— 323 Allen 
Warner, Prof. Seth L, 4188 Duke Station, Durham, N.C— 223 Physics 
Watson, Prof. Richard L, Jr., 109 Pinecrest Rd., Durham, N.C— 230 

Allen 
Way, Prof. Vernon E., 918 Urban Ave., Durham, N.C— 123 Allen & 

204 Carr 
Weltz, Porf. Henry, 2716 Circle Dr., Durham, N.C— 309 Flowers 
Welsh, Prof. Paul, 102 Faculty Apts., Durham, N.C— 212-A West Duke 
Westfall, Capt. Donald L, 2110 North Duke St.. Durham, N.C— I I I 

Social Science 
Wetherby, Prof. Joseph C, 2306 Prince St., Durham, N.C— 05 Gray 
White, Prof. Becky, 311 West Trinity. Apt. 3, Durham, N.C— 309 Flowers 
Whitridge, Mrs. Eugenia R., Box 5935, College Station, Durham, N.C— 

203 Carr (E) 
Wilbur, Prof. Karl M., 2404 Burton Rd.. Durham, N.C— 224 Biology 
Wilbur, Prof. Robert L., 1305 Carroll St., Durham, N.C— 211 Biology 
Wilder, Prof. Pelham, 2525 Glendale Ave., Durham. N.C— 218 Chemistry 
Wilkinson, Mrs. Alice, 1005 S. Duke St., Durham, N.C— I 10 Asbury 
Williams, Prof. George Walton, 1026 W. Trinity, Durham, N.C— 122 

Engr. 
Wilson. Prof. Frederick, 1020 Demerius St., Durham, N.C— 30IA Gray 
Wilson, Prof. Neil L., 214 Faculty Apts., Durham, N.C— 212 B-W. Duke 
Williamson, Mr. Robert M., 20 Meadowbrook Dr., Durham, N.C— 037 

Physics 
Wilson, Prof. Robert R., 717 Anderson St., Durham, N.C— 405 Library 
Wintermute, Mr. Orval S., 2805 Elgin St., Durham, N.C— 04 Gray 
Withers, Prof. Loren R., 2741 Dogwood Rd., Durham, N.C— 208B Asbury 
Womble, Dr. Cecil H„ 106 Buchanan Blvd., Durham, N.C— 204 Carr 
Woody, Dr. Robert H., 2734 Circle Dr., Durham, N.C— 231 Allen 
Woodyard, Prof. Alma L., Box 6966, College Station, Durham, N.C— 

206 Gym (E) 
Wray, Mrs. Julia Ann, 819 Demerius. Durham. N.C— 205 Gym 
Wylie, Prof. Donald P., 2602 Augusta Dr., Durham, N.C— 129 Physics 
Yohe, Prof. William P., 2203 Englewood Ave., Durham, N.C— 203B 

Social Science 
Young, Dr. Charles R., 124 Andrews Rd., Durham, N.C— 102 Carr 
Young, Mr. David, 1927 Ward St., Durham, N.C— 205 Engr. 
Zanden, Dr. James Vander, 305 Monmouth Ave., Durham. N.C— 203 Carr 
Zener, Prof. Karl E.. Sparger Rd., Rt. 2, Durham, N.C— 205 Psychology 

Lab. 



NURSING FACULTY 



Agner, Instructor Julia Jane, 9 Bel Air Apts., Durham, N.C— Hanes 

House 
Brocker, Assoc. Prof. Edith P., 16 Rogerson Dr., Chapel Hill, N.C— 

Hanes House 
Brown. Instructor Joan. 2218 Pratt St.. Bel Air Apts. 6, Durham, N.C. 

(Beginning Jan. 20) — Hanes House 



390 



Bullock. Instructor Grace, 1013 Edith St.. Durham, N.C.— Hanes House 
Campbell, Emily, Ryan Rd„ Durham, N.C.— Hanes House 
Couch, Kay, 943'/ 2 Morreene Dairy Rd., Durham, N.C.— Hanes House 
Dalton, Jo Ann Baughan, Instructor, Westover Apts. B-3, Durham, N.C.— 

Hanes House 
Davenport. Instructor Ollie, 91 6 Second St., Durham, N.C.— Hanes House 
Fargione, Asst. Prof. Rose, Westover Apts. F-2. Durham, N.C.— Hanes 

House 
Grant, Asst. Prof. Dorothy, 106 Buchanan Blvd., Durham, N.C.— Hanes 

House 
Gardner, Asst. Instructor Julia, 718 Underwood Ave., Apt. 2, Durham, 

N.C.— Hanes House 
Gleason, Instructor Elaine, Poplar Apts., 804 Louise Circle, Durham, 

N.C.— Hanes House 
Harbison, Instructor Laura, 1705 Glendale Ave., Durham, N.C.— Hanes 

House 
Harlan, Asst. Instructor Patricia, Westover Park Apts. H-l, Durham, 

N.C.— Hanes House 
Hogsed Asst. Prof. Clyde, Box 91 Dogwood Acres, Rt. 3, Chapel Hill, 

N.C.— Hanes House 
Hudspeth, Instructor Cynthia, Westover Apts. E-24, Durham, N.C.— 

Hanes House 
Ingels, Assoc. Prof. Thelma, 118 Newell St., Durham, N.C.— Duke Hosp.— 

Drake 
Jacobansky, Prof. Ann M., 880 Louise Circle Apt. L, Durham, N.C.— 

I I Hanes House 
Johnson, Betty Sue, Ryan Road. Durham, N.C.— Duke Hospital 
Kamin, Acting Instructor Dorothy, 2417 Perkins Rd., Durham, N.C.— 

Hanes House 
Lilly Instructor Gretchen, 868 Louise Circle, Durham, N.C.— Duke 

Hospital 
Mitcham, Instructor Carol, 25 Rogerson Dr., Chapel Hill, N.C.— Hanes 

House 
McCall, Instructor Ella, 101 W. Club Blvd., Durham, N.C.— Hanes House 
Patrick, Instructor Evelyn, 887 Louise Circle, Durham, N.C.— Hanes 

House 
Proctor, Ruth. Apt. C-5 Graham Ct., McCauley St.. Chapel Hill, N.C.— 

Hanes House— Duke Hospital 
Paschall, Asst. Inst. Beth., 611 Maplewood Ave., Durham, N.C.— Hanes 

House 
Speight. Asst. Instructor Martha, 2005 Yearby Ave., Durham, N.C.— Duke 

Hosp. — Drake 
Rauoht, Asst. Instructor Cynthia, 106 Underwood Ridge Dr., Durham, 

N.C.— Duke Hosp.— Drake 
Reid, Asst. Instructor Dawn, 2531 Chapel Hill Rd., Durham, N.C.— Hanes 

House 
Reiter, Asst. Prof. Mary, 1012 Minerva Ave., Durham, N.C.— Duke 

Hosp. — Drake 
Smith, Instructor Joyce, 886 Louise Circle, Apt. 26-F, Durham, N.C.— 

Spring, Asst. Prof. Faye. Pine Bluff Trail, Chapel Hill, N.C.— Hanes House 
Van Huben, Betty, Asst. Prof. Pine Bluff Trail, Chapel Hill, N.C.— Duke 

Hospital 
Young, Asst. Prof. Helen, University Apts. A3a, Durham, N.C.— Hanes 

House 



UNDERGRADUATE WOMEN 



Andress, Janet, Rt. 2. Box 65, Leesburg, Va., 98, 99, 220, 282. 
Andrews, Jane Irene, Box 3843, Greenville Br., Wilmington, Del., 165, 



298 



Ada 



Constance Harriet, 20 Lincoln Rd., W. Hempstead, N.Y., 124, 



298 



Adams, Marjorie Ann, Rt. 4, Box 376, New Bern, N.C.. 256 

Adams, Mary Elinor, 320 Adams St., Milton, Mass. 

Adams, Mary Judith, 616 S. Union St., Concord, N.C., 170. 312 

Addington, Sandra Dee, 2761 Lincoln Dr., Evanston, III., 74, 167, 256 

Addison, Ruth Blaine, 302 W. Maple St., Clinton. S. C, III, 298 

Aiken, Ann, 590 First St., N.W., Hickory, N. C, 76, 170. 171, 256 

Akin, Polly Vance, Box 167, Franklin, Tenn., 104, 110, 155, 256 

Aldrich, Nancy Gary, 2121 New Tampa Hwy., Lakeland. Flo.. 160, 312 

Alfriend, Esther Reece, 281 Linden Dr., Danville, Va., 282 

Allaway, Susan Mary, 1919 Pagebrook Rd, Silver Spring, Md., 89, 312 

Allen, Rae Fruth, 304 Montrose Dr., S. Charleston, W. Va., 54, 145, 

153, 282. 
Althouse. Marjorie Jean, 53 Dogwood Rd, W. Orange. N. J., 98, 298 
Altwater, Mary Jean, 771 York St., Denver, Colo., 166, 312 
Anderson, Elizabeth Carlisle, 7433 Popular Pike, Germantown, Tenn, 

168, 169, 312 
Anderson, Susan Elizabeth, Park Dr., Rt. 2, Asheboro, N. C, 147, 282 
Andes, Alice Minott, 396 Colonial Ave, Worthington, Ohio, 312 



lloom St., Highland Park, III, 150, 151, 
Rd, Greensboro, N. C, 81, 
150, 



Anspach, Carol Louise, 171 

282 
Antrim, Elizabeth Celeste, Gr 

167, 298 
Applebaum, Lynn Sandra, 1412 Calrendon Ave, Bessemer, Ala 

151, 312 
Ardell, Carolyn Ann, 409 Pine St., Middletown, Conn., 147, 298 
Arendell, Helen McCrary, 1515 St. Mary's St., Raleigh, N. C, 149, 282 
Armfield, Jean Fraley, 221 Hillcrest Dr., High Point, N. C. 
Armfield, Virginia Anne, 221 Hillcrest Dr., High Point. N. C, 256 
Arthur, Leonora Wilson, 231 Summit Ave, Mt. Holly, N. C, 312 
Ashbrook, Buelah Mae, Rt. 2, Box 24, Arlington, Ky. 
Ashley, Martha Lam, Box 186, Gauley Bridge, W. Va, 125. 282 
Aston, Alice Ewing, 5445 Dentwood Dr., Dallas 20, Texas 
Atkins, Claire Stewart, Box 346, Gastonia, N. C, 176, 282 
Attwood, Jean Morrill, 1905 Robinson Rd, Grand Rapids, Mich, 73 

155, 282 
Auerbach, Marion Dustin, 419 W. Hillwood Dr., Nashville, Tenn, 162, 

312 
Austin, Judith, 501 W. 120th St., New York, N. Y., 298 
Axelrod, Elizabeth Klein, 321 Monmouth Ave, Durham, N. C. 
Babb, Donna Kay, 311 W. Central St., SweetVater, Tenn, 73, 165, 256 
Bagley, Martha May, 3520 Gilmer Ave, Montgomery, Ala., 125, 256 
Bailey, Sandra Michele, Box 205, Marathon, Fla, 298 
Baker, Ardis Anne 4430 Nichols Ave., Washington, D. C, 256 
Baldwin, Ann Elizabeth, 3609 Littledale Rd, Kensington, Md, 162, 312 
Baldwin, Mary Frances, 3303 Avon Rd, Durham, N. C, 156, 312 
Ball, Elizabeth Rhett, 3615 Hampton Ave., Nashville, Tenn., 158, 282 
Ballentine, Marceile Guest, 402 Shannon Way, Anderson. S. C, 165 
Barksdale, Gail, 237 Woodlawn Ave, Decatur, Ga, 82, 163, 191, 298 
Barnes, Elizabeth Williams, Anderson St., Elm City, N. C, 153, 312 
Barnes, Norma, 1247 S. Darlington, Tulsa, Okla, 298 
Baroff, Barbara, 831 Madison Ave, Plainfield, N. J, 148, 298 
Barta, Mary Virginia, 4171 Glenwood St., Little Neck, N.Y. 
Barutcuoglu, Zeren, Yisilirmak 80-K No. 86, Ankara, Turkey, 55. 298 
Bass, Bertha Jo, 501 N.E. 10th Ave, Ft. Lauderdale, Fla, 162, 296, 312 
Batten, lla Kathryn, 222 W. Grand Ave, Rocky Mount, N. C, 282 
Baty, Larilee, 24 Penataquit PI, Huntington, N.Y, 92, 101, 282 
Baxter, Kathleen Mary, 1803 W. Market St., Greensboro, N. C, 282 
Beach, Beatrice Aurel, 1921 Woodmont Blvd., Nashville. Tenn, 3 12 
Beatie, Margaret Fay, 1304 Duplin Rd, Raleigh, N. C, 147 
Beatty, Carolin Virginia, Box 145, Isle of Palms, Charleston, S. C, 98, 

155, 298 
Beaty, Mary Dunn, 1507 Canterbury Md, Raleigh, N. C, 312. 
Beaver, Harriet Elizabeth, 337 S. Union St., Concord, N. C, 125, 160, 

312 
Bebout, Harriet Elizabeth, 20975 Fairmount Blvd., Shaker Heights, Ohio, 

154, 312 
Beckley, Betty Ann, 138 Cherry St., Gnadenhutten, Ohio, 152, 312 
Behar, Lenore Balsamyn, 1832 Shaw Ave, Pittsburgh, Pa, 257 
Bell, Carol Levier, 734 Benoni Ave, Fairmont, W. Va, 98, III. 163, 298 
Bell, Sarah Elizabeth 35 Glen Rd, Webster Groves, Mo.. 298 
Bellaire, Sara Lesly. '836 Pinecrest, S.E., E. Grand Rapids, Mich, 106, 

154, 312 
Beman, Frances Whitaker, 402 Church St., Laurinburg, N. C, 160, 161, 

257 
Benedict, Bonnie Eloise, 642 Ridge Rd, West Bend, Wis, 156, 3 12 
Benedict, Patricia Louise, 881 Merrick Rd, Baldwin. N. Y, 127, 257 
Bennett, 'Barbara Ann, 235 Rubicon Rd, Dayton, Ohio, 159,298 
Bennett, Katrina Nicolle, 5720 Dorchester, Chicago. Ill, 249, 312 
8ennett, Nancy Carpenter, 186 Marshall Ter, Danville, Va, 98, 163 

298 
Bennett, Sarah Jane, 4012 Tulane Dr., Baton Rouge, La, 149, 298 
Bennett. Susan Gayle. 3600 Cantrell Rd, N.E., Atlanta, Ga, 154. 312 
Bentzel. Alma Elizabeth, Spanish Fort Estates. Rt. I, Daphne. Ala, 80. 

160, 312 
Berney, Deborah Boyles, 15 Colonial PI, Asheville, N. C, 76, 155, 282 
Bernstein, Judith Ann, 5433 S. Cornell Ave, Chicago, III, 312 
Bernstein, Sybil S, 1000 Buchanan Blvd., Durham, N. C. 
Berry, Barbara Brewton, 1250 Broughton St, Orangeburg, S. C, 98 

149, 282 
Berry, Mary Ann, City Hall, Laurel, Miss, 121, 298 
Biddle, Margaret Anne, 509 Summit Ave, Kinston, N. C, 312 
Biggers. Helen Patricia, Market St, Hertford, N. C, 257 
Binzer, Elisabeth, Holsteinborg, Greenland 

Bittner, Virginia Suzanna, 204 Oakland, Maplewood, N. J., 257 
Bizler, Lynn Berneice, 2622 Farmele Dr., Wilmington, N.C., 98, 156, 312 
Black,' Anne Biggerstaff, 135 Pinecrest Rd, Durham, N. C. 
Black Barbara Ann, Box 87, Camdor, N. Y, 98, 171, 298 



Blackard. Ohlyne, 3531 Hedrick St., Jacksonville, Fla.. 80, 149, 282 
Blackerby, Linda Lee, 108 Danville Ave., Stanford, Ky.. 282 
Blaisdell. Margaret, 1706 Galloway Dr., Charlottesville, Va., 76, 257 
Blane, Lorna Anne, 84 Wyatt Rd., Garden City, N. Y., 162, 312 
Blount, Florence Nelson, Box 834, Greenville, N.C., 145, 149, 282 
Boggs, Pamela J„ 302 West Englewood Ave., West Englewood, N. J., 

258 
Bole, Laura Virginia. 7111 Fairfax Rd., Bethesda, Md., 147, 181, 258 
Boliet, Linda Jane, Rt. 5. Box 566, Hickory, N. C, 283 
Bolich, Barbara McMahan, 3724 Hope Valley Rd„ Durham, N. C, 258 
Boling, Emily Grace, 405 West Elk St., Siler City, N. C, 161, 283 
Boneau. Ann Mallin, 1803 Sunset Ave.. Durham, N. C. 
Bonner, Mary Frances, 37 Willowbank Rd„ Georgetown, S. C, 117, 

313 
Booe, Esther Gudger, 52 Edgewater Rd., Asheville, N. C, 98, 108, 109, 

313 
Booker, Margaret Ann, Rt. I, Danville, Va., 283 

Bookhout, Beverly Anne, 1307 Alabama Ave., Durham, N. C, 313 
Boone, Ann Elizabeth, 3822 N. Vernon St., Arlington, Va„ 82, 167, 283 
Boothroyd, Gail Ann, 2519 Roxboro Rd., Durham, N. C, 153, 283 
Bordeaux, Elizabeth Ann, 819 Windsor Dr., Wilmington, N. C. 
Bose, Bonnie Lee, 10 Pine Lake Dr., Atlanta, Ga., 108, 109, 298 
Bost, Nancy Jane, Rt. 4. Concord, N. C, 83, 171, 298 
Boswell, Loretta Gertrude, 171 Blackland Rd., N. W„ Atlanta. Ga., 82, 

II I, 258 
Bovard, Sally Bates. 3620 Stratford Rd., Durham, N. C, 283 
BoWden, Anne Moseley, Faison, N.C., 73. 161. 258 
Bowness, Jane Carol, Box 1068. Black Mountain. N. C, 313 
Bradbury, Barbara Jean, 49 Bay Dr.. Bay Ridge, Annapolis, Md., 106, 

158, 298 
Bradley, Lena Margaret, 208 Hillcrest Dr., Sanford, N. C, 53, 66, 98, 

147, 283 
Bradshaw Barbara Anna, 500 Hammond St., Rocky Mount, N. C, 146, 

313 
Braly, Rosamond Lee, 440 S. Main St., Marion, N. C, 157, 299 
Brand, Gertrude Neill, 200 E. Holston Ave., Johnson City, Tenn., 164, 

313 
Branham, Carol Faye, 2905 Banbury Rd.. Raleigh, N.C., 147, 299 
Branton, Mary Kathleen. 127 Amherst St., Saint Paul, Minn., 54 147, 

299 
Braudwell, Mary Alice, Box 187, Wendell, N. C, 157 258 
Brawner, Susan Craig, 4500 Univ. Dr., Coral Gables, Fla.. 125, 299 
Brendall, Brenda Ware, 215 Robin Rd„ Mount Airy, N.C., 168, 169, 299 
Brewer, Karer, Jane, 275 Sagamour Dr.. Rochester, N.Y., 53, 299 
Brewer, Karyl Joan, 275 Sagamour Dr., Rochester, N.Y., 53, 299 
Brian, Betsy Blanche, 2111 White Oak Rd., Raleigh. N. C, 258 
Brian, Lota Leigh, 2111 White Oak Rd., Raleigh. N.C., III, 170, 258 
Bringhurst, Nancy Jane, 108 E. Tallulah Dr., Greenville, S.C., 81, 299 
Brining, Judith Ann, 911 S. Central Ave., Clayton, Mo„ 313 
Brinkley, Bettie Greer, 9 Helmar Dr., Lexington, N. C, 160, 168, 191, 

283 
Broadfoot, Helen Grosvenor, 1456 Elkton PL, Cincinnati, Ohio, 123, 168 
Brockwell, Paige Smith, 1862 Brandon Ave., Petersburg, Va., 83, 153, 299 
Brokenshire, Dartha Cabot, 1220 Martin Ave., Palo Alto, Calif, 163, 258 
Brooks, Jane, 415 Sunset Dr.. Greensboro, N. C, 167, 299 
Brown, Carolyn Apmadoc, 2520 Sheridan Rd„ Evanston, III, 82, 167, 

296, 299 
Brown, Julia Irene, 1205 Beal St., Rocky Mount. N. C, 313 
Brown, Madelaine Judy, 2216 Exmoor Rd., Tampa Fla, 258 
Brumley, Jean S., 2723 Brown Ave, Durham, N. C. 
Brunn, Susan Foster, 613 West Union St.. Morganton, N. C, 164, 283 
Bruton, Bobbi, Junior Home, Lexington, N. C, 120, 313 
Bruton, Morning Delane, Junior Home, Lexington, N. C, 249, 299 
Bryan, Kathleen Judith, 410 Battery Ave, Brooklyn, N. Y., 164, 313 
Bryan, Martha Gail, Lula Lake Rd, Lookout Mountain, Tenn., 149, 299 
Bryan, Rosalie Blanche, 114 Forsef Wood Dr., Durham, N. C, 258 
Bryant, Mary Ann. 1908 E. Sixth St, Greenville, N.C., 89, 146. 313 
Buder, Carol Lillian, 59 Carman Rd, Scarsdale, N. Y, 157 
Buell. Janice, 330 Island Circle, Sarasota. Fla., 299 
Buening, Barbara, 255 Cherokee Rd, Charlotte. N.C, 83, 283 
Buggeln, Linda Ann, 1515 Sarria Ave, Coral Gables. Fla, 165. 258 
Bullock, Beverly Ann, Cuthbert, Ga, 724, 155, 299 
Bunch, Ruth Dyeann. N. Center St, Statesville, N. C, 258 
Burbridge, Abilgail Hazard, 1939 River Rd, Jacksonville, Fla, 55, 98, 

153, 299 
Burdick, Susan Gail, 7 Chestnut Dr., Huntington. W. Va, 288 
Burnham, Deborah, 619 Tremont Ave, Westfield, N. J, 313 
Burns, Rebecca Sue, 170 W. Pike St, Clarksburg, W. Va, 88, 89, 313 
Burris, Patricia Ellen, 1421 Hillary St, New Orleans, La„ 157, 299 
Burton, Barbara Lee, Route I, Thomasville, N. C, 313 
Burton, Jan Carlotta, 4438 Water Oak Lane, Jacksonville, Fla, 299 
Burton, Leslie Hallam, 235 N. Woods Rd, Manhassot, N. Y, 3 13 
Burton, Patricia Ann, 1290 Waverland Dr., Macon, Ga, 299 



He, N. Y, 78. 171 



Burton, Rosemary Ellen, 1002 N. Bradley, El Dorado, Ark, 117, 299 
Busch, Johanne Charlotte, Hartmannsve] 35, Hellerup, Denmark, 283 
Bush, Nanct Louise, 1409 Buckingham Ave, Norfolk, Va., 299 
Butler, Jennifer Mary, Tropical Research Dept, La Lima, Honduras, 

C. A, 165, 299 
Butt, Mary Angela, Box 268, Greensboro, N. C, 157 
Byrd, Betsy Rebecca, 2831 Stuart Dr., Durham, N. C, 94 

Caldwell, Ann White, 38 Hillside Rd, Dobbs Ferry, N. Y, 155, 283 
Caldwell, Carol Mitchell, 3100 Devon Rd., Durham, N.C, 125, 168, 299 
Caldwell, Elizabeth Boyd, 1009 Nashville Tr. Bldg, Nashville, Tenn, 107 

108, 109, 145, 155. 280, 283 
Calkins, Kathleen Clineh, Route 2, Creve Coeur, Mo, 166, 313 
Campbell, Julie Lynne, 445 Pine Manor Dr., Wilmette, III, 162, 163 
Campbell, Nancy Lee, 306 Kincaid Ave, Wilson, N. C, 122, 123 
Cannon, Harriet Coltrane, 65 N. Union St, Concord, N. C. 
Cantey, Judith Bray, 2814 Colonial Dr., Montgomery, Ala, 159, 160, 

313 
Cantey, Jean Lee, 207 Houston St, Monroe, N. C. 
Caracristi, Judith Zellinger, 172 Midland Ave, Bror 

259 
Carden, Carolyn Jean, Rt. 2, Box 388, Durham, N. C. 
Cardwell, Martin Whitehead, 100 Pearl Rd, Oak Ridge, Tenn, 152, 313 
Carlberg, Constance Elleanore, 3400 Anderson Dr., Winston-Salem, 

N.C, 313 
Carmichael, Judith, Four J Hill Farm, Leesburg, Va, 125, 259 
Carney, Kathleen, 1275 Cleveland Hgts, Cleveland, Ohio, 159. 299 
Carr, Ava Marie, Broad St, Roseboro, N. C, 123. 146, 313 
Carr, Lillian Clara, 412 Trenholm Rd„ Columbia, S. C, 148, 313 
Carr, Sara Lynch, 820 Wilkerson Ave, Durham, N. C, 299 
Carson, Ann Thornton, 241 I Lake Dr., Raleigh, N. C, 283 
Cartwright Eleanor Wrae Rt. 4, Elizabeth City, N. C, 101. 283 
Cartwright, Mary Elaine. 21 14 Myrtle Dr., Durham, N. C, 101, 157, 313 
Cashwell, Dava Agnes. 2601 W. Market St, Greensboro, N.C, 161, 259 
Cates, Dorothy Ellen, 2804 N. Colonial Dr., Montgomery, Ala, 159, 313 
Chamberlain, Margot. 5 Douglass Lane, Kirkwood, Mo, 159, 259 
Chamberlin, Delia Ann, 2897 Natchez Lane, Memphis, Tenn, 89, 158, 

313 
Chaney, Jane Elliott, Box 686, Rock Hill, S. C, 283 
Charles, Carrollyn, Rt. 2, Box 339, Princess Anne, Va, 84, 98, 170, 313 
Cheek, Helen Ann, 2703 Gallows Rd, Falls Church, Va, 98, 147, 299 
Child, Mary Alice, 2 Winter Ouarters Dr., Pocomoke, Md, 41, 73, 163, 

259 
Childs, Judith Anne, 234 Wayland Ave, Providence, R. I, 120, 121, 

129, 131, 284 
Chronaki, Bessie, 1008 Flora St, Durham, N. C. 
Church, Jane Carolyn, 324 Horace Mann Ave, Winston-Salem, N. C, 

300 
Church, Mary Eltinge, Southgate, Bronxville, N. Y, 163, 259 
Churchill, Diane Ellen, 280 Bronxsville Rd, Bronxville, N. Y, 313 
Clapp, Carolyn Celeste, Grovemont, Swannanoa, N. C, 300 
Clark, Adelaide Dickinson, 1308 W. Markham Ave, Durham, N.C. 
Clark, Ann Denny, 1300 Oakland Ave, Durham, N.C, 162, 296, 300 
Clark, Catherine Bourbon, 244 Conlee PI, Memphis, Tenn, 57, 124, 

155, 284 
Clark, Ruth Elizabeth, 248 Tahoma Rd, Lexington, Ky„ 93, 155, 284 
Clary, Wilba Jean, Box 993, Winston-Salem, N.C, 249, 313 
Claxton, Judith Anne, 926 Forest Rd, LaGrange Park, III, 167, 300 
Clayton, Mariorie Brinn, 106 N. Front St, Hertford, N. C. 
Cleave, Carol Annette, 303 17th St, Wilmette, III, 66, 159, 260 
Clinkscales, Ann Carlisle, 64th Air Div, APO 862, APO, New York, 

N. Y, 125, 313 
Coble, Janet Ruth, Guilford College, N. C, 148, 313 
Coddington, Susan, 44 Upshur Rd, USNA, Annapolis, Md, 98, 170, 313 
Cole, Martha Lee, 1305 Overland Dr., Durham, N.C, 300 
Collom. Mary Pearson, 65 Overhill Rd, Bala-Cynwyd. Pa, 162, 284 
Combs, Carolyn Stewart, 116 The Crescent, Babylon, N. Y„ 159, 300 
Conklin, Karen Lynne, Box 144, Stat, A, Palo Alto, Calif, 84, 152, 314 
Conklin, Shelly, 4822 Cumberland Ave, Chevy Chase, Md, 167, 300 
Cook, Margaret Alice, 25 Greenhough PI, Newport. R.I, 120. 300 
Cook, Martha Lynn, 32 River Bluff Rd, Elgin, III, 152, 167. 314 
Cooke, Patricia Lee, 2209 Wilson St, Durham, N.C, 154, 314 
Cooper, Susan Lida, Sharon Rd, Rt. 2, Charlotte, N. C, 98, 300 
Copeland, Lois, Carlisle. 2332 Croydon Rd, Charlotte, N. C, 148, 314 
Corder, Carol Anne, 66 28th St, N.W, Atlanta, Ga„ 81, 107, 123, 181. 

284 
Core, Sarah, 825 Lincoln Dr., Washington Court House, Ohio, 98, 159, 

300 
Coskey, L. Roslyn, Rt. I, Center Valley, Pa, 155, 300 
Cox, Cynthia Alison, 651 N.W, 43rd St.. Miami, Fla, 130, 300 
Cox, Patricia Ann, 325 Market St, Madison N. C, 145. 147, 284 
Cox, Penelope Steele. 245 Trumbull Rd, Manhasset, N. Y, 300 
Cox. Sarah Wozencraft, I 105 Watts St, Durham, N. C. 



392 



Craig, Ellen Joan, 24 Kensington Rd., Coshocton, Ohio. 163, 300 

Cranston, Frances Georgina, 66 Aberdeen PL, Clayton, Mo., 284 

Crarv, Denna Louise, 2385 Edinburgh Tor., N.W., Atlanta, Ga., 163, 300 

Crea'dick, Anne Elizabeth, 1200 Anderson St., Durham, N. C. 

Crean, Geraldine Mary, 3207 Illinois Rd., Wilmette, III., 124, 314 

Criswell, Carolyn, 3035 Justison Rd., Miami, Fla., 159. 300 

Cronin, Virginia May, 5528 Trent St., Chevy Chase, Md., 98, 146, 314 

Cross, Melissa. 5950 Park Rd., Cincinnati, Ohio, 98, 260 

Crofts, Sandra Dee, 1314 Salisbury Rd., Winston-Salem, N. C, 314 

Crouch, Patricia Jo, 1017 Greens Lake Rd., Chattanooga, Tenn.. 300 

Crowell, Anne Fisher, Rocky Hill Rd., Plymouth, Mass. 

Crowell, Nancy Jane, 910 N. Aspen St., Lincolnton, N. C, 154, 314 

Cutri, Eleanor Marie, Box 1107, Melbourne, Fla., 80, 124, 300 

Cyrus, Mary Ellen, I 100 Sheridan Ave., Evanston, III., 314 

Danehower, Barbara Louise, 6220 Fairhill St., Philadelphia, Pa., 207, 260 

Daniel, Elizabeth Ann, 407 S. York St., Gastonia, N. C, 163, 248, 300 

Daniel, Harriet Ann, FairvieV/ St., Warrenton, N. C, 160, 314 

Darrah, Frances, 1547 Nafl Bank Comm. Bldg., New Orleans, La., 152. 

153, 284 
Davis, Anne Presson, 806 Third St., Durham, N. C. 

Davis. Dessie Barbara, Box 13, Chunns Cove, Asheville, N. C, 126, 260 
Davis, Virginia Joan, 30 Avondale Ave., Charleston, S. C, 98. 170, 314 
Davis, Wilda Ann, 419 E. Ward St., Douglas, Ga., 260 
Davis, Willene Catherine, Sandavis Box 247, Southern Pines, N. C, 

73, 167 
Dawson, Grayce Bieg, 1912 Univ. Dr., Durham, N. C. 
Day, Betty Winslow, 304 Karen St.. S. Charleston, W. Va„ 260, 354 
Day, Carolyn Millicent, 491 N. Main St., Chagrin Falls, Ohio, 125, 152, 

314 
Day, Lee Frances, Box 1139. Bradenton, Fla., 284 
Dayvault, Kathryn Aline, 3109 Reba Dr.. Houston, Texas, 106, 300 
Decker, Deanna Patricia, 50 Channing Ave., Portsmouth, Va., 157 
Deckert, Deanna Vicki, 529 N. Euclid Ave., Oak Park, III., 53, 260 
Deckert, Sandra Lee, 529 N. Euclid Ave., Oak Park, III., 158, 314 
Deeds, Barbara Wyn, 210 Lyndhurst Rd., York, Pa., 159, 300 
Dees, Elizabeth Ann, 413 Carolina Circle, Durham, N. C. 
Delegal, Mary Elizabeth, 504 E. 52nd St., Savannah, Ga., 167, 284 
deLong, Nancy Kate, 190 Wildwood Ave.. Upper Montclair, N. J., 76, 

98, 181. 260 
Dennis, Elender Gray, 1113 Eighth St., Durham, N. C, 152, 314 
DeRienzo, Eleanor Theresa, 59 Tenafly Rd., Englewood, N. J., 41, 53, 73, 

261, 354 
DeRose, Sandra Jane, 511 Third Ave., West Haven, Conn., 169, 300 
Dick, Margaret Courtney, 615 Colville Rd., Charlotte, N. C, 300 
Dickson, Frances Cherry, 1903 Woodland Ave., Burlington, N. C, 300 
Dieffenbach, Delta Ann, 3700 S. Sixth St., Arlington, Va., 81, 165, 284, 

366 
Diffenderfer, Mary Alice, 9 Bradford Ave., West Orange, N. J„ 98, 220, 

315 
Dill, Diane Patricia, 4947 Oakland Dr., Cleveland, Ohio, 123, 285 
Dillon, Carolyn Lee, 513 Montlieu Ave., High Point, N. C, 80, 315 
Dilworth, Lora Helen. 2052 I Ith Ave., Huntington, W. Va., 164, 315 
Dinerman, Ellen Pearl. 4107 Fillmore Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y., 150. 151, 300 
Dixon, Katherine Louise, 60 Forest Rd., Asheville, N. C, 300 
Dobson, Carol Sue, Rt. I, Mount Airy, N. C, 300 
Dobson, Wendy Durand. 341 Corrie Rd, Ann Arbor. Mich., 125, 145, 

159, 285 
Dodge, Darlene Rae, 4609 Pinetree Dr., Miami Beach, Fla., 76, 149, 285 
Doggett, Mary Livingston, 3608 Starmount Dr., Greensboro, N. C, 146, 

285 
Doggett, Susie Ann, 6303 Hilltop Dr. Raleigh. N. C, 315 
Doles, Nancy Wren, Box 152, Elm City, N. C, 156, 315 
Don. Patricia Allison, North St., Greenwich, Conn.. 171, 300 
Dorsett, Sandra Anita, 2000 S. Main St., Winston-Salem, N. C, 164, 315 
Dotson, Lillian Ennis, Shady Grove Farm, Gladys, Va., 98, 220, 300 
Dougall, Jo Ann, 3646 Locke Lane, Houston, Texas, 125, 154, 315 
Drawbaugh, Harriet Jane, 3-C Cedar House, Tremont Apts., Allentown, 

Pa., 154, 261 
Drennen, Morgaret Carole, 234 Tazewell Ave., Cape Charles, Va., 164, 

315 
Drennon, Vera Jane, U.S. Naval Powder Factory, Indian Head, Md„ 

125, 160, 165, 315 
Drummond. Martha Owen, Route 4, Greer, S. C, 98, 106, 160, 315 
Dunigan, Patricia Anne, 414 New York Ave., Oak Ridge. Tenn, 70. 285 
Dunlap, Elinor Ragland, 5 Edmandson Ave, Lexington, Va, 261 
Dunlap, Susan Rebecca, 1731 Ford Parkway. Louisville, Ky. 
Dunn, Musette Kitchin, 109 N. Church St, Enfield, N. C, 161, 261 
Dunning, Marcia Sue, I 15 Tullamore Rd, Garden City, N. Y.. 285 
Durham, Jeanne Twyman, Howertons, Va, 98, 315 
Durstine, Joan Marie. I I I W. Hawthorne Dr., Birmingham, Ala, 76, 79, 

167, 285 
Dyer, Carolyn Elizabeth, 22 N. 25th St, Camp Hill. Pa, 82, 155 
Eagan, Marian Judith, 1640 DiKvorth Rd, Charlotte, N. C, 98, 147. 300 



Eagle, Ellen Watt, 804 Anderson St, Durham, N. C, 149, 261 
Earle, Audrey Saxley, 609 Morehead Ave, Durham, N. C. 
Earle, Margaret Fowler, 307 Mimosa Dr., Greensboro, N. C, 315 
Early, Jane Saunders, 608 Gatewood Ave, High Point, N. C, 169, 315 
Early, Nanci Ames, 1121 Hemstead PI, Oklahoma City, Okla, 54, 74, 

248 
Eastwood, Gail Judd, 376 E. Wesley Rd, Atlanta, Ga, 164, 165, 315 
Eberdt, Meta Allen, 2607 N. 0"incy St, Arlington, Va, 107 
Eby, Lois Jean, 2215 E. 31st St, Tulsa, Okla, 89, 162, 315 
Edgerton, Sandra Moore, 600 E. Walnut St, Goldsboro, N. C, 161 
Edson, Priscilla Irene, 4520 21st St, Arlington, Va, 126, 261 
Edwards, Jean Relfe, 612 S. Taylor St, Rocky Mount, N.C, 301 
Edwards, Linda Annette, 1405 Holston Dr., Bristol, Tenn, 98, 285 
Edwards, Ruthann, Box 134, Zellwood, Fla, 181, 301 
Egan, Linda Katherine, 5 Beverly Rd, Northboro, Mass, 149, 301 
Eisenhart, Barby Jo, 2213 Hess Blvd., Lancaster, Pa, 106, 315 
Eller, Martha Eleanor, 2856 Country Club Rd, Winston-Salem, N. C, 

285 
Ellis, Carlo Elizabeth, 56 Hinckley Rd, Waban, Mass, 54, 181, 301 
Ellis, Judith, 949 Arbor Rd, Winston-Salem, N. C, 164, 285 
Ellis, Louise Ford, 5118 Longfellow, Tampa, Fla, 76, 145, 153, 285 
Ellis, Sarah Grant, 3831 McGirts Blvd., Jacksonville, Fla, 84. 301 
Elmore, Alice Catherine, 2501 Farthing St., Durham, N. C, 315 
Ely, Elsa Louise, 24 Alan Lane, Mine Hill, N. J, 152, 315 
Emerson, Suzanne Doris, 66 Eakins Rd, Manhasset, N. Y, 154, 315 
Empkie, Stephanie Ann, 209 Stratford Rd, Arlington Heights, III, 163, 

296, 301 
English, Mary Elizabeth, Rt. I, Box 31, Perrysburg, Ohio, 95, 130, 262, 
Ennis, Peggy Joan, 456 5th Ave, Hickory, N.C, 157, 301 
Erwin, Emily Lee, Box 1222, Concord, N. C, 301 

Eskridge, Mary Lois, 2054 Hastings Dr., Charlotte, N. C, 74, 167, 262 
Evans, Madeleine Thea, RFD 6, Box 180, Fayetteville, N. C, 315 
Evans, Mary Ann, 1910 Court St., Pueblo, Colo, 74, 147, 262 
Evans, Sandra Lavon, 426 Third St., Cheraw, S. C, 161, 301 
Everett, Marian Janice. 2605 University Dr., Durham, N. C, 301 

Faber, Karen Ellen, 1296 Seminole Dr., Fort Lauderdale, Fla, 125, 168, 

169, 301 
Fant, Julie Beville, 4619 Algonquin Ave, Jacksonville, Fla, 262 
Farmer, Georgia Ann, Box 25, Elm City, N. C, 157, 262 
Farmer, Jean Sullivan, 903 Marshall Ave, South Boston, Va. 
Farmer, Margery Newton, 1309 N. Nash St, Wilson, N. C. 
Farmer, Martha Lane, Bailey, N. C, 156, 301 
Farrow, Iris Ethel, 138 Bryant St, Buffalo, N. Y, 120, 157, 301 
Faylor, Sara Lynne, Middleburg, Pa, 82, 167, 301 
Featherstone, Sandra Anne, 1218 Durham Rd, Roxboro, N.C, 301 
Feldtmose, Janet Gail, Box 98, Hot Springs, N. C, 285 
Fell, Jean Elizabeth, 122 Pope Circle, Decatur, Ga, 80, 170, 315 
Fennell, Nanny Marshall. 354 Fifth St, Hickory, N .C, 83, 147 
Fenton, Gwendolyn Elise, 2535 Perkins Rd, Durham, N. C, 315 
Ferris, Judith Ann, Rt. 2, Box"o8, Greenville, N. C, 315 
Fields, Claudine Evelyn, 1008 Yadkin St, Kingsport, Tenn, 84, 98, 285 
Fifer, Marilee Bowen, 121 N.Washington St, Alexandria, Va, 170, 315 
Figge, Barbara Elizabeth, 4 Maryland Ave, Towson, Md, 126, 301 
Finch, Patricia Ann, 9 Tulip Lane, Short Hills, N. J, 301 
Finegan, Anne Trayton, 535 10th St, Hickory, N.C, 73, 155, 262 
Finley, Mary Ann, 15 Ideal Way, Concord, N. C, 205 
Fischer, Evan Ann, 48 Sommer Ave, Glen Ridge, N. J, 171, 285 
Fisher, Joan Elizabeth, 5122 Wessling Lane Bethesda, Md, 147, 285 
Fisher, Miriam Clara, 4183 Cliff Rd, Birmingham, Ala, 155 
Fitzkee. Archie Lou, 522 Lancaster Ave, York, Pa. 
Flanagan, Clara Belle, 207 E. Church St.. Farmville, N. C, 262 
Flanagan, Sharon Lee, 381 Birmingham Dr., Key Biscayne, Fla, 155, 165, 

301 
Florence, Jane Carroll, Crombie Heights, Paris, Ky, 153, 285 
Flounders, Hannah Ellingwood, 605 Clemson Way, Jenkinto'wn, Pa, 145, 

157 
Flynn, Kathleen Elizabeth, Garters E. Boston N.S., Boston, Mass, 155. 

262, 353 
Fogg, Sandra Grace, 176 Finewood Trail Rochester, N. Y. 
Pohl, Barbara Louise, 5701 Bromley Lane, Richmond, Va, 315 
Folkman, Betty Ann, 1442 N. Hamilton St, Wilmington, N. C, 171 

262 
Fooks, Emily Jane 54 State Circle, Annapolis. Md, 53, 163. 297, 301 
Porte, Sarah Frances, 2209 Pembroke Ave, Charlotte, N.C, 121, 133, 

167, 262 
Forterbaugh, Susan Gail, 717 Coolidge St, Westfield, N. J, 155, 315 
Fortune, Barbara Lynn, 204 Northwood Circle, Durham, N. C, 159, 286 
Fortune, Dorothy (?uincy, 2109 Colfax, Evanston, III, 89, 170, 315 
Foscue, Ellen Valworth, 1026 Rockford Rd, High Point, N.C, 149, 286 
Foster, Gail Elizabeth, Box 203, Seaford, Del, 98, 286, 301 
Fowler, Frances Blaine, Box 116. Rockledge, Fla, 53. 262 
Fowler, Joanne Ellis, 2455 A-Norosgo PI, Atlanta, Ga, 166, 316 



Fraley. Frances Prudence, 501 Walnut St., Statesville, N. C, 171, 286 

French, Kathleen Lippincott, 3419 Summit Dr., Aiken, S. C, 158, 316 

Fredulick. Carol Netzky, 466 N. Highland Ave., Marion, Pa. 

Friend, Susan Ruth, 710 E. 71st St. Indianapolis, Ind., 157, 262 

Frohman, Paula Gail, 104 W. Third St., Leaksville, N. C, 301 

Fuller, Roberta Joan, Box 128, Colburn, Va. 

Fuqua, Flora Lee, 3018 Oberlin St., Orlando, Fla., 98, 169. 256 

Gaddy, Patricia Carole, Box 223, Valdese, N .C, 301 

Gaddy, Peggy Jean, Rt. 6, Highland Ridge Rd., Raleigh, N. C, 168, 



17 Palisades Dr., Charlottesville, Va., 108. 
Gastonia, N.C., 170, 



Gambrill, Katherine Allison, 

109, 301 
Garland, Nancy Caroline, 1005 Edgewood Cii 

286 
Garlook, Kathryn Jean, 2900 King St., Alexandria, Va., 152, 316 
Garratt. Joan, Box 133, Rt. 3, Marion, N. C, 76, 82, 145, 167, 254, 263 
Garrenton, Barbara Mather, Box 458, Bethel, N. C, 152, 316 
Garrett, Julia Sargent, 284 Trent Rd., Philadelphia, Pa., 98, 163, 220 
Garrett, Linda Meroe, 2985 Lorain Rd., San Marino, Calif, 108, 109, 

154, 316 
Garvin, Elizabeth Gaillard, 805 Sunset Dr., Greensboro, N. C, 167, 

301 
Gaskill, Carolyn Drue, 2243 Circle Dr., Raleigh, N. C. 
Gaston, Sarah Ruth, 1100 E. Broad St., Statesville, N. C, 82, 149, 286 
Gauld, Diana Eleanor, 115 Glen Ave., Sea Cliff, N.Y., 98, 157, 286 
Gavitt, Joann, 12 Hamilton Rd, Scarsdale. N. Y., 83, 286 
Gearhart, Martha Graves, 1545 Crescent Dr., Kingsport, Tenn., 301 
George, Desma Kay, 509 Manchester St., Arlington, Va, 163, 169, 316 
Gercken, Sharon Marie, Rt. 2, Box 907-K, Lakeland, Fla., 74, 107, 167, 

286 
Giavani, Elizabeth Marie, 415 W. Davis Blvd., Tampa, Fla, 84, 107, 

117, 301 
Gibson, Fannie Catherine, Rt. I, Laurel Hill, N. C, 101, 146, 313 
Giddings, Marie Estelle, 327 Swan St, Harrisburg, Pa, 153 
Giffhorn. Ann, Rt. 4, River Rd, Chagrin Falls, Ohio, 159, 263 
Giles, Judith Virginia, 13 Oakland Pk. Blvd.. Pleasant Ridge, Mich., 157 
Gillette, Ann Screven, 4617 Ortega Blvd., Jacksonville, Fla, 160, 316 
Gillie Mary Olive 106 Franklin St, Reidsville, N. C, 148, 316 
Gilligan, Patricia Alice, Glenwood Gardens, Yonkers, N. Y, 95, 286 
Gilliland, Karen Pearson, Box 20, APO 845, New York, N. Y, 301 
Gimbel, Mary Gretchen, 7910 Sherwood Ave, Towson, Md, 152, 316 
Given, Linda Louise, 902 Carrick Ave, High Point, N. C, 156, 3 16 
Givens, Elizabeth Chapman, Box 183, Pearisburg, Va. 
Glass, Jeanette Harmon, 910 Courtland Ave, Reidsville, N. C, 164, 

165, 98, 316 
Glass, Mary Anna, 85 Grove St, Concord, N. C, 161, 286 
Glassell, Vyvian Josephine, Box 125, Belcher, La, 82, 149, 301 
Gleason, Jean Margaret, 1612 Cilo Ave, Cincinnati, Ohio, 73, 163, 263 
Glidewell, Susan Terry, I 101 Courtland Ave, Reidsville, N. C, 74, 161, 

286 
Godfrey, Janet Alice, Wellesley Hills, Mass, 301 
Godlove, Joan, 1901 Sheridan Rd, Lawton, Okla, 311 
Goldbloom, Rochelle I, 2729 Brown Ave, Durham, N. C. 
Goldman, Betsy Ruth, 414 Hilcrest Ave, Burlington. N. C, 151, 263 
Golson, Mary Ann, 728 Felder Ave, Montgomery, Ala, 160, 316 
Gonis, Christine, 114 Hedden Terr, N. Arlington, N.J, 263 
Goodman, Beverly Gaines, 19 South Rd, Harrison, N. Y, 163, 286 
Goodman, Dorothy Kay, 501 Maupin Ave, Salisbury, N. C, 148, 3 16 
Goodrich, Ruth, 1200 Venetian Way, Winter Park, Fla, 166, 316 
Goodson, Sara Ann, 1226 Dilworth Rd, Charlotte, N. C, 249, 301 
Gorfain, Suzanne Virginia, 501 N. Bristol Ave, Los Angeles, Calif, 107, 

139, 302 
Gornto, Janet Sue, Box 26, Rt. I, Green Mountain, N. C, 316 
Grady, Margaret Camilla, Box 382, Four Oaks N. C, 153, 28A 
Grant, Elizabeth Clark, 910 Lancaster Dr., Orlando, Fla, 72, 82, 133, 

263 
Grant, Virginia Banks. 354 Old Mill Rd, Fairfield, Conn, 76, 171, 286 
Graves, Carolyn Ann, 1329 Octavia St., New Orleans, La, 316 
Gray, Jean MaxWell, Box 3-A, Rt. 4, Evergreen Rd, Anchorage, Ky., 

169, 302 
Greason, Evelyn Drysdale, 2603 Oak St, Jacksonville, Fla, 155 
Greef, Gara Margaret Katherine, 1330 W. Main St, Waynesboro, Va., 

164, 165, 316 
Green, Louise, 20 Dickinson Rd, Darien, Conn, 149, 297, 302 
Green, Nancy, 20 Dickinson Rd, Darien, Conn.. 76. 149, 263 
Greenberg, Amalia, 501 E. Main St, Durham, N. C. 
Greenlaw, Elizabeth Royce, 7/3 16th Ave, St. Petersburg. Fla., 316 
Greenwell, Elizabeth Aeri, 309 High St, Port Jefferson. N. Y, 316 
Greenwood. Mary Grace, 3394 Chevy Chase, Houston, Texas, 54 
Greer, Catherine Ann, 229 Hampton Rds. Ave, Hampton. Va, 110 
Gregory, Jacquelyn May, 809 Brightwaters Blvd.. St. Petersburg. Fla, 

130 
Gress, Martha Anne, 25 Croton St, Wellesley Hills, Mass, 120, 169. 

316 



Grimes, Betty Jean, 130 S. Wayne St, Milledgeville, Ga, 164. 165, 316 
Grosz, Carolyn Lydia, 1416 Dorset Lane, Philadelphia, Pa, 264 
Groves, Patricia Wells, 5831 Pearidge Rd, Huntington. W. Va. 316 
Grueninger, Susanna Beaird, 23 Prospect Ave, Valhalla, N. Y, 264 
Gudger, Marie Theresa, 192 Wembley Rd, Asheville, N.C., 145, 171, 

286 
Guenard. Andree-Leigh, 30 N. Fenwick, Arlington, Va, 316 
Gurley, Lona Jacquelyn, 607 N. Pollock St, Selma, N. C, 317 
Guthrie, Barbara Tyler, 438 Lambeth Circle. Durham. N. C. 
Guthrie, Gail Florelen, 5108 Westridge Rd, Washington, D.C, 168, 

169, 306 
Hagler, Sarah Swann, Rt. I, Cornwallis Rd, Durham, N. C. 
Hale, Wanda Eileen, 904 Hughes Dr., St. Albans, W. Va, 264 
Halsey, Eleanor Paige, 38 State St, Charleston, S. C, I 10. 302 
Hamilton, Anne Hungerford, 440 Coffee Pot Riviera, St. Petersburg 

Fla, 158, 317 
Hamilton, Elizabeth Cavett, 2256 Cranford Rd, Durham, N. C, 170, 

318 
Hamilton Margaret Louise, Wihtakers, N.C., 159, 264 
Hamlin, Charlotte Frances, 1102 N. Oregon St, Durham, N. C, 98. 302 
Hammond, Martha White, 4108 N. 35th St, Arlington, Va, 165, 287 
Hancock, Sue Ellen, 4701 Virginia Ave, Charleston, W. Va, 264, 354 
Haney, Anna Elizabeth. 430 Boulevard Dr., Decatur. Ga, 264 
Hanke, Karen L, 10078 Springwood, St. Louis, Mo, 166, 310, 317 
Hansen, Caroline Christiana, 2113 Linden Lane, Silver Springs, Md, 98, 

149, 302 
Hansen, Jeanne Elizabeth, 5616 Marange Rd, Washington, D. C, 302 
Hansen, Patricia Annora, 2113 Linden Lane, Silver Springs, Md., 57, 98, 

124, 248, 287 
Hansmann, Louise Josephine, 1290 Lincoln Ave, Highland Park, III, 

III, 117 
Hardcastle, Beverly, 7 1 5 S. Price Rd, Clayton, Mo, 76. 287 
Hardwick, Margaret Frances, 126 Bethel St, Clover, S. C, 92. 287 
Harrell, Margaret Ann, 1036 Rock Spring Dr., Greenville, N. C. 3 17 
Harrill. Patsy Elizabeth, Polk St, Pineville, N. C, 101, 264 
Harrington, Patricia Bennett, 901 Savannah Rd, Lewes, Del., 147, 302 
Harris, Ellen Patricia, 2315 University Dr., Durham, N. C, 287 
Harris, Jessie Moffat, Rt. I, Wheeling, W.Va, 127, 264 
Harris Joyce Anne 207 Forest Hill Ave, Rocky Mount, N. C, 170 
Harrison, Shannon, 4525 Isabella Lane, Dallas, Texas, 158. 287 
Hart, Elinor, 5840 Monroe, Groves, Texas, 107, 163, 264 
Hart Margaret Erwin, 444 Delany Park Dr., Orlando, Fla, 155, 302 
Hart, Mary Frances, Box 765, Elkin, N. C. 

Hartsell, Frances Madeline, 107 Hillside Ave, Concord, N. C, 3 17 
Haskett, Eleanor Jo, 114 Seagrove Rd, Portsmouth, Va, 170, 317 
Hassell, Rae Frances, Box 65, Beaufort, N. C. 

Hatcher, Elizabeth Kimball, 2629 Parkview Rd, Raleigh, N.C, 149, 264 
Hatcher, Mary Lynde, Box 408, Port Valley, Ga, 82, 302 
Hawthorne, Jane Allyn, 804 Monroe St, Herndon, Va, 147, 264 
Haynes, Nina Bryce, 9 Stonycrest Rd, Rye, N. Y. 
Heck, Beverly Lynn, 3880 Irvington Ave, Miami, Fla, 159, 302 
Heckroth, Judith Anne, 2405 W. 17th St, Wilmington, Del, 76, 167, 

280. 287 
Hedden Carol Ann, 116 Merriman Rd, Lenoir, N. C, 107, 132, 145, 

168, 169, 302 
Hedrick, Jane Herman, 109 Pine Cone Dr., Oxford, N. C, 302 
Heilman, Nancy Elizabeth, 916 Greenwood Ave, Winnetka, III, 166 

317 
Heinle, Gwenfred Rusk, 430 E. Wheeling St., Wahington, Pa., 161, 287 
Heiser, Joan Margaret. 1112 Maple Cliff Dr., Lakewood, Ohio, 98, 

156, 317 
Helin, Jacqueline Elizabeth, 3730 Abingdon Rd, Charlotte, N. C, 108. 

109, 302 
Helm, Justa Joiner, 1547 Kirby Dr., Houston. Texas, 67. 302 
Helm, Nancy Porter, Lime Kiln Lane, Louisville, Ky, 155, 302 
Helmer, Elizabeth Roberts, 17 Wakeman Rd, Cumberland, Md, 145, 

163, 265 
Hemion, Margaret Anne, 6301 W. Jefferson, Detroit. Mich, 302 
Hendrix, Muriel Legrand, 144 Pinecrest Rd, Durham, N. C, 132, 167, 

265, 354 
Herbert, Elizabeth Rose, 202 Hillcrest Dr., High Point. N. C, 90, 171, 

220, 302 
Herndon, Blaine, 223 Pineview Rd, Durham, N.C, 148, 149, 265, 354 
Hershey, Mollie Jo, 460 Richmond Ave, Buffalo, N. Y, 125. 162, 317 
Hess, Barbara Doty, 3514 Washington Rd, West Palm Beach, Fla, 98, 

160 
Hesse, Janet Elizabeth, 324 Cynwyd, Pa„ 1 56, 3 I 7 
Hewitt, Cornelia Dianne. 303 Adelaide Dr., Wilmington, N. C, 161 

287 
Hewitt, Margaret Firey, 1200 N. College St, Klnston, N.C, III 302 
Heyse, Karol Ann, 9022 N. Greenvale Rd, Milwaukee, Wis., 165, 287 
Hickman, Mary Elizabeth, 307 Pennton Ave, Lenoir, N. C, 311 
Hicks, Betty Love. 198 E. Eighth St, Russellville, Ky, 98, 317 



394 



Hicks, lou Ella, Moorhead, Miss., 287 

Highsmith, Linda Way, 10 Ivy Lane, Baxley, Ga., 265 

Hine, Patricia Ann, Guilford Rd„ Jamestown, N. C, 287 

Hines. Geneva Anne, Rt. I, Belcross, N.C, 147, 287 

Hinterhoff, Mary Trabue, 219 College St., Leaksville, N.C., 165, 265 

Hinze, Marlene, 1807 Oleander, Sarasota, Fla., 82, 155, 302 

Hockreiter, Mary Grace, 108 University Dr., Buffalo, N. Y., 149, 295 

Hock, Judith Lee, Washington St., Genoa, Ohio, 101, 317 

Hockstader, Maryann, 77 Haights Crossroad, Chappaqua, N.Y., 171 

302 
Hodges, Helen Davis, 941 Lambeth Cir., Durham. N. C. 
Hodgin, Cynthia Miriam, Upperville, Va., 55, 302 
Hodgson, Patricia Stewart, 1500 Mission St., Atlanla, Ga., 154, 302 
Holloway, Ethel Alberta, 707 Cleveland St., Durham, N. C, 170. 317 
Holloway, Joanna Martin, 1102 Englewood Ave., Durham, N.C., 41, 

57, 73, 167 
Holm, Roberta, 640 S. Highland Ave., Merlon, Pa„ 78, 265 
Holman, Billie Jean, Box 165, Rt. I, Leaksville, N. C, 55, 73, 81, 98, 

265 
Holsinger, Nancy Hiss, 50 Annandale Ave., Asheville, N. C, 265 
Holtgren, Evelyn Anne, 530 Elm St., Westfield, N. J., 302 
Holton, Mary Gail, 313 Noble St., Louisburg, N. C, 98, 302 
Hook, Mary Wilson, 620 Kershaw St., Cheraw, S. C, 148, 287 
Hoot, Nancy Ann, Box 879 Greenville, N. C, 155, 302 
Hoover, Faith Sprole, 1702 Duke University Rd., Durham, N. C. 
Home, Flora Graham, 134 S. Churchill Dr., Fayetteville, N.C., 265 
Home, Judith Audra, 437 Marmore Ave., Coral Gables. Fla., 158, 317 
Home, Katharine Denny, 134 S. Churchill Dr., Fayetteville, N. C, 89 

317 
Hosek, Libby Marie, 150 Burkewood Rd., Mt. Vernon, N.Y., 107, 153 

302 
Howard, Kay, 316 Montrose Dr., S. Charleston, W.Va., 253, 265 
Hoyt, Katherine Virginia, 730 Brush Hill Rd., Milton. Mass.. 163, 181 



Hubbard, Martha Anne, 308, Pittsboro St., Chapel 



N. C, 154 



Hubbs, Geraldine Sophronia, 33 Cane St., Asheville, N. C, 3 18 
Huck, Judith Ann, 201 Vestavia Cir., Birmingham, Ala., 161. 288 
Hudnell, Virginia Morris, 447 D St., Wright Patterson AFB, Ohio 167 

303 
Huey, Sybil Flowers, 501 S. E. 25th Ave., Fort Lauderdale, Fla., 159, 

248, 303 
Hull, Barbara Ann, 21 Cedar Cliff Dr., Camp Hill, Pa. 
Hull, Susan Victoria, 235 Heathwood Rd„ Charlotte, N. C, 171, 303 
Humphrey, Christian Chloris, 2271 Mimosa PL, Wilmington, N.C., 266 
Hundley, Margaret Elizabeth, Rt. 4, Newborn, Tenn., 165. 288 
Hunter, Sarah Harriette, 504 Harding St., Raleigh, N. C, 318 
Hurley, Carol-Lee, 289 Tropical Shores Dr., Fort Myers Beach, Fla.. 318 
Huskins, Mildred Amburn, Box 107, Statesville, N.C., 82, 149, 280, 288 
Hutchinson, GWyn, 214 Covington St., Laurinburg, N. C, 318 
Hyman, Carol Ann, 117 W. Ross St., Wilkes Barre, Pa., 266 
Ikenberry, Jean Katherine, 310 W. View St., Harrisonburg, Va., 156, 288 
Inge, Carol Joyce, 4818 N. 15th St., Arlington, Va., 167, 303 
Ingram, Elizabeth Ruth, Box 116, Kenansville, N. C, 288 
Ireland, Patricia Beryl, 1005 Nichols Dr., Raleigh, N. C, 164, 165, 318 
Irons, Marian Frances, 160 Summit Ave., Upper Montclair, N. J.. 159, 

266 
Ivey, Barbara Lynne, 359 Second St., Hickory, N.C., 147, 288 
Jackson, Judith Phyllis, 614 Lee St., Gastonia, N. C, 162 
Jackson, Patricia Lynne, 5081 S. Franklin St., Eng'ewood, Colo., 73, 

163, 266 
Jarman, Patricia Crain, 1802 N. Danville St., Arlington, Va„ 159, 288 
Jennings, Berkeley Sanford, 3 Brook Rd., Charlotlesville, Va., 118, 166. 

Jerome, Sandra Suzanne, 140 Carlton Rd., Waban. Mass.. 82, 147, 

303 
Johns, Judith Ann, 1329 N. St. Joseph St., South Bend, Ind., 303 
Johnson, Betty Josephine, 420 Miller St., Winchester, Va., 98, 313 
Johnson, Elizabeth Hertzog, Box 235, Sperryville, Va., 161 
Johnson, Frances Faison, 421 Transylvania Ave. Raleigh, N. C, 145 

171, 266 
Johnson, Lenora Ruth, Box 423, Walnut Cove, N. C, 303 
Johnson, Mary Lily, 421 Transylvania Ave., Raleigh, N. C, 171, 303 
Johnson. Ruth Allyn, Box 635, Elizabeth City, N. C, 181, 303 
Johnston, Annie Lewis, 427 Walnut Ave., Jackson, Tenn., 107, 147, 

248, 303 
Johnston, Mary Diana, 319 Tenth Ave., W. Huntington. W.Va., 169, 303 
Johnston, Sallie Dunlap, Old Frankfort Pk„ Versailles. Ky. 
Johnstone, Bonnie June, 405 W. Washington Blvd., Grove City, Pa. 
Jones, Elizabeth Anne, 71 Barnard Ave., Watertown, Mass. 
Jones, Juanita Nile, Box 233, Balboa, Canal Zone 
Jones, Julia Marion, 120 Jackson Ave., Bradford, Pa. 



Jones, Mary Ellen, 2338 Riverview Ave., McKeesport, Pa. 

Jones, Nancy Annara, The Hilltop, Watson, W. Va. 

Jones, Ruth Ann, 13 E. Central Ave., Paoli, Pa. 

Jordan, Gladys Mona, 401 S. Atlantic Ave., Cocoa Beach, Fla. 

Jordan, James Marie, 216 W. Colonial, Thomasville, N. C. 

Judd, Sherry Joy, 1122 Stonewall Dr., Nashville, Tenn. 

Judell, Anne Marie, II Mason Ave., Webster Groves, Mo. 

Kairinen, Eila Orvokki, 200 Bishop St., Fort Bragg, N.C. 

Katkin, Felice Lapin, 2805 Pond PI., New York 58, N. Y. 

Katz Margery Ann, Peninsula Farms, Arnold, Md. 

Kearns, Ann English, 907 Rockford Rd„ High Point, N. C. 

Keeler, Irmgard Matilda, 130 N. Tatnall St., Milledgeville, Ga. 

Keeny, Linda Louise, 351 Swyser St., York, Pa. 

Keever, Nancy Ann, 140 Bost St., Statesville, N, C. 

Keim, Charlotte Sue, 643 North Blvd., Cape Girardeau, Mo. 

Kellerman, Carolyn King, 211 Magnolia Ave., South Pittsburg, Tenn 

Kellett, Judith Adelaide, 1400 Seminole Dr., Greensboro, N. C. 

Kelley, Helen Cain, 1724 Wrightsboro Rd., Augusta, Ga. 

Kelly, Jeanne Alice, 2021 Southwood Rd., Birmingham, Ala. 

Kelly, Marcia Jean, 2340 Randall Rd., Winter Park, Fla. 

Kendall. Shirley Marlene, Box 33, Kipling, N. C. 

Kenerick, Karen Jeanne, 6917 Woodside PL, Chevy Chase, Md. 

Kennedy, Ellen Ann, 218 Ruth St., Maryville, Tenn. 

Kennerly, Anne Robertson, Ragland Rd., Cincinnati, Ohio 

Kent, Mildred Elizabeth, Box 205, Granite Falls, N. C. 

Kern, Kathryn, 3623 Dover Rd., Durham, N. C. 

Kerr, Karen Louise, Box 147, Damascus, Ohio 

Kessler, Joanna Lillian, 64 Marlsboro Rd„ Pittsfield, Mass. 

Ketcham, Margaret Parrish, 117 Hawthorn Rd., Baltimore, Md, 303 

Keyes, Harriet Linnie, 29 Golf Rd., Plymouth, N. C, 153, 267 

King, Karen Wells, 1120 S.E. 5th Court, Fort Lauderdale. Fla, 171, 288 

Kinne, Karen, 920 Plym Rd. Niles, Mich. 125, 146, 318 

Kirkman, Ann Jarrell, Box 581, High Point, N. C, 164, 3 19 

Kirkman, Caroline Elizabeth, 501 W. High St, High Point, N. C, 

159, 288 
Kirkpatrick, Mary Lynn, MOO 2101 Paradise Point, Camp Lejeune, 

N.C, 159. 181, 288 
Kish, Elizabeth Lynn, 241 Fairmont Ave., Fort Lauderdale, Fla, 89, 

I 18, 125, 319 
Kitchen, Georgia Lue, 1209 W. 58th St, Kansas City. Mo., 166, 319 
Kittrell, Winifred Elizabeth, 3836 S. St. Louis Ave, Tulsa, Okla, 145. 

165, 288 
Kline, Doris Janer, 3 E. Windermere Terrace, Landowne, Pa, 146, 319 
Kline Julie Anne, Carters I I MCS, Ouantico, Va., 149, 303 
Kline. Nancy Priscilla, 413 Windsor St, Silver Springs, Md, 156, 319 
Knight, Nancy Lee, 3 Oglethorpe Rd, Charleston, W. Va, 55, 267 
Knobeloch, Claire, 22 Scott Loop, Fort Sheridan, III, 166, 319 
Knoch, Kathleen Carol, 335 Broadmoor Ave, Pittsburgh, Pa, 289 
Kopf, Hildegard Gertrude, Rt. I, Box 256, Swannanoa, N.C, 81, 289 
Kraft, Roberta Ann, 238 Lochinvar, Wichita, Kan, 98. 319 
Kraft, Susanna Covert, 6957 Central Ave., Indianapolis, Ind, 152,319. 
Kramer, Elizabeth Ann, 205 S. Ash St, Elizabeth City, N. C, 319 
Kuechler, Sharon Lee, 282 Poplar Ave, Elmhurst, III, 304. 
Kutcher, Rosalyn Ruth, 23 Lenox St, New London, Conn, 132, 304 
Lacoss, Elizabeth Louise, 1454 Alexander Rd, Rock Hill, S. C, 161, 304 
Lamb, Carol Ann, 275 Ogden Ave, West Englewood, N. J, 319. 
Lamkin, Margaret Louise, Quarters H NSD, Mechanicsburg, Pa, 147, 

304 
Lang, Jona Elizabeth, 43 Oxford Blvd., Pleasant Ridge, Mich, 154, 155, 

268 
Langley, Joan Knowles, 312 Margaret St, Key West, Fla. 
Langworthy, Gladys Jean, 654 Elizabeth St, Elmira, N. Y, 289 
Lanning, Lucy Hampton, 3007 Surrey Td, Durham, N. C, 80, 148, 319 
Lampher, Jean Ann, 17519 Dalevie'w Rd, Lakewood, Ohio, 98, 153. 289 
Lassiter. Billie Frances, 209 Wooklawn Dr., Smithfield. N. C, 289 
Leaner, Vivian Gaye, 21 Canoe Brook Pkwy, Summit, N.J, 148, 149, 268 
Lee, Elizabeth Anne, 439 Hillcrest Rd, Ridgewood, N. J., 125, 304 
Lee, Patricia, 220 E. Walton Place, Bronxville. N.Y, 72. 73, 74, 167, 268 
Leinbach, Ann Elizabeth, Rt. I, Shattalon Dr., Winston-Salem, N. C, 89, 

319 
Leland, Marine Allston, 7800 Ruxwood Td, Ruxton, Md, 304 
Lengyel, Elizabeth Ann, 255 Moss Farm Rd, Cheshire, Conn, 304 
Leonard, Katherine Dennis, 504 Northridge St, Greensboro, N. C, 80. 

280 
Leonard, Rhonwen, 119 W. Second Ave, Lexington, N. C, 160, 319 
LeShanna, Sandra Lynne, 2315 Haven Ridge Dr., N.W, Atlanta, Ga, 

159, 303 
Lester, Flora Corpening, Pine Hall, N. C, 319 

Letzler, Susan Barbara, 237 N. Galveston St, Arlington, Va, 249 
Leutwiler, Jean. 16 Overbrook Dr., St. Louis County, Mo, 162, 319 
Leverton, Joyce, 4700 Rodman St, Washington, D. C, 98. 170, 319 
Levin, Miriam, 9503 St. Andrew Way, Silver Spring, Md, 150, 151, 304 
Levine, Frankie Blacker, 303 Bakersfield St, Hamlet, N.C, 151, 304 



395 



Lewis, Frances London, 500 Pollock St., Kinston, N. C, 159, 268 

Lewis, Marilyn, 310 N. Thomas St., Arlington, Va., 126, 304 

Liebrecht, Claudia Anderson, 255 Eldersfields Rd., Manhasset. N. Y„ 

41, 73, 268, 351 
Lightfoot, Anne Bouldin, Box 23, Marion, N. C. 
Lilly, Irene Katherine, 4041 N. Meridian St.. W. Falmouth, Mass., 166, 

319 
Lindsay, Sarah Ann, Box 621, Lewisburg, W.Va, 54, 76. 268 
Linsert, Marguerite Henrietta, Park St., Pepperell, Mass., 120, 121, 122, 

157, 268 
Lipphard, Carol Wilkins, 2421 Calvin Ave., Louisville, Ky., 304 
Little, Mary John, Pinetops, N. C 98, 147, 304 
Lochrie, Sally Ann. 2203 N.W. 31st St., Ft. Lauderdale, Fla., 80, 130, 

131, 133, 163, 304 
Locke, Helen Spindler, II Pine Forest Circle, Houston, Texas, 76, 167, 

289 
Locke, Marjorie, 909 8th St., Apt., B-2, Alexandria, Va.. 153, 289 
Lockwood, Kathleen Dawley, Box 158, Rt. I, Northport, N. Y., 106, 152, 

319 
Loeber, Judith Gail, II Soundview Crest, Manhasset, N. Y., 163, 304 
Logan, Emmelyn Susanne, North St., Woodstock, Va„ 98, 124 146, 248, 

319 
Long, Jeanette Marjorie, Box 312. Apex, N. C, 319 
Lott, Adajean, 2902 Parkland Blvd., Tampa, Fla., 125, 127, 161, 289 
Love Lynn, Evans, Box 943, Laurinburg, N. C. 
Loy, Diane Elizabeth, 212 Maple St., Graham, N. C, 98, 289 
Lucas, Alice Conway, 830 Queens Rd., Charlotte, N.C., 73, 147, 249, 

268 
Ludwig, Karol Anne, 1953 Shenandoah Rd., Toledo, Ohio, 98, 319 
Lumbard, Martha, 441 Argyle Dr., Alexandria, Va., 149, 304 
Lundberg, Gail Karen, 620 Kittredge Dr., Orlando, Fla., 98, 289 
Lundeberg, Andrea Valborg, 716 St. Olaf Ave., Northfield. Minn., 289 
Lunsford, Linda Ernette, Wesleyan Heights, Boxboro, N. C, 106, 176, 

319 
Lusby, Luanda Taylor, 2809 Erie Ave., Cincinnati, Ohio, 159, 268 
Lynch. Helen Marie, Burke, Va., 98, 304 

Lynch, Martha Jane, 3207 W. Market St., Greensboro, N. C, 149, 304 
Lyons, Robin, 1503 Manoa Rd., Philadelphia, Pa., 76, 149, 289 
Maclvor, Virginia Cox, 804 W. 7th St., Marysville, Ohio, 55, 88, 89, 

163, 289 
Mack, Jane Catherine, 5304 Aberdeen Rd., Bethesda, Md., 160, 181, 

289 
MacTiernan, Carol Stewart, 487 E. 5th St., Hamburg, N. Y., 304 
Maddox, Nola, 1716 Georgia Ave., North Augusta, S. C, 304 
Maddry, Mary Athea, 1405 Arnette Ave., Durham, N.C., 73, 76, 280, 

289 
Magner, Madi Ruth, 7909 Midnight Pass Rd., Sarasota, Fla., 165. 304 
Makepeace, JoAnna Crocker. Piney Point, Marion, Mass., 321 
Maki, Wilma Lee, 1511 Duplin Rd., Raleigh, N. C, 153, 289 
Malone, Mary Helen, 24 Gerald St., Sumter, S. C, 289 
Manders. Deborah. 369, Schiller St., Elmhurst, III., 167, 289 
Mann, Barbara Louise, 131 Cumberland St., Cumberland, Md., 98, 304 
Manning, Blanche Hodges, 306 Grace St., Williamston, N.C., 98, 121, 

155, 304 
Manning, Marie Joyce, Box 421, Williamston, N.C., 76. 269 
Margulies, Karen Ina, B P 4104 Abidjan, Cote D Ivoire, AOF, French 

West Africa, 145, 269 
Marion, Joan Claudia, 907 Alhambra Circle, Coral Gables, Fla., 149, 

304 
Marks, Frances McMillan. 3313 Thomas Ave., Montgomery Ave., 125, 

162, 321 
Marshall, Jenny Carson, 820 Soundview Dr., Mamarcneck, N.Y. 
Marshall, Virginia Hunter, 432 Elmwood Ave., Lynchburg, Va., 147, 269 
Martin, Barbara Kay, Congressional Country Club, Rt. 3, Bethesda, Md., 

74, 171, 289 
Martin, Elizabeth Pennington, 215 Pittsboro St., Chapel Hill, N.C.. 161 

269 
Martin, Felicia Francine, 5826 N. Kingsdale Ave., Chicago, III.. 98. 153, 

304 
Massey. Sue Ellen, 117 Rose St., Smithfield, N.C., 304 
Mathews. Susan Clara, 1136 Flamingo St., Atlanta, Ga., 98. 321 
Matter. Sandra Lynn, 748 Palermo Ave.. Coral Gables, Fla., 125, 321 
Matthows, Janice Ann, 203 N. 14th St., Bessemer City. N.C., 101, 289 
Matthews, Julia Ann, 2110 Miteaw Dr., Sarasota, Fla., 147, 304 
Mauck, Jeanine Marie, 802 N. Overlook Dr., Alexandria, Va., 161, 290 
Maultsby, Sara Elaine, Tr. 2, Mebane, N.C., 304 
May, Betty Lou, 408 N. Spaulding Ave., Lebanon, Ky., 321 
May, Marilyn Louise, Canaan, Conn., 146 
May, Martha Eloise, 317 Park Ave., Beckley, W.Va., 321 
May, Michail Marian, 1202 Oval Dr., Durham, N.C.. 290 
Mayers Judith Drayton, 2006 S. 2nd St.. Jacksonville, Fla., 162, 163, 269 
Mayo, Lynne Marie, 1425 Hillcrest Rd., Lancaster, Pa., 54, 304 
McBride. Elizabeth Ann, Marvelle Rd., Fayetteville, N.Y., 167, 269 



McClarren, Sheilia Powell, 5418 21st St., Arlington, Va., 305 
McConnell. Hilda Ann, 441 Crest Dr., Birmingham, Ala.. 76, 269 
McCrary, Cixie Lee, 806 Taylor St., Bristol, Tenn., 305 
McDonald, Mary Lee, HQ 6041st Air Base Group, APO 994, San Fran- 
cisco, Calif., 305 
McDougle, Jean Irwin, 1820 Sterling Rd., Charlotte, N.C., 76. 290 
McDowell. Jessie, 4319 Cliff Rd.. Birmingham. Ala., 145, 149, 269 
McFaddin, Judith Virginia, 13 Sankt Anne Plads Copenhagen, Den- 
mark, 76, 159, 269 
McGary, Lucy Lake, 410 Sleepy Hollow Rd., Richmond, Va„ 321 
McGonigle, Martha, 1334 Van Steffy Ave.. Wyomissing, Pa., 89, 98, 162, 

321 
Mclntire, Ann Baines, 9701 Elrod Rd., Kensington, Md., 146 
Mclntire, Diane Rush, 3318 85th St., Jackson Heights, N.Y., III, 290 
Mclntyre, Margaret Jean, 627 Cottage Grove Ave., Cedar Rapids, Iowa, 

89, 167, 290 
McKay, Judith Lynn, 312 Pinecrest Dr., Fayetteville, N.C., 73, 290 
McKeel, Betsy Ann, 408 Warren St., Greensboro, N.C., 53, 165, 290 
McKenzie, Anne Shuford, Rt. I, Gibson, N.C., 160, 321 
McLain, Meade McCamey, Rt. I, Box 45, 2802 Erwin Rd„ New Martins- 
ville, W.Va. 
McLaren, Mary Ann, 3407 Bentley Ave., Toledo, Ohio, 81, 107, 165, 290 
McLarty, Margaret Whitmel, Brevard College, Brevard, N.C., 98, 305 
McLellan, Mary Ann, 1650 Robert St., New Orleans, La., 321 
McLeod, Mary Ann, 623 Kildee Dr., Lexington, N.C.. 106, 321 
McLeod, Patricia Louise, Quarters L Naval Air Station, Alameda, Calif., 

168, 169, 321 
McNabb, Donna Frances, 505 Cherokee, Newport, Tenn., 164, 321 
McNamara, Ann, 2025 1st Ave., S.E., Cedar Rapids, Iowa, 163, 305 
McNeill, Emma Roberta, 1056 Elm Ave., Columbia. S.C., 249, 321 
McPheters, Edith E„ 615 Wiley Ave., Salisbury, N.C. 
Meacham, Ruby Ann, 4905 Flint Ave., Westgate, Washington, D.C.. 170, 

321 
Medley, Janice, 1716 N. Danville St.. Arlington, Va„ 167, 290 
Messick, Ardis Maureen, Box 415, Washington, N.C, 154, 155, 270 
Metts, Ruth Mauldin, 303 Anderson Ave.. Savannah, Ga.. 82, 149, 270 
Me-wbourne, Carlotta Clement, 102 Virginia Ave., Roxboro, N.C, 82, 

149, 305 
Midgett, Helen Laurie, Box 104, Hillsboro, N.C, 106, 321 
Midgett, Martha Jane. Engelhard, N.C. 76. 157, 220 
Millar, Helene Virginia, 7298 Westmoreland, University City, Mo, 159. 

305 
Miller. Gail, 405 W. Swon. Webster Groves, Mo., 89, 321 
Miller, Linda, 92 Chaseville Rd, Jacksonville. Fla, 82, 166, 321 
Miller, Margaret Jean, 3649 Pine St, Jacksonville, Fla.. 146. 147, 270 
Miller, Sally Lou, Box 2650. Rt. 5, Sarasota. Fla, 147, 167, 290 
Miller, Sara Patricia, 1214 Chestnut Dr., Ashtabula, Ohio, 125, 156 321 
Miller, Susan Elizabeth, 1109 Eleonore St, New Orleans, La, 125 
Milliken, Anne, Rt. L, Robessonia, Pa, 171, 270 

Milus, Mary Michael, 3214 Madison St, Wilmington, Del, 153, 270 
Minder, June Gertrude, 139 Fairfield Dr. .Short Hills, N.J, 76, 270 
Mister, Carolyn Joella, 3027 Washington Rd, West Palm Beach, Fla, 

161, 304 
Mixon, Carol Lynn, Marfreesboro, N.C, 305 
Moeller, Martha Joan, 735 8th St, Wilmette, III, 159, 305 
Montgomery, Doris Carolyn, 193 Summit Ave, Kinston, N.C, 132, 155, 

305 
Montgomery, Dorothy Joan, 115 S. Congress St, Newton, Pa, 80, 155 

305 
Moody, Carol Joan, 1013 14th St, Hickory, N.C 127, 147. 305 
Moody. Mary Lynn, 1413 Brooks Ave, Raleigh, N.C, 73, 155, 270 
Moody, Susan Browne, 3230 Bryn Mawr, Dallas, Texas, 166, 321 
Moore, Carolyn D, 19 Prospect St, South Orange, N.J, 290 
Moore. Elizabeth Patterson. Walnut Lane, Vienna. Va, 125, 161, 290 
Moore, Mary Elizabeth. 209 N. Anderson St, Morganton, N.C, 98, 290 
Moorhead, Harriet Lynn, 3311 Avon Rd, Durham, N.C, 177, 305 
Moorhead. Mary Frances, 549 Central Ave, Massapegua. N.Y, 147, 305 
Morgan, Anne Louise, 2702 Legion Ave, Durham. N.C, 321 
Morgan, Mary Lena, Box A, Spring Hope N.C, 166 
Morris, Anne Carolyn, 1215 N. Sedeeva Circle, Clearwater, Fla, 98. 

157, 290 
Morris, Marion Louise, 78 N. Dixie Dr.. Vandalia, Ohio, 98. 270 
Morrow, Joan, 159 Cedar St, Mooreville, N.C, 161, 305 
Morrow, Sue Brown, 1009 S. Kinney, Mt. Pleasant, Mich, 76, 163, 290 
Morse, Carolyn Faith, 3 Newhall St., Springfield, Mass, 83, 270 
Morse, Grace Virginia, 1005 Riverside Ave, Elizabeth City, N.C. 83, 

305 
Moser, Patricia Lynne, 5 Salem Rd, Rockville Centre, N.Y, 305 
Moses, Judith Ann 5515 Wissahickon Ave. Philadelphia, Pa, 168, 169, 

290 
Moss, Julianna, 714 Carpenter Ave, Mooresville, N.C 162, 321 
Mosteller, Mary Elizabeth, 525 W. Yale Ave, Orlando, Fla, 166. 167, 
270 



Mote, Deana Jean, 169 Elm St., East Longmeadow, Mass., 147, 270 

Motley. Sandra Jean, 312 Edward St., Durham, N.C., 271 

Mouzon, Margaret Walker, 270 Barton Shore Dr., Ann Arbor, Mich., 

125. 321 
Murdoch, Elizabeth Padgett, 219 S. Woodlyn Ave., Tampa. Fla., 161 
Murphy, Elaine Caroline 2055 N. Woodstock St., Arlington, Va.. 146, 

305 
Murphy, Evelyn Frances, 2635 N. Powhattan St., Arlington, Va., 167, 305 
Murphy, Janice Edna, 197 Austin Dr., Jesup, Ga., 98, 164 
Murphy, Judith Evelyn, 197 Austin Dr., Jesup, Ga., 84, 98, 164. 321 
Murphy, Margaret Ann, 531 Laurel Ave., Wilmette, III., 162, 321 
Murray, Carolyn, 2106 Myrtle Dr., Durham, N.C., 79, 291 
Murray, Chiquita Lynn, 545 Wildesboro St., Mocksville, N.C., 305 
Murray, Patricia Ann, 533 Parkway, High Point, N.C., 171. 291 
Murray, Pickett Kendall, 1809 Chester Rd., Raleigh, N.C., 149, 305 
Myatt, Betsy Babcock, Reynolda, N.C., 28 Valley Park Rd., Chapel Hill, 

N.C. 
Myers, Marcia Irene, 2912 Duke St., Harrisburg, Pa., 167, 305 
Myers, Sarah Anne, 40 Homewood Dr., Manhasset, N.Y., 166, 271 
Nash, Ann Willett, 3109 Tremont Dr., Louisville, Ky.. 163, 291 
Nathanson, Malvine Sara, 99 Canterbury, Lynbrook, N.Y., 150, 151, 321 
Nasser, Yvonne, 610 Fifth St., Huntington, W.Va., 98 

Naviasky, Harriet Joan, 2814 Reisterstown Rd., Baltimore. Md., 151, 305 
Neill, Janet Carol, 8909 River Rd., Richmond Va.. 161, 305 
Nelkin, Leona Jo, 805 Kirkwood Circle. Camden, S.C., 271 
Newberg, Kathryn Fern, 141 Otheridge Rd., Lutherville, Md., 321 
Newell, Kathleen Bernard, 1407 Hillsboro St., Raleigh, N.C. 
Newman, Karil Linda, 646 Washington St., Cumberland, Md.. 104. 106, 

271 
Ney. Elsye Louise, 9247 Atwood Ave., Norfolk, Va., 153, 305 
Nicholls, Margaret Frances, 4450 Lake Rd., Bay Point, Miami, Fla., 169, 

305 
Nichols. Judith Lynn, 130 Richmar Dr., Birmingham, Ala., 151 
Nichols, Kathleen, 306 W. Union St., Morganton, N.C, 305 
Nicholson, Helen Katherine, 406 Devon State Dd., Devon, Pa., 164. 321 
Nicholson, Mary Hines, 1300 W. Vernon Ave.. Kinston, N.C, 176, 271 
Nieman, Nancy Dale 5321 Upton Ave., Minneapolis. Minn., 98, 220, 305 
Nijhuis, Ine, P.O. Box 303, Jamestown, N.C 305 
Nikides, Aglaia H., 1050 Cottonwood Rd., Dayton, Ohio, 147, 305 
Nimitz, Elizabeth Ann, Dunham Hospital, Cincinnati. Ohio, 98, 153, 305 
Noggle. Carol Ann, 7595 S.W. 53rd PL, Miami, Fla., 149, 291 
Noller, Leslie Anne, 11406 Clovercrest Dr., Tacoma ,Wash., 167 
Norby, Nancy Ann, 341 Park Blvd., Glen Ellyn, III., 53, 79, 291 
North, Barbara Ann, Riverview Crescent, Elizabeth City. N.C 110 
North, Margaret Ann, 643 Pinetress Dr., Decatur, Ga„ 125. 170, 321 
Northington, Sara Jackson, 2148 Malvern Rd., Charlotte. N.C 181, 271 
Oare, Nancy Lou, 2912 Marine St., South Bend, Ind., Ill, 130, 158, 321 
Ogburn, Jean, 1806 W. Market St., Greensboro, N.C 98, 306 
Olness, Marian Esther, 8 I 5 W. Chisholm, Alpena, Mich. 
Olsen, Anne Priddy, 437 Canterbury Dr., Ramsey. N.J. 
Orren, Anne Burnette, 704 S. Main St., Reidsville, N.C, 306 
Osgood, Grace Margaret, I I 5 S. Cuyler, Oak Park, III., 159 
Osteen, Alice Prince, 2402 Guess Rd., Durham, N.C, 271 
Otstot, Roberta McBeath, Rt. 4, Fairville Pike, Springfield, Ohio. 271 
Overton, Nancy Jane, 180 Wisdom St., Jackson, Tenn., 321 
Owen, Carolyn, 1201 Norbee Dr., Normandy Manor, Wilmington, Del., 

130, 153 
Owens, Laura Jane, 6 Audubon PL, New Orleans, La., 87, 122, 123 
Owings, Nettie Hane, 217 Strawberry Lane, Clemson, S.C, 291 
Page, Virginia Rose, 704 Buchanan Blvd., Durham, N.C. 
Pallange, Carol Ann, Box 444, O^ker Hill, Conn., 306 
Palmer, Anne Olevia, 104 Clinton Dr., Anderson, S.C 98, 157 
Panik. Linda Elizabeth, R.D. 2, Easton, Pa., 98, 101, 146, 321 
Parker, Elizabeth Bradford, 603 Parkway, High Point, N.C. 171 
Parkinson, Marilyn M., I 106 Alabama Ave., Durham, N.C. 
Parks, Linda Ann, Rt. 3. Graham, N.C, 271 
Parrott, Anne Turner, 904 Roundtree St., Kinston, N.C. 
Parrott, Virginia Carter, Exmore, Va., 321 
Parson, Anne Murray, 72 Park Slope, Ridgewood, N.J., 306 
Parsons. Susan Paige, 4301 South High St., Englewood, Colo., 74, 291 
Patterson, Kathleen Alice, 108-17 86th Ave., Richmond Hill, N.Y., 321 
Paylor, Bettie Kent, 201 Robertson Ave., Danville ,Va., 321 
Peabody, Mary Lucinda. 174 Kensington Rd., Garden City, N.Y., 89, 

101, 146, 321 
Peacock, Mary Lucy, BOC 176, Fremont, N.C 321 
Pearlstone. Terry Roos, 3933 Glenwick Lane, Dallas, Texas, 98, 321 
Peclc, Sylvia Ann, Box 32, Concord, N.C 321 

Pedder. Jeanne Carole, 468 Berwyn Rd„ Birmingham, Mich., 167 271 
Peeler, Susan Louise, State School for Blind, Raleigh, N.C 101. 181 

291 
Perkins, Cathryn Ann, 178 Mt. Paran Rd., Atlanta, Ga., 98, 164, 296, 321 
Perry, Jerry LeVeme, 321 Forrest Rd., Henderson, N.C, 321 



Persons, Mary Chauncey, 723 Anderson St., Durham, N.C, 73. 272, 354 
Petch, Helen Margaret, 908 Shepherd St. Durham. N.C 272 
Peterson, Elsie Janice, 1201 Canterbury Rd'., Raleigh, N.C 168, 169, 321 
Peyton, Patricia Ann, 612 Ridgewood Dr., West Lafayette, Ind., 82, 133, 

167, 306 
Phillips, Brenda Lee, 60 Orchard Farm Rd., Port Washington, N.Y., 158. 

321. 
Phillips, Sandra Ann, 109 N. Eastern St.. Greenville, N.C 101. 321 
Pickard, Sallie, 1945 Crescent Ave., Charlotte, N.C 153, 306 
Pickett, Harriet Miller, 1700 Duk e Univ. Rd., Durham. N.C. 
Pierce, Martha Jane, 116 S. Harding St.. Greenville. N.C, 108, 109, 

146, 321 
Pierce, Sally Ann, 2112 RosWell Ave., Charlotte, N.C, 306 
Plercy, Lynn Brummer, 1906 Pagebrook Rd., Silver Spring, Md., 98, 125, 

306 
Pike, Deborah, 1520 Carolina Ave., Kingsport, Tenn., 101, 322 
Place, Mary Elizabeth, 705 E. Worthington Ave., Charlotte, N.C, 54, 98 
Plaster, Nancy Ruth, Patrick Springs, Va.. 98, 306 
Piatt, Jane Hamilton, 227 Hillside Ave., Charlotte, N.C 76, 98, 272 
Polk, Katherine Ross, 1510 Edgedale Rd., Greensboro, N.C, 306 
Pons. Jonnie Alberta. 217 Riverside Dr., Morganton, N.C. 148, 322 
Poole, Ruth Earlene, 1416 Broad St., Durham, N.C, 153, 291 
Pope, Margaret Carlton, 55 Dolphin Dr.. St. Augustine, Fla., 98 
Pope, Myrna Elizabeth, Avenida Bolivar No. I 10, Ciudad Trujillo, D.R., 

166, 291 
Porter, Suzanne Lee, Box 5, Hillsville, Va., 124, 154, 322 
Powell. Bess Pearle, 1128 Magnolia Place, Wilmington, N.C, 306 
Powell, Sandra Weiss, 104 N.W. 20th St., Homestead, Fla. 
Powers, Lola Iris, 9318 Wire Ave., Silver Spring, Md., 123, 150, 151, 322 
Powers, Lo-na Evelyn, 912 Anderson St., Durham. N.C, 82 
Prentice, Mary Frances, 2400 N. Ocean Blvd., Fort Lauderdale, Fla., 

159, 291 
Price, Anne Wilson, Abington Rd., Bay Colony, Virginia Beach. Va., 120. 



\n 



N.C. 160 
3, 157. 291 



Proctor, Addria Hardin, 1304 S. Garnett St., Hendersc 

Proctor, Patricia Vaughn, 314 S. 3rd St., Sanford, N.C 

Puett. Amy Elizabeth, Box 153, Dallas, N.C, 272 

Purdy, Judith Ann, Rt. I, Dorsey Lane, Anchorage, Ky. 

Pyles, Jacqueline Ray, 452 W. Park St., Cary, N.C, 306 

Raeburn, Sandra Bird, 823 Oueen Rd., Teaneck, N.J., 98, 272 

Ragland, Frances Elizabeth, 604 Woodloan Ave., Beckley, W.Va., 291 

Rainey, Mathilda Ann, 48 Pine Ridge Rd., Wellesley Hills. Mass., 306 

Ramben, Barbara Jean, Louise's Lane, New Canaan, Conn., 167 

Rambo, Virginia Ann, 5249 S.W. 84th St., Miami, Fla., 302 

Randolph, Belden. RFD, Colrain, Mass., 109, 272 

Rankin, Dorothy Battle, 1227 Vickers Ave., Durham, N.C 41, 161, 254, 

273, 354 
Rankin, Mary Downs, I West Lane, Maplewood, N.J., 322 
Rawlings, Ann Barr, Compania de Telefonos, Casilla 16 D, Santiago, 

Chile 
Ray, Diana Katherine, 717 S. Willow Ave.. Tampa, Fla. 
Ray, Nancy Carolyn, 717 S. Willow Ave., Tampa, Fla., 98. 322 
Reasor, Carolyn Sue, 830 N. Beaver St., Wooster. Ohio 273 
Redding, Vivian Delaney, 1832 Stanford St., Alexandria, La., 306 
Reed, Martea Helen, 5400 Montrose Dr., Dallas, Texas, 153, 292 
Reed, Patricia Ann, 244 Woodbine. S.E. Warren, Ohio, 89, 322 
Rees, Ruth Walcott, 143 Queens Rd., Charlotte, N.C 156, 306 
Regan, Dorothy Douglass, Oxford Orphanage, Oxford. N.C, 76 
Reinach, Judy, 343 Washington, Wilmette, III., 150, 151, 306 
Reinhardt, Mary Josephine, Tryon St., Box 293, Hillsboro, N.C 273 
Reinsch, Penelope Luise, 3671 Northside Dr., Atlanta, Ga., 82, 147, 306 
Reise, Nancy Jean, 1323 Ashland Ave., Wilmette. III., 147, 273 
Resch, Marian Elizabeth, 405 S. Dogwood Ave., Siler City, N.C 98. 322 
Rhamstine, Mary Elizabeth, 130 White Plains Rd., Bronxville, N.Y.. 108, 

109, 167. 292 
Rhodes, Rebecca Davis, 625 E. Park Dr., Lincolnton, N.C 161, 306 
Rice, Marian Ruth, United Christian Hosp., Gulberg P.O., Lahore, W. 

Pakistan, 155. 187, 292 
Richards, Jessica Olga, 76 Macdermott PL, Fanwood, N.J., 130, 322 
Richardson, Nancy Garland, 25 Nicholson St., N.W., Washington, DC. 

292 
Rickard. Carol Ann. 564 Winding Way, Dayton, Ohio, 145. 157 292 
Riddle, Margaret Ann, 1001 Brook St., Fayetteville, N.C, 80, 171, 306 
Riffle, Kay Lovell, 432 S. Wayne St., Fort Recovery, Ohio, 292 
Rizos. Martha Wriston. 73 S. Central Ave., Fairborn, Ohio, 292 
Roberson, Mayme Modena, Rt. 2, Candler, N.C, 98, 306 
Roberts, Eleanor Woolfolk, 834 Louise Cir., Durham, N.C, 98 
Robinhold, Susan, 3413 Warden Dr.. Philadelphia, Pa., 310, 322 
Robinson, Isabel Delaplaine, 708 Coverdale Rd., Wilmington, Del., 145 

292 
Robinson, Phyllis Jean, 125 Main St.. Middleburg, Pa. 



397 



Rockwell, Pamela Joan, Fairway Gate, Motts Cove, Roslyn Harbor, N.Y., 

112, 116, 130, 292 
Rodgers, Ann Gertrude, 3712 Calvend Lane, Kensington, Md„ 157, 307 
Rodgers, Rebecca Hearne Box I 106, Canton, N.C., 273 
Rogers. Trudy Broadwell, Rt. 7, Burlington, N.C. 
Rogerson, Betty Ann, Rt. I, Box 108, Robersonville, N.C, 98, 292 
Rose, Margie Elizabeth, 3018 Collier Dr.. Greensboro, N.C, 80, 307 
Rose, Marie Melinda, 414 Fenton PI., Charlotte, N.C, 154, 322 
Rosen, Alice Helen, 6302 Wallis Ave., Baltimore, Md, 145. 150. 151. 307 
Rosser, Beryl Massey, 1104 N. Gregson St., Durham, N.C, 220, 307 
Royce, Arlene Elizabeth, 718 Cliveden Rd„ Pilcesville. Md., 322 
Rubenstein, Ann, 434 Pierremont Rd., Shreveport, La.. 151, 322 
Rushing, Shade Marie, 521 E. 8th St., El Dorado, Ark, 273 
Russ, Jacquelyn Ann, Box 1902, Myrtle Beach, S.C., 273 
Russell, Nancy Jo, 2 Studio Lane, Bronxville, N.Y., 125, 307 
Ryan, Katherine Van Dewater, Box 378, Ft. Defiance, Ariz., 165, 307 
Ryan, Letitia Nanette, Star Rt. 5, Conway, S. C, 307 
Ryan, Rosemary Amelia, 109 Randall Ave., Freeport, N.Y. 
Sale, Jane Levvis, 122 Sheridan Cir., Charleston, W.Va., 78, 171, 274 
Sameth, Quenby Jill, 1437 E. Fairview Ave., Montgomery, Ala., 307 
Sampson, Martha, 81 Davis Ave., Boston, Mass, 107, 158, 159, 292 
Sanders, Martha Frances, 103 Pinecrest Rd, Durham, N.C 307 
Sanders, Mary Elizabeth, 53 Park Ave, Tuckahoe, N.Y, 163 
Sapp, Margaret Ann, 801 Seville Pi, Orlando, Fla., 292 
Sapp, Marian Lenderking, 2511 Lee St, Columbia, S.C, 57, 73, 84, 249, 

292 
Satterfield, Byrd Austin, Timberlake, N.C, 161, 307 
Satterfield Winnie Davis Timberlake, N.C, 76, 98, 161, 274 
Saunders, Susan Jane, Box 229, Corpus Christi, Texas, III. 307 
Savage, Marion Elizabeth, 1619 High St, Palatka, Fla, 98, 307 
Scarboro, Gladys Anne, 1006 Ninth St, Durham, N.C, 153, 292 
Schade. Jean, 5220 42nd St, N.W, Washington, DC, 168, 169, 323 
Schauman, Melba Sally, 107 N. Commerce Ave, Sebring, Fla, 76, 157. 

274 
Scherr, Barbara Larkin, 3718 Edmond Lane, Louisville, Ky„ 147, 307 
Schlanser, Juliet Rodney, Fort Knox, Ky, 157. 323 
Schneider, Eleanor Jane, 1071 Maple Cliff Dr., Lakewood, Ohio, 54, 55, 

145, 274 
Schoenly, Virginia Ann, 153 N. 8th Ave, Highland Park, N.J, 170, 323 
Schofield. Margaret B, 12 Duke Univ. Apts, Durham, N.C. 
Schwartz, Diane Regina, 305 Kemp Rd, Greensboro, N.C, 76, 151, 292 
Schwartz, Lois Ann, 800 A St, Scott Air Force Base, III, 323 
Schwertfeger, Ann Ernestine, 2513 Highland Park Dr., Aiken, S.C, III, 

292 
Scott, Sondra Dale, Fair Bluff, N.C, 98, 307 

Scurry, Mary Elizabeth, 633 Parkway Blvd., Reidsville, N.C, 323 
Seatter, Judith Christine, 136 Scottswood, Riverside, III, 167, 274 
Selden, Barbara Jester, Houston, Texas, 157, 307 

Seward, Annette O'Neil. 2307 Jefferson St, Portsmouth, Va, 147, 181 
Sexton, Elaine Marguerite, 2, Waltonway Rd, Belle Haven, Alexandria, 

Va, 130, 167 
Seyfert, Melicent, 2960 N. Summit Ave, Milwaukee, Wis, 162, 323 
Seymour, Merrie Jo, Naval Air Station, Norfolk, Va, 98, 157, 307 
Shahan, Robin Lee, 2603 Robin Hood Rd, Winston-Salem, N.C, 160, 

323 
Shanklin, Linda Rudendall, Mt. Hermon, Mass. 
Sharp, Eleanor Garner, Copperhill, Tenn, 165 
Sharpe, Kathryn Wagner, Box 377, Rt. I, Durham, N.C. 
Shaw Ruth Graham, 18 Kirkland Cir, Wellesley Hills, Mass, 161, 307 
Sheal'y, Gurlie Attelia, 1419 Blanding St, Columbia, S.C, 149, 307 
Shearin, Jane Carolyn 341 Tenny Cir, Chapel Hill, N.C, 323 
Shelbume, Shirley K, 2403 Univ. Dr., Durham, N.C. 
Shepard, Mary Cowell, 323 W. University Dr., Chapel Hill, N.C, 155, 

292 
Shideler, Mary Lee, 800 S. Gaylord St, Denver, Colo, 124, 146, 292 
Shilling, Sara Kay, I 162 Westridge Dr., Troy, Ohio, 307 
Shoesmith, Constance Gay, Rt. I, Clarksville, Va, 307 
Short, Betty Joan, S. Main St, Norwood, N.C 156, 157, 274 
Short, Sylvia Irene, Du Pont Blvd., Georgetown. Del, 76, 274 
Shown, Alice Roberta, Lakewood Rd, Rt. I, Knoxville, Tenn, 147, 307 
Shreve, Judith Nina, 1417 Premier Way, Calgary, Alberta, Canada, 123, 

155, 307 
Shuford, Edith Anne, 629 N. Weldon St, Gastonia, N.C, 323 
Shuford. Virginia Alexander, Country Club Road, Hickory, N.C, 149, 

296, 307 
Shuler, Melissa Bronson, 2650 University Dr., Durham, N.C, 110, 274 
Shultz, Elizabeth Lee, 72 Dean Dr., Tenafly, N.J, 293 
Shurtliff, Ethel Juneal, 1601 N. Danville St, Arlington, Va, 148, 323 
Siegling, Magdalen Marshall, 80 Trade St, Charleston, S.C, 80, 153. 

274 
Sifritt. Virginia Elizabeth. 3725 Townley Rd, Shaker Heights, Ohio, 54, 

132, 167, 307 
Sime, Betty Quillian, 2740 Dogwood Rd, Durham, N.C, 41, 73, 80 



Simmons, Elizabeth Ivy, 415 Beach Ave, Mamoroneck, N.Y, 98, 157, 

220, 307 
Simmons, Sally, 2031 Locust St, N.E, St. Petersburg, Fla, 82, 159, 293 
Sims, Alice Elizabeth, Box 3 I , Harrisburg, N.C, 76, 98, 293 
Sink, Betty Jane, 305 S. Chapman St, Greensboro, N.C, 275 
Slater, Mary Gibbs, 777 Williamsbury St, Birmingham, Mich, 162 
Smathers, Elizabeth Frank, Box 522, Lake Junaluska, N.C, 101, 307, 366 
Smathers, Roxanne Dora, 236 W. Penn, Deland, Fla, 98, 168, 169, 323 
Smith, Cynthia Gail, 90 N.E. 128 Terrace, Miami, Fla, 108, 109, 323 
Smith, Dorothy Lasseter, S. Georgia College, Douglas, Ga, 275 
Smith, Jeanne Marion, 1020 Highland Rd, Ithaca. N.Y, 163, 307 
Smith, Priscilla Ellen, Hq. V Corps Medical Section, APO, New York. 

N.Y, 323 
Smith, Sarah Leuna, 1305 Summit Ave, Greensboro, N.C, 293 
Snead, Grace Marie, 845 S. 42nd St, Bimringham, Ala, 161 
Snell, Sylvia Patricia, 2833 Barmettler St, Raleigh, N.C, 307 
Snowdon, Abigail Lowell, 9 Phoenix Parkway Oakhurst, N.J, 170, 323 
Snyder, Dianne, I 12 Kendall St, High Point, N.C, 307 
Sollo, Gabrielle, 2303 I Ith St, Moline, III, 275 
Sommers, Clair Marie, 4928 Hampden Ln., Bethesda, Md, 307 
Spangler, Ellen Ann, 6518 Smithfield St, Boston, Mckeesport, Pa, 98. 

157, 308 

Spangler, Margaret Anne, Box 305, Coffeyville, Kan. 

Speed, Lois Ann, 4411 Sedgwick Rd, Baltimore, Md, 147, 293 

Speir, Margery Wilson, 628 Hempstead PI, Charlotte, N.C, 159, 308 

Spencer, Emmie Anne, 1145 Sunset Ave, Rocky Mount. N.C, 148, 308 

Spruill, Myrla Dian, Box 96, Roper. N.C, 293 

Sprunt, Alice Hamilton, 191 E. Parkway S, Memphis, Tenn, 147, 275 

Sprunt, Edith Lucas, 191 E. Parkway S, Memphis. Tenn, 323 

Spurrier, Carol Stanley, 800 Woodruff PI, Charlotte, N.C, 293 

Staley, Judith Jane, 18-B College Village, Winston-Salem, N.C, 56, 164, 

165, 293 
Stalvey, Sarah Hope, 1400 Ninth Ave, Conway, S.C, 308 
Stanley, Barbara Hamrick, P.O. Box 757, Gaffney. S.C, 275 
Stansberry, Karen Lynne, 2266 S. Troost, Tulsa, Okla, 158, 323 
Starr, Virginia Joan, 400 S. Crest Rd, Chattanooga, Tenn, 98 
Steenken, Patricia, 529 Scranton Ave, Lynbrook, N.Y, 275 
Stennis, Margaret Jane, 3609 Cumberland St, Washington, DC, 41, 

73, 74, 75, 171, 275 
Stephens, Barbara Gail, 133 N. Highland, Winter Garden, Fla, 308 
Stephenson, Ann Marie, 1803 Westshester Dr., Knoxville, Tenn. 
Sterba, Charlene Beth, 24 S. Bodin St, Hinsdale, III, 125, 171, 275, 354 
Stevens, Julia Ann, 4775 Drake Rd, Cincinnati, Ohio, 130, 168, 169, 308 
Stevens, Phyllis Ann, 12 Lakehill Rd, Ballston Lake, N.Y. 88, 147. 181, 

276 
Stewart, Joan Kay, 1015 Stratford Ave, Massillon, Ohio, 98, 148 
Stewart, Mary Caroline, 865 Summit Ave, Westfield. N.J, 110, 276 
Stewart, Sandra Leona 515 Walnut Dr., Statesville, N.C, 106, 149, 308 
Stewart, Sharon Noel, 225 El Pueblo Way, Palm Beach, Fla, 308 
Stiles, Jane Ann, 1028 Valencia Ave, Coral Gables. Fla, III, 308 
Stober, Cynthia Ann, 1408 Walnut St, Newton Highlands, Mass, 159, 

293 
Stokes, Cynthia Anne, 424 N. Main St, Madiscnville, Ky, 293 
Stone, Mariam Ann, 809 Ohio Ave, Fort Pierce, Fla, 89, 323 
Straub, Sarah Anne, 115 Trevillian. Kirkwood, Mo, 146, 147, 293 
Straw, Paula, 1938 Miller Rd, Huntington, W.Va.. 167, 293 
Strickland, Anne Helen, 1303 E. Platte Ave, Colorado Springs, Colo, 

158, 310, 323 

Strickland, Diana Ervin, 2035 Sharon Lane, Charlotte, N.C 276 

Stritzinger, Linda Joyce, 2911 Arnold Rd, Durham, N.C, 324 

Strong, Bethany Sue, 1113 Valentine Cir, Chattanooga. Tenn, 108, 109, 

324 
Stuart, Dawn Linkletter, 431 Eolcott Hill Rd, Wethersfield, Conn, 55, 

169, 324 
Sturdivant, Susie Marie, Box 85, Sparta. N.C, 276 
Suber, Sarah Margaret, 505 Waldo St, Cary, N.C, 106. 324 
Sullivan, Luta BeWley, 1805 N. Main St, Anderson, S.C, 276 
Sulzer, Eileene Suzanne, 8912 Brieryle Rd, Richmond, Va, 166. 310, 324 
Summerow, Sara Jeanne, 1103 S. Belvedere Ave, Gastonia, N.C, 324 
Sumner, Sandra June, 950 Arlington Ave, Plainfield, N.J, 98, 163, 293 
Sutherland Julia Jean, 533 Hunter St, Madison, N.C, 126, 161, 308 
Swann, Helen Hollister, 613 Broad St, New Bern, N.C, 276 
Swany, Miriam Anne, 1125 W. Bradway, Box 126, Maryville, Tenn, 76, 

80, 167, 293 
Swart, Mary Ann, 164 Colonial Dr., Wilmington, N.C, 83, 157, 308 
Swase'y, Patricia Belle, 110 Verbena Rd, Oak Ridge. Tenn, 124, 308 
Sweeney, Mary Kathryn, 3015 N. Woodridge Rd, Birmingham, Ala, 89, 

148, 324 
Sweet, Barbara Ann, 1510 W. Garfield Blvd., Chicago, III, 324 
Sweet, Joan Marie, 1916 Welmann Rd, Roanoke, Va, 125, 130, 145, 

293 
Sydenham, Barbara Mona, 491 Ocean Blvd., Atlantic Beach, Fla, 276 
Snydor, Betty Gleaves, 25 Chester St, Stamford, Conn, 81, 167 



398 



Snydor, Judith Wilson, 7214 Margaret Ave., Richmond, Va., 152, 324 

Szabo, Piroska Marta, 6820 Juanita PI., Pittsburgh, Pa., 308 

Tabari, Kita Neu, Ferhang Ave., Teheran, Iran, 324 

Tabor, Cameron Lee, Glen St. Mary, Glen St. Mary, Fla., 107, 124, 158, 

324 
Tafe, Patricia Dee, 144 N. Briston Ave., Los Angeles. Calif, 53, 159, 276 
Talbird, Olga Karen, 2730 Hill Crest Ave., Macon, Ga., 181 
Talcott, Nancy Janet, 167 Hazel Ave., Glencoe, III., 78. 276 
Taylor, Carolyn Bettz, 207 Broad St., Marion, N.C., 308 
Taylor, Elizabeth Ann, I 18 John St., Fayetteville, N.C., 324 
Taylor, Judith Lynn, 318 Fairview Dr., Lexington, N.C., 293 
Temple, Charlotte Ann, 1004 Persimmon St., Lutlcin, Texas, 89, 98, 120. 

158, 324 
Thomas, Mary Jeanne, 3615 Dover Rd., Hope Valley, Durham, N.C. 
Thomas, Patricia Ellen, 2514 Chapel Hill Rd., Durham, N.C. 
Thomas, Sarah, 28 W. Forrer Rd., Dayton, Ohio, 153, 254, 277 
Thompson, Anne Brewer, 222 Doyle Ave., Paris, Ky., 294 
Thompson, Brenda Ann, 330 S. Main St., Rutherfordron, N.C, 161. 308 
Thompson, Claudia Carolyn, 417 W. Marion St., Shelby, N.C. 
Thompson, Mary Virginia, 246 Merriweather, Grosse Pointe, Mich., 82, 

308 
Thrift. Ruth Nell, 108 W. Poinsettia, Lakeland, Fla., 308 
Thwaite, Lois Elinor, 16 Shore Haven Lane, Manhasset, N.Y., 107, 163, 

308 
Tilley, Diana, 106 N. Ardmore Rd., Columbus, Ohio, 294 
Timberlake, Elizabeth March, 1287 Jackson Springs Rd., Macon, Ga., 

53, 127, 165, 294 
Todt, Nancy Work, 71 Summit St., Monroe, N.Y.. 66, 157, 277 
Touchton, Judith Gray, 1309 S. Fifth St., Dade City, Fla. 160. 324 
Tovell, Martha Alice, Niskey Lake, Atlanta, Ga., 107, 125, 149, 308 
Townsend, Brenda Leles, Box 428, Lenoir, N.C, 324 
Townsend, Ruth Carolyn, Rt. II, Bex 440, Roanoke, Va.. 57 
Trickey, Janice Mae, 112 W. Lavender St., Durham, N.C 294 
Triska, Thyra Olstad, 91 Nasseau Ave., Manhasset, N.Y.. 125, 158, 324 
Trotter. Mary Withers, 5646 Inwood Dr., Houston, Texas, 308 
Troy, Frances Anne, 1311 Dollar Ave., Durham, N.C. 
Truluck, Kay Btfwen, Lake City, N.C, 277 
Tsamas, Andronike C, 602 Jackson St., Durham, N.C. 
Tucker, Emily Elizabeth, 841 Camden Ave., Cumberland, Md., 101, 324 
Tucker, Susan Arden. 1305 E. Fourth St., Greenville, S.C., 277 
Tullis, Virginia, 188 Franklin St., Newton, Mass., 89, 156, 324 
Turlington, Virginia Odell, 201 W. Pope St., Dunn, S.C., 145, 147, 294 
Turner, Arline Elizabeth, l5l4Woodburn Rd., Durham, N.C, 324 
Turner, Janice Elaine, Rt. 2, Covington, Tenn., 153, 308 
Turner, Laura Hermine, 1504 Trevalley Rd., Wilmington, Del., 170, 324 
Turner. Sara Helen, 208 East Side Dr., Goveton, Va., 98, 220, 305 
Tuttle, Diane, 1530 Lynwood Ave., N.W., Winston-Salem, N.C, 106, 324 
Tuttle, Marcia Lee, Box 5197 Ardmore St., Winston-Salem, N.C, 147 277 
Tyler, Anne Phyllis, 2512 Kenmore Dr., Raleigh, N.C, 324 
Tyndall, Margaret Dorcas, 413 Harding Ave., Kinston, N.C, 161 
Tyson, Patricia Jane, 1012 Wellington Rd., High Point, N.C, 159, 294 
Ulmer, Mary Katherine, 2236 Malvern Rd., Charlotte, N.C, 89, 160, 324 
Underwood, Barbara Blair, 945 Vernon Ave., Winston-Salem, N.C, 308 
Urban, Nancy Louise, 1017 Terrace Blvd., Orlando Fla., 145, 159, 277 
Van Arsdall, Anne, 9415 Sturgis St., Norfolk, Va„ 308 
Van Ausdall, Judith Ann, 34 Cobbs Rd., West Hartford, Conn., 308 
Vance, Julia Ann, 509 S. Prospect St., Champaign, III., 124, 162, 324 
Veach, Mary Lynn, 702 Ender St., Sanford, N.C 324 
Vellines, Joan Lee, 4802 Cary St. Rd., Richmond, Va., 157. 308 
Verhoeff, Geosko Anike, Mechlenburg Sanatorium, Huntersville, N.C, 

308 
Verner, Sally Prosser, 1917 W. Club Blvd., Durham, N.C. 
Vernier, Simonne, 17 Rue Notre Dame des Champs, Paris, France, 55, 277 
Vilas, Sally Couch, I Couch Rd., Chapel Hill, N.C. 

Visco, Linda Baldwin, 924 42nd St., West Palm Beach, Fla., 149, 293 
Volley, Harriet Washburn, 1311 Kitmore Rd., Baltimore, Md., 98. 308 
Vurgeson, Rebecca Boaz, 44 N. Milburn Ave., Baldwin, N.Y., 324 
Wachter, Sara Ann, 207 Grove Blvd., Frederick, Md., 294 
Wade, Mary Clyde, I 14 Briar Cliff Rd., Durham, N.C, 89, 148, 296, 324 
Wahmann, June Wharton, P.O. Box 7, Washington, N.C, 155 308 
Waldrop, Grayson, P.O. Box 402, Greenville, N.C, 149. 296. 308 
Walker, Elizabeth Orr, 684 N. Harper St., Laurens, S.C., 308 
Walker, Judith Louise, 2522 Selwyn Ave., Charlotte, N.C, 159. 294 
Walker, Katherine Badger, 1520 Carr St., Raleigh N.C, 261 294 
Wallendorf, Patricia Anne, Ferris Hills Rd., New Canaan, Conn., 98, 324 
Wallis, Barbara Louise, 819 W. Rowan St., Fayetteville, N.C. 153 308 
Wantz, Barbara, 8659 Rio Grande Rd., Richmond, Va., 154, 324 
Ward, Eleanor Merryman, 307 Sunset Dr., Greensboro, N.C. 168, 324 
Warr, Virginia Ladd, 1521 Central, Memphis. Tenn., 324 
Waters, Annette, Rt. I, Box 308, Sylvania Ga., 278 

Watters, Barbara Ann, 204 Rockingham Rd, Rockingham, N.C, 159, 309 
Watters, Clara Gertrude, 429 lona St., New Orleans, La., 171, 294 
Ways, Diana Jeanette, 747 Livingston Rd., Elizabeth, N.J., 168, 169, 278 
Weaver, Marjorie Elizabeth, Duke St., Murphy, N.C, 101, 130, 325 



Weaver, Susan Anne, Box 138, Bailey, N.C 130, 152, 325 

Webb, Sallie Erwin, 222 Main St., Oxford, N.C 309 

Webster, Sarah Pelham, 615 Pickens St., Columbia, S.C 

Weeks, Susan Pratt, 4009 San Jose Blvd., Jacksonville, Fla., 148, 325 

Weitzel, Lynn Louise, 5203 Abingdon Rd., Westmoreland Hills, Md., 170, 

325 
Welch, Julie Anne, 3505 Patterson St., Washington, D.C 107, 158, 325 
Wellborn, Virginia Randolph, 825 Bourbon St., New Orleans. La., 98, 

168, 325 
Wells, Elizabeth Anne, 82 Midland Dr., Asheville, N.C, 154, 325 
Welsh, Valerie Draper, 3109 W. Pennsylvania St., Philadelphia, Pa., 145 
Welther, Janet Lou, 4019 St. Ives Ct.. Louisville, Ky.. 159 294 
Wenberg, Julia Lewis, 140 Colonial Dr., Wilmington, N.C, 80, 278 
Werner, Susan Elizabeth, 316 Newport Ave., Webster Groves, Mo., 74, 

163 
West, Dallas Page, 3302 Ivanhoe Dr., Atlanta, Ga., 166, 325 
West, Susan McConnell, 133 W. View Dr., Athens, Ga„ 309 
West, Wanda Allene, 3800 Montevallo Rd, Birmingham, Ala, 161, 309 
Weston, Leona Bell, 120 Avery St, Garner, N.C, 325 
Whitaker, Eleanor Grainger, 1201 N. Queen St., Kinston, N.C, 171, 278 
Whitaker, Elizabeth Norman, Box 1552, Winston-Salem, N.C, 98, 309 
White, Carloyn Elizabeth, Church St, Dover, Mass, 170, 325 
White, Miriam Nickel, 2001 Bayshore Dr., Brigantine, N.J, 98, 157 
Whitenton, Bobbye Kay, 804 Larchwood Rd., Falls Church, Va, 98, 169, 

220 
Whiting, Jean Cameron, 7811 Exeter Rd, Bethesda, Md, 155 
Whitley, Ruth Irene, 609 Parkway, High Point, N.C, 167, 278 
Whitworth, Mary Martha, R.D. 4, Garden of Eden Rd, Wilmington, 

Del, 152, 325 
Wichterman, Darlene Annabelle, Rt. 3, Box 380, West Palm Beach, Fla, 

278 
Wier, Susan, 3443 N. Randolph St, Arlington, Va, 325 
Wiley, Carolyn Joyce, 315 Kenmore Rd, Douglaston, N.Y., 101, 325 
Willard, Norma Lee, l4l9Woodburn Rd, Durham, N.C. 
Williams, Barbara Jean, 528 N.E. 8th St, Ft. Lauderdale. Fla, 170, 325 
Williams, Janice Glenn, Munfordville, Ky, 89, 162, 325 
Williams, Jo Dare, 730 Marigold St, Rocky Mount, N.C, 171, 309 
Williams, Sylvia, Fourth & Buckner Munfordville, Ky, 163, 278 
Wilson, Brenda Kay, 2507 S. Boston PI, Tulsa, Okla, 159. 309 
Wilson, Carol Ann, 129 Hoodridge Dr., Pittsburgh, Pa, 325 
Wilson, Deanna Down, Madison, N.C, 325 

Wilson, Elizabeth McCready, 2308 Emerson Ave, Louisville, Ky, 89, 325 
Wilson, Elizabeth Walton, 831 Ardsley Rd, Charlotte, N.C, 73, 149. 

297, 309 
Winget, Louise Cosette, 2006 Cleveland Rd, Wooster, Ohio. 309 
Winter, Maralyn Gilbert, 600 Lakeland, Grosse Pointe, Mich, 295 
Winton, Elizabeth Love, 3007 Mayview Rd, Raleigh. N.C, 278 
Wise, Marion Rae, 2318 Sheffield Dr., Kalamazoo, Mich. 
Woltz, Mary Joann, 444 Hardee Rd, Coral Gables, Fla, 295 
Wood, Katherine Wendy, I I I Homewood Rd, Los Angeles, Calif, 98, 

157, 309 
Woodard, Barbara Wettstein, 6553 Sagamore Rd, Kansas City, Mo, 80, 

98, 309 
Woodhall, Elizabeth Barnes, 4006 Dover Rd, Durham, N.C, 162. 325 
Wright, Ivy Vines, 212 Shades Crest Circle, Birmingham, Ala, 159, 309 
Wright, Mary Frances, 1218 Evans Rd, Aiken, S.C, 164, 325 
Wright, Mary Lu, Greenville Rd, Madisonville, Ky, 76. 280, 295 
Wright, Nancy Lee, 10 Sage Terr, Scarsdale. N.Y., 123, 295 
Wright, Olive Higdon 

Wynn, Mary Nina, 1002 West Ave, N. Augusta, S.C, 309 
Wynne, Judy Linda, 7 Chestnut Dr., Great Neck, N.Y., 101, 309 
Yonkers, Katherine Elizabeth, 75 Pollard Rd, Mountain Lakes. N.J, 73, 

167 
Yorke, Ann Griffith, 204 Verna Ave, Ayden, N.C, 98, 309 
Yost, Jean Barbe, 8791 Hollyhock Dr., Cincinnati, Ohio, 168, 169, 325 
Youmans. Beverly Joan, 6167 Crittenden, Indianapolis. Ind, 155, 309 
Young, Joan Ellen, 5530 Riviera Dr., Coral Gables, Fla, 130, 153, 295 
Zeder, Janice Woodbridge, 710 Santurce Ave, Coral Gables, Fla, 325 
Zimmerman, Emma Jean, 912 Madison Ave, Winston-Salem, N.C, 164, 

325 
Zimmerman, Sallie Claire 6 Colony Dr. West Orange, N.J, 325 



SENIOR DIPOLMA NURSES 



Apple. Patsy Lee, 514 Jones St, Burlington. N.C, 326 

Bassford, Anne Whitehead, 207 N. King Ave, Dunn, N.C, 326 

Bowling, Patricia Anne, 342 3rd St, Naples. Fla. 

Brayboy, Elowyn Nesbitt, Rt. I, Box 201, Pembroke, N.C, 326 

Frick, Anne Catherine, 40 Sunset Dr., Greenville, S.C, 326 

Jarrett, Barbara Anita, 112 Jones Circle, Thomasville, N.C, 326. 334 



399 



Kenworthy, Edith Burton, 1822 Robin Rd.. N. Augusta, S.C, 325, 335, 

336. 337, 340 
lariscy. Suzanne, 213 N. Main St., Sylvania, Sa., 326 
Leggett, Miriam Anderson. 300 Anthony St., Baxley. Ga. 
McDonald. Anne Margaret, 715 Rivers Ave., Riverland Ter., Charleston. 

S.C, 326, 334 
Paberzs, Dagmara, 540 E. Main St., Forest City, N.C., 329 
Padgett, Cordia Estella, Rt. 2, Hayesville. N.C. 
Peoples. Jerry Ann, Delmar Apts., Elizabeth City. N.C. 329 
Potter, Jacqueline. 655 Irving St., Winston-Salem, N.C. 327. 329, 337 



SENIOR DEGREE NURSES 



Anderson, Janet Marie, 222 Bronx Ave.. Pittsburgh, Pa. 

Barcy, Joan Lee, 4219 2nd Rd., N. Arlington, Va.. 326 

Bidle, Leilani, 301 Biclcett Blvd., Raleigh. N.C 326 

Broadway, Patricia, 707 Westside Dr., W. Columbia, S.C, 326 

Buhler, Jeanette, 1320 S. Venetian Way, Miami, Fla., 326, 334 

Byl. Constance Louise, I I Midland Ave., Glen Ridge, N.J.. 326 

Carney, Eleanor Ann. 1479 S.W. 18 Ave., Fort Lauderdale. Fla. 

Chapman, Joyce Ann, 132 Landing Rd., S., Rochester, N.Y., 123, 326 

Cheshire, Nancy Carolyn, 5911 Preston Lane, Charlotte, N.C, 326 

Colglazier, Sarah Jane, 5027 Glenbrook Rd. N.W., Washington, DC, 

326 
Collins, Doris Emmelyn, 4101 25th St., N. Arlington, Va., 43, 326 
Cox. Suella, 2512 Morganton Rd., Fayetteville. N.C 326 
Davis, Anne Wilson, P.O. Box 229, Odessa, Del., 43, 326, 336. 337 
Day, Jane Valentine, 603 Boulevard, Westfield, N.J., 326, 338 
Devol, Frances Ellen, 9 Wisteria Dr., Dayton, Ohio 
Durham, Jean, 25 East Cedar Ave., Marchantville, N.J. 
Embree. Eleanor Jane, Rt. I, Box 139, Matthews, N.C. 326 
Ferguson, Virginia Lee, 6554 Rutland St., Philadelphia. Pa., 326 
Fleming, Ellen, Rt. 2. Herndon, Va., 326 

Froneberger, Rebecca Dann, 1408 Jackson Rd„ Gastonia, N.C. 
Frye, Doris Edwina, 1429 Pinetree Dr., Charlotte, N.C 326 
Grybowslci, Judity Anthony, 2804 Noyes Ave., Charleston, W.Va., 326, 

334 
Gustavson, Dulcie Charlotte, 2921 Collier Ave., Jacksonville, Fla., 326 
Hedrick. Betty Jean, 2323 Fairway Dr., Winston-Salem, N.C. 
Hester, Julia, 1704 Liberty Dr., Greensboro, N.C, 326 
Hildebrandt, Frances Olsen, 88-37 I6lst St., Jamaica, N.Y., 326 
Houck, Doris Elizabeth, 1221 Delaware Ave., Wyomisslng, Pa. 
Hunsche. Susan. 434 Hidden Valley Lane, Cincinnati Ohio 
Hunsicker, Nancy Evelyn, 5210 Bella Vista Rd., Drexel Hill, Pa. 
Jacoby, Eugenie Ruth, Dolphin Green Apts., Port Washington, N.Y., 

326, 337 
Jeranko, Mary Beth, 233 Woodland Ave., Clarksburg, W.Va. 
Kinser, Patricia Louise, 234 W. Main St., Danville, Va., 327, 335 
Lambert, Barbara, 832 Ridgewood Dr., Mt. Lebanon, Pittsburgh, Pa., 326 
Lemperle. Bette, 58 Oakridge Ave., Nutley. N.J., 326 
Lippert, Norma Nell, 2005 Woodbrook Dr., Wilmington, Del. 
MacNicol. Margaret, 1606 Riverview Ave.. Wilmington, Del.. 326, 334 
McCahren, Betsy Jane, 312 S. Summit Ave., Charlotte, N.C. 326 
Martin, Lyda Sue, 530 Smith Place, Ridgewood, N.J. 
Mattingly, Mary Mitchell, 3701 Cumberland St., N.W. Washington, DC, 

326, 335 
Meacham. Carolyn Susan, 311 Alexander Ave., Durham, N.C, 326 
Meldgaard, Gail Mae, 929 Lathrop Ave.. Racine, Wis., 326, 338 
Milan, Louise Klingensmith, 617 Zollinger Way, Merion Station, Pa. 
Nichols, Mary Ruth, Oxford Orphanage, Oxford, N.C. 
Ott. Dorothy Ann, 56 Greenhouse Dr., Princeton, N.J. 
Parker, Anne Elizabeth, 81 Lucky Dr., Ormond Beach, Fla., 329 
Phelps. Rebecca Irene. 204 Fairview Rd., Cary, N.C. 329 
Pyle, Martha, 89 Meriam St., Lexington, Mass., 329 
Rasmussen, Marilee, 161 Main St., Apt. 4-E, Danbury, Conn., 329. 336, 

337, 338 
Regen, Margot Ann, 1106 Watts St., Durham, N.C, 327, 329 
Reynolds, Ruth, 523 Delaware St., New Castle, Del., 329 
Rissler. Nancy Rose, 179 Sheridan Ave., Ho-Ho-Kus. N.J. 
Ritchie, Virginia Ida, 6616 Georgia Ave., N.W., Washington, D.C., 329 

336, 338 
Ross, Carol Jean, 316 Walnut Ave., Charlotte, N.C, 329 
Sayre, Mary Frances, 334 Pear Ave.. Hampton, Va., 43, 329, 335 
Schaiberger, Anne, 101 6 Citrus Ave., Fort Lauderdale, Fla. 329 
Starling. Nancy Rebekah, Rutherford College, N.C 329 
Steinfeldt, Sally Ann, 43 Harding Rd., Rochester, N.Y. 
SydoW, Patricia Ann, 2730 Inverness Rd., Shaker Heights, Ohio. 329 
Vause. Mary Robertson, Box 740, Tryon Rd., Rutherfordton, N.C. 
Vurgason. June, 44 N. Milburn Ave., Baldwin. N.Y. 



Walker. Nancy, 4 Bar Beach Rd.. Port Washington N.Y.. 43, 329, 334, 

336, 338 
Weatherfcrd, Rosalie Wooding, Maplehurst Farm. South Boston. Va. 43 
Winfield. Frances Ann, Rt. I, Pinetown, N.C. 329 



JUNIORS (NURSING) 



Albin, Joan, 1767 Cambridge Blvd.. Columbus. Ohio, 330 

Anderson, Lola Lee, Briggs Chaney Rd., Rt. 2, Silver Spring, Md„ 328 

Baker, Amanda Lee, 801 S. Lafayette St., Shelby. N.C, 335 

Baldwin, EdWyna, 14 N. Wickom Dr., Westfield, N.J. 

Barber, Deanna Claire, 179 Fairway Dr., Ormond Beach, Fla., 328 

Bass, Jane, 2800 Rothwood Dr., Charlotte. N.C, 336 

Bender, Sally Ann, 4610 Amherst Rd„ College Park, Md., 328, 337 

Berry, Carolyn Ann, P.O. Box 132, Walterboro, S.C 328 

Billard, Sherry Ann, 512 Stratford Rd., Avondale Estates, Ga, 328 

Black, Dixie Jean, 102 Lambeth Rd., Thomasville, N.C. 

Blake, Sara Lynn, Rt. 7, Glenridge Rd., Schenectady, N.Y., 328 

Borcherdt, Margaret Louise. Rt. 2, Newark, Del., 328, 336, 337 338 

Bowser, Beverly Ann, Rt. 5, Box 707, Orlando, Fla.. 328 

Brandon, Elizabeth, Conyers Rd„ McDonough, Ga, 328 

Bransford, Judity, Cohasset, Va, 328. 336 

Brown, Lee Ann, RCQ 30 Circle Rd, Killeen, Texas, 328 

Buffaloe, Joy, Rt. 3, Raleigh N.C. 328 

Butcher, Carol Linn, Eureka Dr., P.O. Box 774. Perrine. Fla.. 98, 328 

Cole, Lynn Williams, 1219 Radnor Place, Falls Church. Va., 328 

Danielson, Harriet Clarke, Box 4, Windham. Conn. 

Demarest, Helen, 359 Middlesex Ave, Metuchen, N.J, 328, 335 

Engel, Katherine Anne, 23475 Laureldale Rd„ Cleveland, Ohio, 328. 338 

Fabian, Shirley Elva. 170 Chester Rd., Winston-Salem, N.C, 328 

Fink, Mary Adele, Crossnore, N.C, 328 

Green, Carol, 4506 Northwood Dr.. Baltimore, Md, 328 

Hatch, Patricia, 1602 Fort Bragg Rd, Fayetteville. N.C, 328, 329 

Horton, Dorothy Ann, 3313 Coleridge Dr, Raleigh, N.C, 328 

Howie, Sallie. 319 Vine St., Staunton, Va, 330 

Hruby, Marcia, 19001 Lamond Ave, Cleveland, Ohio. 328, 336 

Ivey, Elizabeth Dorsey, 17 Locust Lane, Bronxville. N.Y, 328 

Joyner, Johnny Jane, 303 N. Main St, Farmville. N.C, 328, 336 

Kamrath, Diane Kay, 146 Rumstick Rd, Barrington, R.I. 328 

Kondur, Zoe Elizabeth, 10929 Longwood Dr., Chicago, III. 

Lee, Martha Jane. Box 127, Goodlettsville, Tenn, 328 

Losaw, Elizabeth Ruth, 8 Cottage Ave, Basking Ridge. N.J, 328 

Lusk, Linda Jane, 3622 Buckingham St, Norfolk, Va, 328 

McCready, Margaret, 223 Moundale Ave, Winchester, Ky. 

McDonald, Jean Peyton, 200 W. Glendale Ave, Alexandria, Va. 

McDonald, Mary Corley. 200 W. Glendale Ave, Alexandria, Va, 328 

Marston, Elizabeth Ann, 4614 Doverdell Dr, Pittsburgh, Pa, 328, 338 

Mason, Kathryn, 19 Cheverly Cr, Cheverly, Md, 328, 338 

Miller, Nancy Joan, I 10 S. Main St, Hampstead. Md, 328 

Morgan, Audrey Louise, 29 Carpenter Ave, Mt. Kisco. N.Y, 328 

Muhl, Kathleen Joy, 2206 Kenilworth Ave, Wilmette. Ill, 328, 329, 337 

Painter, Katherine, 5307 29th St, N.W, Washington, DC, 331 

Patteson, Carolyn, Forest Hills, Mount Hope, W.Va. 331 

Penney, Christine Anne, 323 Northern Parkway, Ridgewood, N.J, 331 

Porter, Alma Jane, 1212 Flora St, Durham, N.C. 

Risch, Janie Shaw, 70 W. Hunter St, Logan, Ohio, 331 

Saunders, Judith, I Kensington Terrace, MapleVvood, N.J, 331 

Schoenly, Betsy May, 153 N. 8th Ave, Highland Park, N.J, 331 

Schubkegel, Kay Lynn, 504 McKinley Dr, Belleville, III, 331 

Settle. Nancy, 209 Hillsdale Ave, Glen Ridge, N.J. 

Shorrock, Gadys Ruth, 412 Shelton Rd, Nichols, Conn, 331. 336 

Smith, Margaret Louise, 601 Fouth St.. Palmetto, Fla, 331 

Stump, Elaine Victoria, 22 S. Franklin St, Red Lion, Pa, 331, 336 

Vreeland, Marie Lee, 3020 Heyward St, Columbia, S.C 331 

Walsh, Sandra, 2509 Buena Vista Rd, Winston-Salem. N.C, 336 

Wilbur, Charlotte Jean, Coronet Phosphate Co, Plant City, Fla, 329. 

331 
Wilson, Florence Jane, 1218 Waverly Rd, Gladwyne, Pa, 331, 335 
Wisler, Gayle, 626 Centre Ave, Reading, Pa, 331 
Wyman, Catherine, 1317 Highland Ave, Hendersonville, N.C, 331 



SOPHOMORES (NURSING) 



Ackerman. Constance Marie 5900 Suncrest Dr, Miami, Fla, 330 
Allyn, Jeanne Goodrich, 99 Allyn Blvd., Chardon, Ohio, 330 
Aman, Helen Suzanne, 140 43rd Ave, St. Petersburg, Fla, 330 
Austin, Sallie Lou, 4102 Van Buren St, Hyattsville, Md, 330 



400 



Baker, Judy Lynne, 739 S. Main St., Athens, Pa., 330 

Baker, Barbara Ann, 759 N. Van Dorn St., Alexandria, Va. 

Berger, Barbara Ann, 245 Brighton Ave., Hawthorne, N.Y.. 330 

Booe, Jacqueline Elizabeth, Box 365, King, N.C.. 330 

Boyd, Jacqueline, 1637 Arizona Ave., El Paso, Texas, 330 

Brown. Brenda Gail, 2328 Cliffmont Ave., Bluefield, W.Va., 330, 33 1, 339 

Brown, Nancy Adaire, Hobbsville, N.C., 330 

Campbell. Peggy Sue, 1427 E. Market St.. York, Pa, 330, 331, 335 

Carlson. Suzanne Weir, 470 Chestnut St., Nutley. N.J.. 330 

Carpenter, Lynne Conklin, 325 Brookmere Ct., Ridgewood, N.J, 330 

Chambers, Patricia Anne, 231 I Prince St., Durham, N.C., 330 

Crawford. Betsy Jane, Sylva, N.C. 

Cude, Cherie Reo, 7 Fort Hunt Rd, Alexandria, Va, 330 

Dotson, Alice Irene, Shady Grove Farm, Gladys, Va., 330. 325 

Ellett, Sara Kent, 812 W. Locust St., Seaford. Del, 98, 330 

Enz, Carmen Marie, 152 E. Granville Rd, Worthington, Ohio, 98, 330 

Fairchild. Janet Lee, N. Moger Ave, Mt. Kisco, N.Y., 330 

Green, Barbara Jane. 1124 S. Vista, Janesville, Wis, 98, 220, 330, 329 

Hall, Sallie Sue, 925 Mulberry Rd, Martinsville, Va, 330 

Henderson, Mary Penelope, 291 Palm Ave, Palm Island, Miami Beach, 

Fla, 330 
Hill, Nina Imogene, 3675 Pelham Lane, Charlotte, N.C, 330, 335, 339 
Hurley, Diana Jane, 66 Bernhardt Dr., Snyder, N.Y, 330 
Jones, Sarah English, 1006 Brook St., Fayetteville, N.C. 
King, Peggy Ann, Rt. 3, Chapel Hill, N.C, 330 

King, Penelope, 27 Ellington St., Long Meadow, Mass, 330, 331, 339 
Kreps, Carol Gale. 2503 Woodland Ave, S. Charleston, W.Va, 330 
McBath, Amanda Rogers, 24 24 Ave. Charles Floquet. Paris, France, 330 
McCombs, Diane, Hotel Traymore, Virginia Beach, Va, 330, 339 
Mecleary, Luisa Peyton, Lucas Point, Old Greenwich, Conn, 330 
Mifsud. Clothide, 70 E. 77th St, New York, N.Y, 300 

Moore, Margaret Lou, 13 Military Plaza. Randolph AFB, Texas, 220, 330 
Mraz, Elizabeth Charlotte, 2421 Croydon Rd, Charlotte, N.C, 330, 339 
Neve, Kay Lynne, 550 Antlers Dr., Rochester, N.Y, 330 
Page, Eleanor Cecilia, 5015 Devonshire Rd, Richmond, Va, 330 
Palmer, Nancy Lee, 230 Webster St., N.E, Washington, D.C. 
Parrish, Barbara Elizabeth, Rt. I, Randleman, N.C, 330, 336 
Peterson, Marilyn Alice, 4 Winchester Rd, Lakewood, N.Y, 330 
Porter. Jeanine Gayle, Madison Creek Rd, Salt Rock, W.Va, 330 
Porter, Joanne Kay, 300 Power House Rd, Aiken, S.C, 330 
Ouinn, Ray Ellis, 3317 Devon Rd, Durham. N. C, 330 
Rand, Judith Charlotta, 31 Sargent Dr., Buffalo 26, N.Y, 322, 339 
Reed, Diane Lewis, Box 332, Severna Park, Md, 322, 339 
Richards, Elaine Irene, Farm Holm, New Platz, N.Y. 
Roebken, Anne Elizabeth, 204 N. 4th Ave, Cedarburg, Wis. 332, 337, 

339 
Ross, Catherine Latimer, 121 N. Bradford St., Seaford, Del, 332, 339 
Rowe, Judith Patricia, 6800 Oakwood Dr., Jacksonville, Fla, 332, 338, 

339 
Schaefer, Betty Ann, 4-21 17th St, Fair Lawn, N.J, 332 
Seaton, Carol Ann, Norwood Dr., Lyndon, Ky, 332 
Schaefer, Betty Ann, 4-21 17th St., Fair Lawn. N.J, 332 
Spreakel, Kay Elizabeth, 2114 Market St., Camp Hill, Pa, 331, 332, 

337, 339 
Squire, Pemela Gifford, 193 Brown St, Providence, R.I, 322 
Sutton, Sarah Lou, 1008 W. End Blvd., Winston-Salem, N.C, 332, 339 
Swanson, Judith Lynn, 160 Garfield St, Haworth, N. J, 332 
Swenson, Anita Marion, 696 Prospect Ave, Ridgefield, N.J, 332 
Teagle, Beverly Elaine, 505 Riverside Dr., Ormond Beach, Fla, 332 
Thompson, Elizabeth Ann Rt. I, Whiteford, Md., 332 
Unger, Barbara Ann, 204 W. Central Ave, Federalsburg, Md, 332, 338, 

339 
Vangeli, Katrina, Hotel Brighton, Calif. St., N.W, Washington, D. C. 
Vangeli, Marion James, Hotel Brighton, Calif. St., N.W, Washington, 

D.C. 
Wallace, Patricia Anne, 9712 Akron-Cleveland Rd, Northfield, Ohio, 

332 
Webber, Susanne, APO 403 Ord. Div. Hqs. USAREUR. New York, 

N.Y. 332 
Weeks. Johnny Lou, Box 434, Mt. Holly, N. C, 332 
Wells, Nancy Louise, 2722 S. Arlington Ridge Rd, Arlington, Va, 332 
Wheeler, Elizabeth Clifton, I I I Forest Wood Dr., Durham. N. C, 332, 

339 
Whittle, Margaret Donald, Frederics Rd, St. Simon's Island, Ga. 
Williams, Betty, Box 336, Kannapolis, N. C, 332 



FRESHMEN (NURSING) 



Arthur, Nancy. Rock Creek & Waverly Rd, Gladwyne, P, 
Berube, Marilyn, Chapel St, Pascoag, R. I, 332 
Bieser. Patricia, 270 Schenck Ave, Dayton, Ohio, 332 



Bigler, Ruth, 1933 Copeman Blvd., Flint 4, Mich, 332 

Boggs, Ann, 861 Valleyview Rd, Pittsburgh 16, Pa, 332 

Bond, Nancy Lee, 8120 Bellona Ave, Baltimore. Md, 98, 332 

Brooks, Beverly, 311 Charles Circle, Roxboro, N.C, 332 

Buff, Bonnie, 4636 Leornard Park Way, Richmond, Va, 332, 338 

Casto, Alice Boyd, Box 208, Fayetteville, W. Va, 332 

Caton, Carol Louise. RR3, Box 47, Racine, Wis, 332, 333 

Creigh, Bettsy, 422 Bryn Mawr Ave, Bala-Cynwyd, Pa, 322 

Dale, Barbara 237 East Hamilton Ave, State College, Pa, 322 

Dalton, Demarius, Rt. 2, Box 136, Hendersonville, N. C, 322 

Dill, Janette Aletta, 171 Hunters Lane, Devon, Pa„ 322. 333, 337 

Dimmick, Barbara, Rt. 2, Box I64C-2, Edgewater, Md, 332 

Drewry, Patricia, 908 Manor Rd, Apt. 203, Alexandria, Va, 332, 335 

Espenshade, Nancy Ann, 422 North Main St, Manassas, Va, 332, 337 

Field, Mildred Ann, 2041 Briarwood Rd, Charlotte, N.C, 125, 332 

Finkbeiner, Rosemary, 609 Church St, Laurens, S. C. 

Flatter, Patricia Ann, 801 N.W. 24th St, Ft. Lauderdale, Fla. 

Fletcher, Nancy, Rt. 4, Elizabeth City, N. C. 

Gray, Nancy, Rt. 2, Box 90A, Durham, N. C. 

Hardesty, Judith Alice, 1100 Rhode Island Ave, Lynchburg, Va. 

Hart, Sylvia Kay, 1838 Lombardy Circle, Charlotte, N. C. 

Hewitt. Barbara Jean, 1220 Grenox Rd, Wynnewood, Pa. 

Hix, Nancy Carolyn, Pine Cone Dr., Oxford, N. C. 

Huey, Sandra Lee, 1611 Nicholear Ave, Coshocton, Ohio 

Hugo, Beverly Anne, 283 Grove St., Clifton, N. J. 

Innes, Bette Jean, 239 Soulh Seventh Ave, La Grange, III. 

Jorgensen, Frances, 914 W. Markham Ave, Durham, N. C. 

Klose, Linda Mary, 2 Circle Ave, West Chester, Pa. 

Kurlbaum, Lisbeth Lea, Box 638, Broadalbin, N. Y. 

Langsam, Judith Ann, 3470 Norwood Rd, Shaker Heights. Ohio 

Leech, Sarah Frances, 4 River Rd, Scarsdale, N. Y. 

Leyrer, Sue Ann, 1303 Cereal Ave, Hamilton, Ohio 

Lethco, Diane, 26 N. Granada St, Arlington 3. Va. 

Lohr, Catherine, Rt. I, Newport, N. C. 

Lytle, Janice. 94 Western Ave, Chillicothe, Ohio 

Mcllvaine, Patricia, P. O. Box 91, Dowington, Pa. 



Me 



Ms 



5012 Worthingtc 



Washi 



16, D. C. 



Moody, Judith Suzanne, Rt. 3, Box 235A, Lake City. Fla. 

Moore, Pamela Ann, 105 Mills St, Cambridge, Md, 332 

Morris, Virginia Kyle, 2410 Evans St, Morehead City, N.C, 332 

Morrison. Susan Jane, 1090 Trumbull Ave, S.E, Warren, Ohio, 332 

Mullen, Jean Yvonne, Hubert, N. C. 

Nigh, Louise Virginia, 3306 Winnett Rd, Chevy Chase 15, Md„ 332 

O'Brien, Patricia Ann, 925 Oakwood PI, Plainfield. N.J, 332 

Ollsen, Marilyn, 305 Greenwich Lane, Silver Spring, Md, 332 

Otis, Barbara, 55 Fordham St. Valley Stream. N. Y, 332 

Pafford. Margaret Gail, 2101 Hemlock Hill, Bluefield, W. Va.. 334 

Parkinson, Helen Anne 906 E. 10th St, Greenville, N. C, 334 

Plockelman, Margaret, 222 Ellamar Rd, West Palm Beach, Fla, 334 

Poling, Janet Ruth, 31 High St., Philippi. W. Va, 334 

Powell, Eleanor Dare, 2327 McMullan Circle, Raleigh, N.C, 334 

Pratt, Alison, 857 Longmeadow St., Longmeadow, Mass, 98, 334 

Roberts, Phyllis, 17 Holmes Oval, New Providence, N.J, 334 

Robbins, Frances Anne, 7128 Point of Rocks Circle, Sarasota, Fla, 334 

Rohrhurst, Mary Ann, 537 Watchung Rd, Round Brook, N. J, 125, 335 

Rollins, Judith Ann, Box 233, Warsaw, N. C, 334 

Rose, Ann Cole, 2423 State St., Durham, N. C, 334, 338 

Rouse, Lee, 209 Ridgewood Rd, Baltimore 10, Md, 334, 338 

Sargeanr, Ruth, 3361 Claredon Rd, Cleveland Heights, Ohio, 334 

Seale Carole Jean 318 Calvin Ct., Wyckoff, N. J, 334 

Shaffer. Ann, 1899 fremont Rd, Columbus 12, Ohio, 334 

Sherman, Marianna, Box M.C. 301, Concord Rd, Seaford. Del, 333, 334 

Shipp, Emma Rose, 408 Parker Dr., Clinton, N. C, 334 

Stephenson, Judith, 92 Oakview Ave, Maplewood, N. J, 334 

Stephens, Jane Lee, 27 Concord Dr., Livingston, N. J, 334 

Stevens. Georgia Ann, 5100 N. Fairfax Dr., Arlington, Va, 334 

Suttles, Nancy, 1088 Nichols Dr., Raleigh, N.C, 334 

Suwak, Carol, 55 Fairmount Ave, Washington, Pa, 334 

Sullivan, Sally, 1133 O^een Rd, Charlotte, N. C. 

Taylor, Margaret, 56 Beverly Rd, West Caldwell, N. J, 334. 335 

Tyler, Lynda, 630 N. Ashe Ave, Newton, N. C, 334 

Wagoner. Mildred, P. O. Box 1127, Salisbury, N. C, 334 

Weaver, Margaret Ann. 711 Beaumont Ave, Baltimore 12. Md, 334 

Widing, Karen, 39 Creekside Lane, Rochester, N.Y, 334 

Wiggins, Elizabeth, 5045 Murray Hill Rd, Charlotte, N. C, 334 

Wood, Carol Elizabeth, 186 Sixth St., Bridgeport 7, Conn, 334 

Wright, Ann Elizabeth, Calle 15, No. 804 entre 2 y 4, Vedado. Habana, 

Cuba, 334 
Yeatman, Diane, Fork Union, Va, 334 

Yeatts, Sally, Jo Kellogg House 7-8 Chandas St, London, England, 334 
Zelenz. Mary Hen, 39 Sherwood PI, Greenwich, Conn, 334 
Zipperer, Mary Patricia, 1513 East 54th St., Savannah, Ga, 334 



401 



UNDERGRADUATE MEN 



Abbott, Edward Hartland, 7904 Campbell St., Kansas City, Mo., 198, 

199, 312 
Abbott. Frederick Clarke, 409 4th St.,Laurel, Del., 197, 246, 256 
Abernathy, Bruce Catlin, Apt. 241, 2722 Brown Ave., Durham, N.C. 
Abraham, Joel Terry, 14845 Main, Harvey, III., 107, 202, 282 
Adams, Anthony Justice, South Roberts Road, Rosemont, Pa., 312 
Adams, Davis Carlyle, Jr., 2125 Co\vper Dr., Raleigh, N. C, 298 
Adams, Dolph Oliver, Engram St., Montezuma, Ga. 

Adams, James Gary, 895 Davis Dr., N.W.. Atlanta, Ga., 172. 298 

Adams, Rex Dee, 218 Oiler Ave., Oalchill, W.Va., 186, 312 

Adams, Thomas Robert, 695 Davis Dr., W. Va., Atlanta, Ga.. 102, 200, 

236, 312 
Agnew, Harmon Wilson, II, Durham, N. C. 
Aitken, William Warner, 24 Manor Dr., Milford, Conn., 3 12 
Akers, Douglas Neal, I 101 Church St., Honesdale, Pa., 256 
Albright, William Douglas, 3100 Friendly Rd., Greensboro, N. C, 235, 

298 
Aldridge, Thomas Earl, Hudson Rd., East Irvington, N. Y. 
Alexander, Frank Howard, 168 Jeffer Ct., Ridgewood, N. J., 256 
Alexander, James Floyd, 448 Pennsylvania Ave., Roosevelt, N. Y., 178, 

312 
Alexander, Richard Bertice, Route 2, Kinston, N. C, 185 
Alexander, Robert Earl, Route 2, Kinston, N. C, 184, 312 
Alexander, William Bain, Jr., 8 Mallow Hill Rd., Baltimore 29, Md., 

83, 94 
Alexander, William Walker. Jr., 108 N. Dawson St., Thomasville, Ga., 

173, 282 
Algary, William Page, 172 Wembley Rd., Asheville, N. C, 191. 256 
Allan, Thomas Oscar, 321 McCabe Dr., Greensburg, Pa., 186, 298 
Allegood, Joseph Jordan, Apt. 7, Alastair Ct., 300 Swift Ave., West 4th 

St., Greenville, N.C. 
Allen, Barna Titus, Jr., 409 Hamilton St., Leaksville, N. C, 3 12 
Allgood, William Thomas, 911 Centennial Ave., High Point, N. C, 

101, 102, 312 
Allie. Deems Lee, 914 Shelton Ave., Statesville, N. C, 181, 224, 238 
Alpern, Robert Jay, 18 Richman Ave., Newburgh, N.Y., 102, 205, 298 
Altman, Claude Mayo, 1029 Nichols Dr., Raleigh, N. C. 
Altman, Don West, 212 Fifth St., Freeport, Pa„ 186, 298 
Alworth, Thomas, 15 Roswell Terrace, Glen Ridge, N. J., 312 
Amsler, John Hartman, 20 38th St., Sioux City 3, Iowa, 142, 179, 256 
Anderson, Douglas Gustav, 3332 Tennyson St., N.W., Washington 15, 

D.C., 256 
Anderson, Earris Furman, 100 First Ave., S.E., Atlanta 17, Ga., 101, 282 
Anderson, Richard Parker, Blewett Falls, Lilesville, N. C, 193 
Anderson, Richard Scott, 105 Parsons Dr., Syracuse, N. Y. 
Anderson, Robert Doyle, 4120 Coldwater Rd., Fort Wayne, Ind. 74, 

197, 256 
Anderson, Robert William, 733 Cummings Ave., Kenilworth. III., 113, 199 
Andrews, Frederick Franck, 1224 Brookland Pwky., Richmond 27, Va., 

74, 104, 108, 109, 191, 282 
Andrews, Neill Preston, 701 Chestnut St., Lumberton, N. C, 96, 282 
Andrisola, Michael John, 4430 Cayuga Ave., Bronx 71, N. Y. 102, 182, 

312 
Angrove, Jeral Lindsey, Box 687, Akeley, Pa., 312 
Annis, Jere Wright, III, 417 Waverly PI., Lakeland, Fla., 120. 121 
Applewhite. Henry Ervin, Box 55, Stantonsburg, N. C. 
Arant, William Edward, Jr., 405 S. Church St., Manning, S. C. 
Archibald, Gerry, 403 Quaker Rd., Warren, Pa., 96, 312 
Arena, Jay Morris, Jr., 2032 Club Blvd., Durham, N.C. 
Arney, William Charles, Jr.. 214 West Park Dr., Morgantown, N. C, 312 
Arnold, Everette Lee, Jr., Old King St., Reidsville, N. C, 102, 207, 298 
Arnold, Jay L„ 919 28th St., N.E.. Canton 4, Ohio, 236, 312 
Arrieta, Manual Antonio, Bolivar, San Juan 

Arrington, Joel Crawford, III, 314 Claire Dr., Thomasville, Ga., 85 
Arrison, Peper, 1023 Chetwynd Apts., Rosemont, Pa„ 175, 298 
Ashe, James Duncan, Jr., 17 Elm Ave., Warwick, Va., 193, 298 
Ashley, Roger Trabue, 261 Aberdeen St., Dunedin, Fla., 59, 195, 282 
Askin, David James, 3936 Dalewood Ave., Pittsburgh 27, Pa., 193 
Aston. James William, Jr., 5000 Royal Lane, Dallas, Texas, Apt. D-13, 

Westover Apt., 256 
Atkins, James Murray, Jr., 1751 Queen Rd., 2824 Erwin Rd., Apt. 

8-C, W. Charlotte, N.C, 56, 18 
Atkins, Thomas Radcliffe, 261 Levert St., Mobile, Ala., 74, 298 
Atkinson, William Wade, 537 Jackson St., Campbellsville, Ky., I 18 
Auman, Jason Reid, Jr., Route 4, Durham, N. C, 256 
Austin, Alan Douglas, 3713 Main Hwys., Miami 33, Fla., 298 
Austin, Daniel Lee, 4645 Garfield St., N.W., Washington 7, D. C. 115, 

187, 197, 236 



Austin, David William, 1128 Stillwood Dr., N.W., Atlanta Ga., 58. 74. 

134, 256 
Aycock, Charles Brantley, 2156 Guess Rd„ Durham. N. C, 107, 193, 

282 
Bach, John David, 105 Bishop Ave., Morehead, Ky., 185, 298 
Baches, Pete James, 1701 Rhem Ave., New Bern. N. C. 194. 282 
Bachtell, Clifton Merle, Jr., 2403 Friendly Rd., Greensboro, N. C. 74, 

199, 256 
Backus, Henry Lindsley, III, Vernon View. Savannah, Ga.. 188, 3 12 
Baker, Allan Price. Jr., RFD I, Oxford. N. C. 

Baker, Bernie Ballington, 2008 N. Duke St., Durham. N. C, 96, 298 
Balderacchi, Arthur Eugene, 3865 Frienldy Rd., Greensboro, N.C, 282 
Baldwin, Tom Akins, 2590 N. Moreland Blvd., Shaker Heights, Ohio, 237 
Ballance, Frank Covington, 722 Gales Ave., Winston-Salem, N. C, 201 
Ballantyne, Bruce Hamilton, 108 Euclid Ave.. Waterbury 10, Conn. 
Ballard, James Edward, 451 Shannon Dr., S.W.. Atlanta, Ga., 66, 101, 

256 
Ballentine, Rudolph Miller, Jr., Ballentine, S. C 176, 177, 312 
Ballow, Edward Bransford, Jr., 2227 20th St., N.W., Washington 9, 

D. C, 183, 220 
Ballov/e, Edward Coleman, Jr., 2500 Semmes Ave., Richmond, Va.. 

86, 282 
Balmer, Donald Angue, 24 Baldwin Ave., Larchmcnt, N. Y., 298 
Bandre. George, III, 41 Magnolia Dr., Dobbs Ferry. N. Y„ 96, 116, 282 
Banks, Wendell Phillips Blagden, 16 E. 48th St., Savannah, Ga., 58, 207 
Bannard, Robert Heath, 123 Hawthorne Rd.. Birmingham. Mich., 236 
Bantz, Henry David, 100 Elliott Circle, Oak Ridge, Tenn., Poplar Apts., 

951 Lambeth Cir.. 94, 193 
Baraban, Harvey Morse, 5025 State Line, Kansas City, Mo. 
Barber, Flavil, Jr., 702 Martin St., Durham, N. C. 
Barfield, Thomas William, 1136 S. 41st St., Birmingham 5, Ala.. 200. 

201, 312 
Barker, Ross Capewell, 129 Dunster Rd., Mt. Kisco, N. Y., 130, 312 
Barkley, Frank Lattimer, Jr.. 5000 Glenbrook Rd., Washington 16, 

D. C. 256 
Barnes, Freeman Wainwright, Jr., 287 W. Neck Rd., Huntington, N.Y., 

178, 312 
Barnes, Harold Rand, III Parmalee Dr., Mantor. Ohio, 188, 312 
Barnes, Marvin Lee, 415 N. Daughtry St., Rocky Mount, N. C 191, 256 
Barnette, Henry Vance, Jr., 2702 White Oak Rd„ Raleigh, N. C 199, 

298 
Barnhardt, Caleb Harley, Jr., 2211 Crescent Ave., Charlotte. N. C. 

107, 202, 312 
Barrett, George Frederick, Route 5, Wabash, Ind.. 173, 235, 257 
Barrier, Norman Gerald, 711 Oakwood Dr., Statesville, N. C, 108, 312 
Barrier, Robert Charles. I I I I Hudson Dr.. N.E., Atlanta 6, Ga., 64, 101, 

102 
Barringer, John Terrell, Tampa Ave., Durham, N.C, 102, 109 
Barton, James Newcome, 958 Gladstone, S.E., Grand Rapids, Mich., 

9, 175, 210, 282 
Barton, Jay Grant, 2930 Valleyview Dr., Toledo 6, Ohio. 199, 282 
Bass, Thomas Langston, Box 188, Melbourne, Fla., 83, 185, 282 
Bassett, Armond James, 2101 Myrtle Dr., Durham. N. C, 312 
Bassett. Charles Leland, 719 16th Ave., Prospect Park, Pa., 61, 62, 66, 

115, I 16, 151, 177, 257 
Bate, Rodney Edwin, 121 Sunset Ave., Ridgewood, N. J.. 172 298 
Bateman, Larry Neal, 2200 Pike St., Durham, N. C. 233, 234 
Battelle, Anthony Eugene, 156 E. 37th St., New York 16, N. Y., 172, 312 
Battle, Byron Frank, 2027 N. Ridgeway Rd., N.E., Atlanta 6, Ga., 117, 

199, 298 
Baucom, Thomas Lee, 405 Oakland Dr., Fayetteville, N.C. 312 
Bauder, Bruce James, 2321 Forrest Rd., Winter Park, Fla., 200. 201. 

312 
Bauer, Charles Whitney, 800 Ross Lane, Bound Brook, N. J., 130, 312 
Bauer, James August, 3440 N. 16th St., Philadelphia 40, Pa., 257 
Baylis.William Eric, 601 E, Markham Ave., Durham N. C. 64, 101, 102, 

298 
Bazemore, Thomas Russell, Jr., Kelford, N. C, 116, 179, 229, 243, 282 
Beal, Boylston Adams, I 15 High St., Taunton. Mass. 
Beal, Jay Edwin, 31 Church St., Wethersfield. Conn,, 235 
Beall, Anthony Frederick. Dartmouth St., Garden Apt. 56, Forest Hills, 

N. Y., 257 
Beamer, Harold Lee, 112 Eleventh St., Pulaski. Va. 
Bean, Carl Newton, Jr., 46 Coleman Ave.. Asheville, N. C. 312 
Beard, Bobby Leroy, Rt. 5, Box 107, Fayetteville, N. C, 74, 191, 210, 

298 
Beard, John Nichols, 2539 Chesterfield Ave., Charlotte 5, N. C. 282 
Beasley, Jerry Carr, 1014 Paris Ave., Nashville, Tenn., 96, 185, 312 
Beaty, Robert Carroll, 920 Urban Ave., Durham, N. C 62, 115, 116. 

151, 185, 257 
Becker, Mike Smith, 1819 Brevard Place, Camden, S. C 
Beckwith, Donald C, 1650 Dale Ave.. Winter Park, Fla., 193, 298 
Beeker, William Arlen, 916 Trinity Ave., Apt. 10, Durham, N.C 



Bell. Floyd Alexander, 347 George St., Rocky Mount, N. C, 181, 225, 

257 
Bell, Frank Mebane, Jr., 335 Clement Ave., Charlotte, N. C. 173 
Bell, John, Jr., 2005 Wheat St., Columbia, S. C, 96, 172, 312 
Bell, John Mitchell, 3042 Campbell Ave., Lynchburg, Va., 183, 257 
Bell, Michael Peter, 60 Campbell Dr., Stamford, Conn., 113, 189, 298 
Belvin, William Stuart, 41 Van Allen Rd., Glen Rock, N. J., 188, 312 
Bender, Michael Swift, 1244 Winthrop Rd., Poplar Apts., 2906 Erwin 

Rd., Rock Hill, S. C. 115.257 

Bengel, Paul Robert, 1616 Ridge Ave., Arnold, Pa., 186, 312 
Bengston, Peter Yeager, 115 E. Eighth St., Greenwich, Conn.. 94, 298 
Bennett, Lawrence William, P. O. Box 233, Shrewsbury, N. J„ 85, 104, 

110. 196, 197, 247, 257 
Bennett, Robert Stanley, 62 Dayton St., Danvers, Mass., 96, 312 
Bennett, Wilbur Jackson, Jr., 922 W. Sunset, Nashville, Ark., 182, 183, 

312 
Benson, John Frank, 34 Hillman St., Pittsburg 27, Pa., 193, 244. 257 
Bentley, Francis John David, Royds Kilkenny Farms, Orleans, Va., 312 
Bentz, Ronald Heilig, 1349 Sleepy Hollow Rd., York, Pa., 298 
Bergesen, Richard Nelson, 196 State Rd., Princeton, N. J. 
Berblinger, Walter Rene, 2444 Pickwick Rd., Baltimore 7, Md., 312 
Berger, M. Herbert, Piedmont Apt. R-2, 814 Demerius, Durham, N.C., 

240 
Berkley, Robert Clarkson, Otrs. A, USNH, Camp Lejeune, N. C, 298 
Bernhardt, Peter Charles, 139 S. Broadway, White Plains, N. Y., 179, 298 
Berry, Jean Paul, 209 E. Wilson Ave., Mooresville, N. C, 312 
Bertch, James Frank, 76 Kilbourn Rd., Rochester, N. Y., 78. 192, 257 
Best. Eugene Crawford, Jr., Rt. 2, Box 4, Spartanburg, S. C 96, 298 
Best, Richard Robert, 2002 S. Miami Blvd., Durham, N. C, 96, 257 
Best, Thomas Nathan, Jr., Rt. I, Clyde, N. C, 312 
Best, Thomas Waring, 1962 Sterling Rd., Charlotte, N. C. 
Best, William Joseph, 2220 Aldo Blvd., Qmncy, |||., 1 73. 257 
Betts, Raymond Livingston, Jr.. 734 Fairacres Ave., Westfield, N. J., 
96, 178, 298 
Betty, Paul Arlington, III., 53 Buckminster Lane, Manhasset, N.Y., 96, 

312 
Beverly, George Wesley, Jr., Beverly Aprts., R-2, Asheville, N. C, 187 
Bevis. Richard Wade, 45 Bush Ave., Greenwich, Conn., 42, 74, 75, 257 
Bickford, Joseph Choate, Jr., 329 Elderwood Ave., Pelham, N. Y., 94, 

198, 312 
Bigger, John Franklin, Jr., 1008 Cynthia Crescent, Anniston, Ala., 74, 

201, 282 
Biggers, Robert Price, 2810 Chelsea Circle, Durham, N. C, 115, 183, 

282 
Biggs, Charles Thomas, 2116 Club Blvd., Durham, N. C, 113, 191, 257 
Bimestefer, John David, 3006 Dunmore Rd., Dundalk 22, Md., 257 
Birmingham, John Roy, 1224 Shady Ave., Pittsburgh 32, Pa., 179, 228, 

298 
Bishop, Winford Kent, 5640 Long Island Dr., N.W., Atlanta, Ga., 181. 

292 
Bittig, David Whyard, 100 South Blvd., 106 E. Markham Ave., Nyack, 

N. Y. 
Biontegard Arthur Martin, Jr., 201 Overlook Terr., Hendersonville, 

N. C. 
Black, Leonard Cole, Rt. 2, Thalia Gardens, Lynnhaven, Va. 
Blackburn, Alexander Maxwell, III, 15 Lakewood Ave., Cedar Grove, 

N.J., 179, 282 
Blackmon, William James, Rt. 4, Box 88. Whiteville, N. C, 298 
Blackwell, Robert Koepler, 508 Isle of Palms, Ft. Lauderdale, Fla., 298 
Blackwood. Walser Arthur, Jr., 230 Plymouth Ave., Winston-Salem, 

N. C, 179, 282 
Blair, Robert Sidney, 1024 Ferndale Dr., High Point, N. C. 
Blake, Jerry Lee, 323 Holt Ave., Greensboro, N. C. 
Blanchard, David Irving, 516 33rd St., Court W., Bradenton, Fla., 162, 

257 
Blatt, Daniel Harry, 61 New Main St., Haverstown, N. Y., 258 
Blattner, Peter William, Jr., 313 Concors PI., New Milford. N. J., 282 
Blazer, Edward Patrick, 6629 Kindred St., Philadelphia 49. Pa., 247 
Bliss. Peter Calvin. 28 Ridgecrest East, Scarsdale. N. Y. 
Block, Byron Barclay, Rt. I, Box I5E. Tallahassee, Fla., 193, 258 
Block, Dennis Buckley, 103 McKinley St., Middletown, Ohio, 186. 312 
Blomquist, Roy Henry, 2014 Old Capitol Trail, 2550 Glenwood Ave., 

Newark, Del.. 282 
Blue, Donald Laird, 1367 Sun Crest Dr., Cincinnati 8, Ohio, 133, 175, 

236 
Blunt, Jay Frank, 48 Livermore Rd., Wellesley Hills, Mass., 184, 185, 313 
Blyth, Jon Richard, 2430 Kensington Rd., Columbus 21, Ohio, 62. 116. 

151, 189, 283 
Boardman, Thomas Knox, III, 239 Palmer Cr., Ridgewood, N. J., 174, 

298 
Boggs, John Hunter, 3908 Kanawha Ave., Charleston 4, W. Va., 283 
Bomze, Edward Lemuel, 840 Bryant St., Woodmere, L. I., N. Y., 208, 

313 



Bomze, Richard Mark, 840 Bryant St., Woodmere, L. I., N. Y. 104, 105 
Bond, William McElroy, Meadow Estates, Wheeling, W. Va., 187, 298 
Bongard, Victor, Jr., 187 Lexington Ave., Westwood, N. J., 197 
Booher, James Alexander, Jr., Box 13, Elkin, N. C, 193 
Boomer, Walter Eugene, Rich Square, N. C, 56, 142 191, 283 
Boone, Stephen Christopher, 6231 Del Monte, Houston 25, Texas, 54, 

74, 118, 197, 240, 247 
Booth, Stuart Edgar, 73 Mullens Lane, Bernardsville, N. J., 173 
Boothby, Herbert Stanley, Jr., 555 Morene Rd., Wynnewood, Pa., 197, 

240, 283 
Boris, Stanley E., 37 Warren St., Salem, Mass. 

Borland. Andrew Hoyt, Jr., 2010 Pershing St. Durham, N. C, 237, 298 
Boro, Gilbert Vener, 75 S. Middle Neck Rd.,Great Neck, N. Y., 58, 209 
Bosson, Dave Carl, 228 Notch Rd., Clifton, N. J., 183 
Bostian, Ronald Edward, 1525 S. Main St., Salisbury, N. C. 181, 222 
Bostock, Roy Jackson, 205 Howard Dr., Pittsburgh 28, Pa., 186, 313 
Bouknight, William Reuben, III, 107 S. Dennis Ave., Bishopville S. C, 
194, 313 

Bourn, James Dewey, 140 Rosemary St., Chapel Hill, N. C. 
Bourne, Elliott Grayson, Box 87, Stoneville, N. C. 
Bourne, Richmond Wiley, Jr., Washington Rd., Spartanburg, S. C, 62, 

172, 173, 258 
Bowers, Glenn Wilson, Jr., 423 Chesterfield Rd., Raleigh, N.C., 258 
Bowers, Thaddeus Ray, 1118 Seventh Ave., Bristol, Tenn., 191, 283 
Bowles, Joseph Gates, 2100 W. Market St., Greensboro, N. C, 108, 

109, 298 
Bowman, Duane, Frederick, Box 352, Madison Wise, 283 
Bowman, Jack Bletz, Jr., 2822 Johnson St., Hollywood, Fla.. 283 
Bowman, Richard Gerald, II Hampton Rd., Westmont, N. J., 193 
Bowyer, Albert Thomas, 3464 No. Hope St., Philadelphia 40, Pa., 184, 

185, 313 
Boyd, James Sherwood, 1310 D. Eaton PL, High Point, N. C, 74, 139, 

199, 298 
Boykin, John Conway, 2113 Stratford Rd., Richmond, Va. 
Boys, William Waring. 33650 Hillcrest Dr., Farmington, Mich., 58, 175 
Bracey, Daniel Gilford, Box 432, Red Springs. N. C. 202 
Bradfield, Todd Smathers, Manor Hotel, Asheville, N. C. 
Bradford, William Hollis, 6704 Fairfax Rd., Chevy Chase, Md., 119, 

179, 258 
Bradley, Renwick Francis. 204 Washington Ave., Savannah, Ga., 313 
Bradley, Thomas Joseph, Apt. B303, 429 Montgomery Ave., 139 
Bradshaw, Francis Connor, 2000 Cedar St., Durham, N. C. 74. 173. 298 
Bradshaw, Michael James, 2000 Cedar St., Durham, N. C, 313 
Bradsher, Thorston Tideman, I 18 Pinecrest Rd.. Durham, N.C. 
Bragg, Arnold Watts, 2126 Sprunt, St., Durham, N. C. 
Brammer, Jerry Lee, 11600 Cache Rd., Lawton, Okla. 83, 283 
Branch, Leslie Bernard, 1408 Kent St., Durham, N. C. 
Brandon, Craig Arnold, Box 133, Popular Apts.. 894 Louise Circle, Stan- 
ley N.C, 62, 115, 151, 258 
Braren, Herbert Victor, 455 Poinset+ia Dr., Sarasota, Fla., 313 
Braswell, Stephen Render, Hqs., MATS, Scott AFB, III., 198, 199, 313 
Breed. James Allan, 73 Woodside Dr., Lincolnton, N. C. 
Breen, Robert Emmett, 116 W. Forsyth St., Jacksonville. Fla., 236. 310 
Bresee, Louis Bowles, 403 Central Ave., Towson, Md. 139, 200, 201, 313 
Breslow, Harry Lee, 18420 Cambridge Rd., Wethersfield, Conn., 209, 

258 
Bridger, Joseph Livingston, Box 397, Bladenboro, N. C, 3 13 
Bridges, Daniel Woodrow, 423 Worster Ave., Hampton, Va., 181, 313 
Britt, Harry Greer, 4705 Evergreen Dr.. Port Arthur, Texas, 195. 283 
Brockelbank, John Elliott, 14 Troy Dr., Apt. D, 1022 Alabama Ave., 

Springfield, N.J. 
Brodhead, George Wills, Jr., 308 Maple Ave.. Swarthmore, Pa., 313 
Brodhead, Robert Edgar, 806 Madison Ave.. Durham, N. C, 220 
Bromhal, Robert Lowell, 1701 Vista St, Durham, N.C, 1 74, 3 I 3 
Brooks, Irwin Lukens, N. Main St., North Wales, Pa., 228 
Brooks. Linton Forestall, Bonnister Mill, RFD I, Stewartsville, N. J., 

59, 120, 121, 123, 138, 207, 258 
Brooks, Marshall Heindel, 2366 N. Oakland St., Arlington 7, Va. 96, 

I 19, 201, 283 
Brooks, Norman Albert, 215 Woodland Ave., Haddonfield. N. J, 96, 

313 
Brooks, William Ward, 61 Denham Rd., Springfield, N. J., 201 
Broome, Oscar Whitfield, Jr., 407 Phifer St., Monroe, N. C 96, 313 
Broughton, Joseph Otis, Jr., 2924 Hydrangea PL, Wilmington, N. C, 

283 
Brown, Daniel Mason, 1530 Bluemont Ave., S. W., Roanoke, Va. 113, 

299 
Brown, Gerald LaVonne, RFD I, Athens, Ga. 

Brown, James Robert, 2780 N.E. Court, Pompano Beach, Fla, 53, 96, 
282 
Brown, Kendrick Edwin, Jr., 3934 Baltimore St.. Kensington, Md. 102, 

177, 194, 313 



Brown, Kenneth Gerard, 2558 N.W. 19th St., Oklahoma City 7, Olcla., 

176. 313 
Brown, Robert Luther. 2 Lakeside Dr.. Gloversville. N. Y., 312 
Brown. Stephen Clinton, Jr., 2363 Fair Ave.. Columbus 9, Ohio. 174. 

236. 313. 
Browne, Decatur G., 1908 White Oak Rd., Raleigh, N. C. 
Browne, Roger Ellsworth, 200 South Dr.. Miami Springs, Fla. 
Browning, Arthur Lee, 721 Madison St., Portsmouth, Va., 219 
Browning, Birt Lee. Jr., 216 Bal Cross Dr., Bal Harbour, Miami Beach, 

Fla., 181, 207. 210 
BroWnson, Fred Oscar, 1130 Monroe St., Wenatchee, Wash., 195, 199, 

258 
Brownstein, Howard Mark, 229, S. Linden Dr., Beverly Hills, Calif., 

209, 290 
Broyles, Rowan Manning. 19 W. Locust St., Bethlehem, Pa. 
Bruce, Norman MacDonald, Jr., 8101 S.W. 90th Terr., Kendall 56. Fla., 

176, 177, 299 
Brueggemann, Martin William, 2614 Fleetwood Ave., Cincinnati II, 

Ohio, 197, 246, 299 
Brumbaugh, David Willis, Jr., 374 Evandale Rd., Scarsdale. N. Y.. 

182, 313 
Brumby, Richard Grey, II, 3048 Andrews Dr., Atlanta 5, Ga., 3 10, 313 
Brunnemer, Herbert Keith, Jr., 1344 Westbrook Cir., Gastonia, N. C, 

199, 299 
Brush, Clinton Ethelbert, IV, 1148 Brookwood Lane, Nashville, Tenn., 

193, 236 
Bruton, John Macaulay, 24122 Longest Ave.. Louisville, Ky., 195, 258 
Bryant Farnsworth Dudley. 2141 Alta Ave., Louisville 5, Ky., 299 
Bryant Wallace Dean, Blairs, Va.. 313 
Buchanan, Ernest Trezevant, III, III 62nd St., Virginia Beach, Va., 96, 

184, 185. 313 
Buchholz, Robert Burman, 5735 Anthony Wayne Terr.. Maumee, Ohio, 

258 
Buckalew, Meriwether Walker, Jr., 2232 Westfield Ave.. Winston-Salem, 

N. C, 172, 313 
Buckley, Peter Martin, 67 Newtown Ave., Norwalk, Conn., 173, 283 
Budd, John Clement, 137 Hessian Ave., Woodbury, N. J., 3 13 
Bushier, Martin George, 704 Cedar Grove Rd., Broomall, Pa., 101, 299 
Buehler, Peter Robert, 31 Beechwood Dr.. Glen Head. N. Y., 64, 299 
Bullock, Gerald Ross, 820 Morreen Dairy Rd., Durham, N. C. 
Bullock. John Alfred, Jr., 6 Sunset Dr., Summit, N. C, 142, 228 
Bumgardner, Arthur Dwight, 1521 Winston Rd., Lexington, N. C. 226 
Bunch, Franklin Marion, III, 5 Aldrich Way, Westhaven, Wilmington 6, 

Del., 96, 139, 200, 201, 299 
Bundy, James Henry, Box 246, Farmville. N. C, 313 
Bundy, Samuel David, Jr., Box 246, Farmville. N. C, 83, 102, 203, 283 
Bunn, Jack Calvin, 5510 Charlcote Rd., Bethesda 14, Md., 259 
Bunn, Ralph Scott, 5510 Charlcote Rd.. Bethesda 14. Md., 313 
Bunn, Ronald Roy. 4813 Aukai Ave., Honolulu 15, Hawaii, 96, 299 
Bunn. Spruil Gilmore, Gold Leaf Farms, Spring Hope. N. C, 170, 259 
Burch, James David, Route 2, Clyde, N. C. 193 
Burch. Robert Mildon, 1302 Mayfair Rd., Raleigh, N.C., 237, 249 
Burford, Rex Layfield, 832 Mathews Ave., Charleston, W.Va., 299 
Burger, John Jacob. Buena Vista, Pa., 182, 313 
Burk, Robert William, Jr., 2200 Elm St., Parkersburg, W. Va., 74, 199, 

299 
Burnett, Alfred Marvin. 1503 Ruffin St., Durham, N.C. 
Burnette, Jerry Carter, 314 Monongalia St., Charlestown 2, W.Va., 

199. 299 
Burnham, Thomas Jens, 191 Holly Ave., Hempstead, N. Y„ 299 
Burns, Robert Brittain, Copperhill, Tenn., 96, 121, 193, 299 
Burns, Robert Enoch, III, Box 368, Maxton, N. C, 119, 123, 132, 185, 

259 
Burr, David Shepard, Skytop Club, Skytop, Pa. 
Busch, Ronald Earl, 710 W. Ogden Ave., Hinsdale, III., 299 
Buschman, Theodore William, 711 E. Club Blvd., Durham. N. C. 
Bush, Jack Randolph, Jr., RR Box 79, E. Palatka, Fla., 181. 195, 299 
Butler, Jared William. RR I, Forest, Ind., 186, 313 
Buzzard, Lynn Robert, 1425 Windsor Dr., Gladstone, Ore., 96, 313 
Byers, Frank Mitchell, Jr., 245 N. Drexel Ave., Columbus, Ohio. 313 
Byers, Robert Maxwell, 106 Elkton Blvd., Elkton, Md., 238, 247,259 
Byrd, Kenneth Alfred, 302 Selwyn Dr., Erwin, N. C, 96, 313 
Byrd, Wade Rupert, Box 564, Spindale, N. C. 42, 75, 183. 218, 240, 254 
Byrn, Richard Redman, 46 Main St., Hatfield, Mass., 96, 313 
Byrnes, Frank William, 1511 Woodland Dr., Durham, N.C. 
Cade, Stephen Carroll, 603 Normal Ave., Normal, III., 101. 102, 189, 

299 
Caflisch, Jacob Crawford, Jr., 65 E. High St., Union City, Pa., 101, 

299 
Caison, Christopher Hillery, Parker Dr., Clinton, N.C, 181, 246 
Caldwell, Herschel Amos, Jr., 3100 Devon Rd., Durham, N.C, 217, 240 
Callahan, Charles William, Jr., 162 Kennedy St., 701 E. Duke Rd„ Brad- 
ford, Pa. 102, 299 



Calender, Richard Lane, Box 435, RFD I, New Market N. J„ 102 117, 
182, 188, 313 

Calhoun, Thomas Anthony, Ortrs. 342. Maxwell AFB. Ala., 75, 187, 259 
Culvert, Stephen Bradford, 2223 12th Ave, West. Bradenton, Fla. 20 

207, 313 
Cameron, Edmund McCullough, Jr., 2818 Chelsea Cir., Durham, N. C, 

271, 299 
Cameron, Joseph Edward, Jr., 335 Brentwood Terr., N.E., Atlanta 5, 

Ga., 96, 174, 313 
Campbell. Alden Richardson, 12 Milburn Park, Evanston III. 
Campbell, Edward Sidney, 23 Lanneau Dr., Greenville, S.'c, 313 
Campbell, Robert Colby, 139 Central St., Woodsville. N. H„ 64, 299 
Campbell, William Lowell. 2601 Liberty St., Parkersburg, W.Va., 96 
Canney, Frank Douglas, 2049 Monroe Ave., Belmont, Calif., 259 
Cannon, Kim Colliday, 131 Lewis St., S.W., Vienna, Va., 189, 259 
Cantwell, John Davis, 127 S. Bartlette St., Shawano, Wise, 186, 313 
Caplan. Neil Howard, 517 Aycock St., Raleigh. N. C, 205, 299 
Camppello, John Joseph, 146 Catherine St., Bridgeport, Conn., 183, 

238, 259 
Carden, Biily McCoy, 640 W. Club Blvd., Durham. N. C. 
Cardoze, Fernando, Calle Colombia 4, Panama, Rep. of Panama, 259 
Carey, Raymond Joseph, Jr., 143 E. Ridge Dr., Waterbury, Conn. 313 
Carlitz, Michael, 2303 Cranford Rd.. Durham. N. C. 
Carlson, Clifford Arthur. 122 W. 9th St., Apt. 10, 2404 Vesson Ave., 

Minneapolis, III. 
Carlson, Ronald DarVin, Rt. I, Box 205, Matawan, N. J. 
Carlton, Linwood Wray, Wallace. N. C, 107, 181. 218, 259 
Carlton, Terry Scott, 703 Piedmont St., Reidsville. N. C 96, 193, 283. 
Carlton, Thomas Clarence, 934 6th Ave., W„ Birmingham 4, Ala.. 283. 
Carlyn, Robert Henry, 1517 E. 23rd St., Brooklyn 10, N. Y.. 205 
Carpenter, David Warner, 115 Harrison Ave., Harrison, N. Y„ 175. 299 
Carpenter, Donald Snyder, Jr., 710 West Oak St., Shelby, N. C, 107, 

199, 299 
Carpenter, Randle Burt, Jr., 2132 Cowper Dr., Raleigh, N. C 110, 198. 

199, 313 
Carr, Donald Richard, 3501 High Point Rd., Greensboro, N. C, 59, 

138. 142, 259 
Carr, Edward Rutledge, 19 Hillsvale PL. Alexandria, Va., 195 
Carr, Howard Ernest, Jr., 3927 Madison Ave., Greensboro, N. C, 

96, 299 
Carraway, Robert Dorff, Chester, Mass.. 117, 118 
Carroll, Herman Grey, Jr., 710 W. Washington Blvd., Oak Park, III., 

59, 142, 195 
Carroll, Wayne Douglas, 9100 Sudbury Rd.. Silver Spring, Md.. 194, 299 
Carson, Christopher Leonard. 820 Soundview Dr., Mamaroneck, N.Y., 

96, 97, 246, 313 
Carstarphen, William Henry, Jr.. 400 School Dr., Williamston, N.C, 

186, 313 
Carswell, William Albert, Jr., 4846 French St.. Jacksonville, Fla., 193 
Carter, Charles Bernard, Jr., 124 South Woodrow. Little Rock, Ark.. 113. 

Carter, Charles Edwin, 205 Hartwell Ave., Littleton, Mass., 189, 259 
Carter, Grey Leroy, Rt. I, Francisco, N.C. 

Carter, James Anderson, 131 Dixon Dr., Gainesville. Ga., 201, 210 
Carter, Richard Craven, Jr., 713 N. William St., Henderson, N.C 299 
Carter, Robert Edward. 3627 Kentucky Ave., Norfolk. Va., 283 
Carter, Robert Mills, 2305 Rosewood Ave., Winston-Salem, N.C, 313 
Carter, William Alvin, 3627 Kentucky Ave., Norfolk. Va., 283 
Cases, Hector Jose, 504 Caribe St., Hato Rey, Puerto Rico, 183 
Casey, Stephen Huntley, 2707 Edgewood Ave., Anderson, S.C., 74, 173, 

283 
Cashwell, John Edwin, Box 654, Mt. Airy, N.C, 175. 299 
Cato, Allen Easley, Jr., Rt. 6, Moultrie, Ga„ 299 

Caudle, Carl Ray, Oak Summit Rd„ Rt, 7, Winston-Salem, N.C, 181 
Cedarstand, Theodore C. 5 1 5 Heights Rd.. Ridgewood. N.J. 
Chaiken, William Edward, 2737 Dogwood Rd.. Durham. N.C 130, 313 
Challenger, George David, 456 Richmond Ave., Maplewood, N.J., 183 

299 
Chamberlain, Richard Lee, II Clyde St., Poland, Ohio, 118. 202, 313 
Chambers, Robert Hunter, III, 2456 Jefferson Ave., Winston-Salem, N.C 

114, 172, 217, 313 
Chambers, William Forrest. Box 14, High Rolls, Mt. Park, N.M., 116. 283 
Chandler, Julian Ashton, II, 1117 Charlotte Ave., Rock Hill, S.C., 193, 

299 
Chang, Wallace Han-Jen, 210 Oak Tree Ave., S. Plainfield, N.J. 
Chapin, Douglas McCall, 248 Camden Rd„ Atlanta, Ga., 172, 313 
Chapman, Edwin Ernest, Jr. Apt. I I D, 926 Lambeth Circle, Durham, 

N.C. 
Chapman, Richard Booth, 210 Greenville St., Anderson. S.C 184, 185, 

313 
Chappell, Bruce Arnold, 139 Cooper Ave., Henderson. N.C, 181 
Chappell, Graham Edwards, 1000 Horton Rd., Durham, N.C. 
Chenault, Hartwell Lynn, 2726 Kimball Terr., Norfolk, Va., 102, 313 



Cheney, Willoughby Greer, Jr., 2812 Columbia Ave., Wilmington, N.C.. 

259 
Cherin, Arnold Robert, 10 Edgewood Dr., Freehold, N.J., 60, 201 
Cherry, Haskille Scott, 5324 Albemarle St., Washington, D.C., 101, 102, 

176, 177, 313 

Chesnutt, Edwin Lee, 5921 Preston Lane, Charlotte, N.C., 186, 313 
Chestnut, Paul Ivar, 1013 Shelley Rd., E. Oak Forest, Charleston, S.C., 

94, 299 
Childers, Dedrick Allan, Jr., 2403 Turnagain Blvd., W. Spenard, Alaska, 

313 
Chin, Chao Wen, I Village Terrace Gr. Fl., Village Rd., Hong Kong, 

B.C.C., 65 
Chipman, Joseph Albert, U.S. Fisheries Station, Beaufort, N.C., 189, 299 
Choate, Craig Dexter, 401 Park PI., Pittsburgh, Pa., 104, 108, 121, 206, 

207, 259 
Christie, Carter Byron, 2004 River Oaks Blvd., Houston, Texas, 198, 199 
Chu, Daniel Jen-Dean, 112 Tsat Tse Mui Rd., 2nd Floor, North Point, 

Hong Kong, B.C.C., 284 
Church, Malcom Emery, 23 Swan Lane, Levittown, N.Y., 53, 117, 176, 

177, 210, 284 

Church, Reynold Erskine, Jr., Southgate, Bronxville, N.Y., 313 

Church. William Cambell G., Jr., OICC Budocks Contracts, APO 285, 

New York, N.Y.. 313 
Claditis, Nicholas Emanuel, I 138 Pacific Ave., Brackenridge Heights, Pa., 

284 
Clancy, Wendell White, 710 Shady Ave., Geneva, III., 259 
Clark, Anthony Wayne, 3100 N. John Marshall Dr., Arlington, Va., Apt. 

E-18, Westover Apts., 259 
Clark, Clyde Randall, 1007 Virgie St., Durham, N.C., 313 
Clark, Newton Thomas, 1604 E. Main St., 602 Maplewcod Ave., Spartan- 
burg, S.C. 
Clarke, Anthony George. 125 3rd St., N.E., Washington, D.C., 313 
Clarke, Lewis Ryland, III, 6104 Sefton Ave., Baltimore, Md., 175 
Clayton, James Patrick, RFD 6, Greer, S.C, 313 

Clayton, Joseph Edward, 512 Warren St., Williamston, N.C., 187, 284 
Clayton, Robert Morrison, III, 9 Stillwell PL, Hannibal, Mo., 172, 313 
Cleaveland, John Adams, 13 Huntington PL, Ne'w Hartford, N.Y. 
Clement, Curtis Hartel, Jr., 417 Chews Landing Rd., Haddonfield. N.J., 

138, 313 
Clemmons, Joseph Baldwin, III, Box 193, Balboa Heights, Canal Zone, 

284 
Clinard, Ralph H.. Jr., 20IO'/ 2 Ward St., Durham, N.C., 260 
Cline, Robert Edward, 565 Valley Rd., Southern Pines, N.C., 74, 75, 118, 

173 
Cloniger, Gerald Templeton, Box 155 or 461, York, S.C, 284 
Clover, George Isaac, Jr., 1426 Valencia Rd., Schenectady, N.Y., 207 
Clutts, Charles Phillip, 42 Pollard Rd., Mountain Lakes, N.J., 54, III, 

130, 189. 300 
Cocks. David Thomas, Box 8124, Jacksonville, Fla., 117. 300 
Cody. Ernest Frederick, 559 Wisconsin Ave., Mobile, Ala., 96, 200. 300 
Coffey, John Harold, Jr., 6704 Barr Rd., Fairway Hills, Md., 201 
Coggeshall, Peter Collin, 6808 Laurel St., N.W., Washington, D.C., 300 
Cohan, Gary Jay, 593 Willis St., S. Hempstead, N.Y., 133 
Cohen, Alan Brent, 1325 16th St., Newport News, Va., 209, 300 
Cohen, Arthur Allen, 1010 Blanchard St., El Paso. Texas, 110, 313 
Cohen, Barry Marvin 101 East Main St., Clear Spring, Md„ 209, 284 
Cohen, Edgar Allen, Jr., 16 Woodward Rd., Charleston, S.C 117, 300 
Cohen, Peter Edward, 151 Central Park W., New York, N.Y., 87, 260 
Cohen, Richard Louis, 3505 Seven Mile Lane, Baltimore, Md., 284 
Cohen, Robert Stephen, 536 Stevens Rd„ Morrisville, Pa., 209 
Cohen, Stephen Ellis, 521 N. McKean St., Butler, Pa., 118, 313 
Cohn, Donald Lee, 227 Forest Dr., Falls Church, Va., 198, 199, 3 13 
Cole, James Leo, 102 Legrand St., Rockingham, N.C. 
Collins, Dannie Joe, 7108 Rockridge Rd., Baltimore, Md., 187 
Collins, Richard Hollen, 7108 Rockridge Rd., Baltimore, Md. 
Comess, Leonard Jay, 3127 Crestline Dr., Davenport, Iowa, 96, 208, 313 
Comp, Heinrich Otto, Jr., 610 Summit Dr.. Greenville, S.C, 284 
Condit, Robert Bruce, 32 Woodland Ave., Mt. Lakes. N.J., 101, 102, 184, 

185, 314 
Condyles. George Edwin, 151 I Cedar Lane, Richmond, Va„ 314 
Coneway, Albert Earl, Jr., 425 Woodland Dr.. Harlingen, Texas, 193, 300 
Connelly, James Duncan, I960 Kerns Ave., San Marino. Calif., 186, 314 
Conner, Hampton Kent, Jr., 7802 Lockney Ave., Takoma Park, Md., 284 
Conoley, Robert Odell, USMC MOZ 351 USMC Schs., Quantico, Va., 

182. 314 
Constable, Thomas Fletcher, Jr., 2 1 7 E. Cameron Rd.. Falls Church, Va., 

195, 300 
Cook, George Rodney, 105 W. Langhorne Ave., Bethlehem, Pa., 284 
Cooke, Cecil Edwards, Jr., 710 Morehead Ave., Durham, N.C, 142 
Coombes. David Harrison, 4008 Rosemary St., Chevy Chase, Md., 314 
Cooper, David Griffin, Fox Hunt Lane, Cold Spring Harbor. N.Y., 314 
Copeland, Earl Leonard, 4215 Gloster Rd., Dallas, Texas, 199, 284 
Copeland, Edward Meadors, III, 94 Macon St., McDonough, Ga„ 201, 

260 



Copeman, James Lawrence, II, 1430 William Rd., Fairmont, W.Va., 300 
Corbett, William B., Box 508. 618 W. Cumberland St., Dunn, N.C. 
Corn, Charles McCutchen, 1590 Ocoee St., Cleveland, Tenn., 207 
Corning, George Tyner, 34 Pryer Lane, Larchmont, N.Y., 3 14 
Cornwell, Kenneth LeRoy, Glenwood Rd„ Roslyn Harbor, N.Y., 59, 142, 

179, 260 
Cosman, Gary Fletcher, 22 Old Kings H'wy, So., Darien. Conn., 190, 314 
Cottingham, Andrew Jackson, Jr., 102 W. Covington St., Laurinburg, 

N.C, 181, 224, 260 
Cotton, James Nelson, 1026 Gerlock Dr., Fostoria, Ohio, 314 
Cotton, Worth Bagley, Jr., Box 355, Richlands, N.C, 116. 151, 185 
Couchell, George John, 613 Mayview Dr., Charlotte, N.C 314 
Coughlan, Patrick Campbell, Devon Rd.. Essex Falls, N.J., 236, 314 
Coulter, Thomas Brott, 810 Delaney Pk. Dr., Orlando, Fla., 96, 191 
Cowley, Elmer, Box 1057, Sarasota, Fla., 300 

Cox, Louis Williams, Jr., 808 Sewell Ave., Cape May. N.J., 314 
Cox, Seth Thomas, Jr., 2006 Lee Ave., Sanford, N.C, 260 
Cox, Thaddeus Chandler, Box 44, Farmville, N.C 139, 187, 284 
Craft, James Woodrow, Jr., 1209 W. Avenue, Charleston, W.Va., 199 
Craig, Timothy Talmadge, Jr., 609 S.W. Blvd., Newton, N.C, 180. 181, 

314 
Crain, Richard William, 125 Front St., Mt. Holly, N.J. 
Cranford, Wiiliam Edwards, Jr., 2802 Chelsea Or., Hope Valley, Dur- 
ham, N.C, 187 
Craven, Davis Hewlett, 205 Merrifield Ct., Mishawaka, Ind.. 174 314 
Crawford, Robert Cecil, 202 E. Markham Ave, Durham, N.C 288 
Crawford, Stephen Gregory, 10 Hampshire Or., Asheville, N.C 87, 

185, 300 
Creech, David Capps, 601 E. Blvd., Charlotte, N.C. 97, 300 
Crews, Lyen Conner, 290 Lexington St., Versailles, Ky, 64, 102, 260 
Crihfield. Glenn Stevenson, Rt. 3, Box 372, Greensboro, N.C, 238 
Crocco, Charles Anthony, Jr., 775 Central Ave., Dover, N.H., 117, 194 
Crocker, Jon Christopher, 124 Wickre St, Williamsburg, Va., 101 
Coll, William Paul, 107 Buena Vista Ave., Federalsburg, Md, 197, 228, 

300 
Cronquist, John August, 29 Dunderave Rd„ White Plains, N.Y., I 10, 314 
Crothers, Abner Boyce, 304 N. Elam Ave., Greensboro. N.C, 314 
Crow, William Ernest, Box 183, Warrenron, N.C, 102, 314 
Crowell, William Groce, Rocky Hill Rd„ Apt. 2, 2404 Vesson Ave. Ply- 
mouth, Mass, 183, 238, 260 
Cruikshank, Robert Allen, 2676 Sharondale Dr., N.E, Atlanta, Ga, 181, 

200, 249 
Crum, Robert Duane, 35209 Euclid Ave., Willoughby, Ohio. 115, 284 
Crummie, Robert Gwinn, 302 Warshaw Rd„ Clinton, N.C, 181, 284 
Cullen, John Wesley, III, 2771 Sherbrooke Rd, Shaker Heights, Ohio, 

107, 175. 300 
Culp, Juliam Martin. 3 1 I S. Broad St, Mooresville, N.C, 53, 179. 260 
Culp, Robert Howie. 2905 Clover Rd., Charlotte, N.C, 96, 178, 314 
Cunningham, Keven Frederick, 5863 Chevy Chase Pk'wy, N.W., Wash- 
ington, DC, 175, 228, 240 
Currie, Walter Lee, 918 E. Screven St, Quitman, Ga, 139, 314 
Currie, William Nelson, 510 N. Green St., Wadesboro, N.C, 314 
Cushman, Thomas Rutledge, 109 Baypoint Dr., St. Petersburg, Fla, 198, 

199, 314 
Custer, Henry Lewis, Jr.. Box 37, Lancaster, Ohio, 60, 74, 134, 187, 260 
Cutler, Richard Edwin, Preston, Minn. 

Dale, Richard Peck, I 101 Sale Springs Rd, Syracuse, N.Y., 96, 284 
Daly, John Charles, Jr., 28 Griswald Rd., Rye, N.Y, 130, 314 
Dammann, Harold Richard, 2520 43rd St, Long Island City, N.Y, 228, 

300 
Danford, Jerry Lee, 1412 Ruffin St, Durham, N.C, 284 
D'Angelo, James Lee, Dunes Club Section, Star Rt. 2, Myrtle Beach, 

S.C, 314 
D'Angelo, John Matthew, 91 Prior Ct, Cradell. N.J. 
Daniel, John William Crowell, Jr., 105 E. Edenton St, Raleigh, N.C, 180, 

181. '210, 260 
Daniel, John Howard, Jr., Box 412, Warrenton, N.C, 102, 117, 182, 183, 

314 
Darling, Alfred Kenneth, 4201 S. 19th St, Arlington, Va., 201. 284 
Daughtridge, Albert Sidney, Jr., 536 N. Church St, Scotland Neck, 

N.C, 113, 116 139. 193, 300 
Davidow, Steven Archibald, Bellevue Ave, Rye, N.Y. 
Davidson, Ronald Edward, 228 W. Highland Ave, Ebensburg, Pa, 56, 

185, 260 
Davis, Alan, 6602 Hilcrest, Oklahoma City, Okla, 96, 3 1 4 
Davis, John Ingles, 1518 Westwood Ave, Richmond. Va„ 105, 191, 300 
Davis, Keith Thorngate, Jr., 218 Haddonfield Dr., DeWitt, N.Y, 260 
Davis, Lee Ferguson, Jr., 12 S. Wilton Rd, Richmond, Va, 175, 300 
Davis, Nelson Park, Rt. I, Jamestown, N.C 102, 118, 194, 314 
Davis, Ronald Harry, 2014 Vail Ave, Charlotte, N.C, 314 
Davis, Shelley Carter, Jr., 1259 Peachtree Bit. Ave, N.W.. Atlanta. Ga, 

65 
Deamer, David Wilson. Jr., 379 E. College Ave, Westerville, Ohio. 110 



405 



Dean, David Milton, Jr., 518 Virginia Ave., Charlotte. N.C., 314 

Dean, Norman Wilton, 185 Main St., E.. Northfield, Mass., I 15, 189. 260 

DeAngelis, Joseph Anthoney, 340 Billings Ave., Paulsboro, N.J.. Mb. 

183. 260 
Debaufre. Edward Timberlake, 816 Coolidge Rd., Ocean City, N.J., 300 
Debrovner, Steven Henry, 10 Shore Blvd., Brooklyn, N.Y., 120, 121, 122. 

123, 205, 260 
Decker, John Parker. 1335 Valley Rd., Deerfield, III., 16, 115. 185, 284 
Denise, Robert Phillips, 706A Taylor St., Goldsboro, N.C., 79, 85. 94. 

261 
Denius, Christal Frederick, Box 1435, Melbourne, Fla., 284 
Denker, Peter John, 140 E. 54th St., New York, 261 
Denne, Donald Ralph, 3524 Lindberg Way, Weirton, W.Va., 119, 210. 

218, 261 
Denton, Paul Douglas, 1404 E. Joppa Rd., Towson, Md„ 184. 185, 315 
DePersio, Gerard John, 116 Orange Lane, Oak Ridge, Tenn., 244 
Derecki, John Jeffrey, 2A Cobb Rd„ Rainber Lakes, Denville, N.J., 102, 

203. 284 
DeRochi, Edmund. 329 Northern Pkwy., Ridgewood, N.J., 315 
DeRose, Robert George, 445 Newton St., Westbury, N.Y. 
Derrick, John Martin, Jr.. 4401 Brandywine St., N.W.. Washington. D.C.. 

64. 199 
Derrick, William Adam, Jr., 103 Coldbrook Dr., Spartanburg, S.C., 300 
Deschler, Ralph Joseph, 1035 Park Ave., New York, N.Y., 154. 261 
deTarnowsky, George, 625 Exmoor Rd.. Kenilworth, III., 183, 300 
Devigne. Jules Lloyd, 49 Rock Road, Glen Rock, N.J., 173, 300 
Dewey, George, Jr., 4331 Forest Lane, N.W., Washington, D.C., 197, 284 
D'Huy, Gerard Joseph, 310 Eighth Ave.. Bethlehem, Pa., 113, 261 
Diamaduros, Perry George, 815 Mt. Vernon Ave., Charlotte, N.C., 300 
DiCio, Donate Anthony, 333 Hawthorne St., Canonsbury, Pa., 284 
Dick, Jeremy Worcester, Box 3813 Duke Univ. Hosp., Durham, N.C.. 54 
Dickey, Crawford Marshall, 1447 N. Inglewood St., Arlington, Va. 
Dickey, John Dennis, 365 Gulf Rd„ Miami, Fla. 
Dickinson, Gary Weller, 1294 Hillside Dr., Lancaster, Pa., 56, 112, 179, 

236 
Dickson, James Mcintosh, 18 Benton Circle. Utica, N.Y., 102, 284 
Diedrichs, Andre Peter, III Meadow Lawn, Lebanon, Mo., 315 
Dieffenbach, Rex Allen, Jr., 101 3 Boyce Ave., Towson. Md.. 56, 116, 179, 

240, 284 
Dillie, Harry Duane, 691 East Beau, Washington, Pa„ 261 
Dinkens, Edwin Dale, Allis Chalmers Mfg. Co.. Box 512, Milwaukee, Wis., 

300 
Dinkier. Carlyn Emil, 417 Woodlawn Ave., Greensboro, N.C., 185 
Dinsmore, Donald Thomas, Jr., 55 W. Tioga St., Turkhannock, Pa., 315 
Dinwoodie, John F., 2401 17th St., S., St. Petersburg, Fla., 261 
Dion, Richard Royal, 353 Main St., Nashua, N.H., 315 
Dix, Robert Clinton, Jr., 577 Edgewood, Kent, Ohio, 179, 300 
Dixon. Richard Dobbs Speight. Jr., Walstonburg, N.C., 315 
Dixon, Walter Nathaniel, III, Glenburnie Rt„ Newborn, N.C., 315 
Dixon. William Caveness, 2876 Bellaire Rd„ Cuyahoga Falls, Ohio, 96, 

300 
Dixson, William Nelson, III, 525 Roslyn Rd„ Winston-Salem, N.C., 139 
Doak. Edmond King, Jr., 3741 Delmonte Dr., Houston, Texas, 102, 178, 

315 
Dobbs, Larry Mason, I 146 Cumberland Rd., N.E., Atlanta, Ga„ 189, 285 
Dobson, John Morehead, H. Westover Farm, Rt. 5. Franklin, Tenn., 107, 

261 
Dodd William Francis Gill, Mistletoe Villa, Henderson, N.C. 
Dodson, Ronald Ray, Union St., Rt. 2, Leaksville, N.C, 130, 261 
Dollison James Richard, 827 Beroni Ave.. Fairmont, W.Va., 177 
Donald, Malcolm, 2887 Woodside Rd„ Woodside. Calif., 315 
Doney, William Ernest, 132 W. Jefferson St., McComb, III., 96, 177 
Donnell, Comer Lewis, 113 GreenlaV/n Dr., Lebanon, Tenn., 182, 183, 

315 
Dorrity, Floyd Odel, Jr., 2111 Hart St., Durham. N.C. 285 
Dorsee, Robert Edmund. 910 Dulaney Valley Ct., Towson. Md,, 183, 300 
Doser, John Clarence, 9305 Chanute Dr., Bethesda, Md„ 60, 193, 300 
Dosh, Sidney Perry, Jr., I Oakleigh PL, Ocala, Fla. 
Dotson, Ralph Gene, Box 66, Kure Beach, N.C 102, 261 
Doupnik, Joe Robert, 1075 Main St., Berlin, Md. 
Dove. Paul Douglas, 117 Florence Lane, Alexandria, Va., 315 
Dow, Stuart Edward, 43 Church Ave., Islip. N.Y., 201, 285 
Dowden, Edward Earl, Rhoades Ave., Westchester Pike Newtown Sq., 

Pa., 300 
Dowless, JoeWillette, I 13 Chestnut St., Kannapolis, N.C. 
Dowling, William Laine, 605 E. 3rd St., Hinsdale, III., 175, 261 
Downey, James Earl. Rt. 6, Martinsville, lnd„ 186, 315 
Draughon, Weels Earl, 709 E. Trinity Ave., Durham, N.C. 
Drummond, David Donald, Rt, 4, Greer, S.C., I 16, 201, 280, 285 
Drummond, William King, 2406 Boyce Ave., Anderson, S.C 59. 173. 285 
Drury, Robert Warwick, Box 6524, W. Palm Beach, Fla., 83. 117, 300 
Drye. Carl Allen, Box 466, China Grove, N.C 226 
DuBroff, Kenneth Jon, 288 Leroy Ave., Cedarhurst. N.Y., 208, 315 
Dudley, Robert Lusk, 201 Belle Meade Blvd., Nashville, Tenn., 56, 96 



Duke, Angier St. George Biddle. 740 Park Ave. New York. N.Y. 
Duke, Charles Bryan, 313 Burns. La„ Williambsurg, Va., 65, 101, 261 
Duke. Henry Emerson, Jr., Andrews Farm Rd.. Spartanburg. S.C 315 
Dula, Armon, 201 Middleton Dr., Charlotte. N.C, 176, 177, 315 
Duncan, David Garritt, 79 San Juan Dr., Park Vedra Beach, Fla., 261 
Duncan. Monroe Turner, 400 Greenbriar Rd., Portsmouth, Va„ 315 
Dunckel, Earl Bond, HI, Byron Ridge R„ Arnonk, N.Y., 96, 315 
Dunlevy. Charles Winston. 1220 6th St., Durham, N.C 238 
Dunn, Millard Charles, Jr., 1915 Market St., Wilmington, N.C 101 102, 

110, 315 
Dupuy, James Newton, 1842 Grove Ave., Ouincy, III.. 96, 300 
Durham William Thomas, 906 Pardee. Johnson City, Tenn., 315 
Durr, Theron LaVern. Rt. I, Freedom, Pa„ 315 
Durrett, Ray Robert, 3911 Virginia Ave, S.E., Charleston, W.Va. 118. 

285 
DuVal, Allen Edward, 455 N.E. 39th St., Miami, Fla., 112, 205, 285 
Duvall, James Edmund, 41 Prospect St., Garden City. N.J., 354 
Dye, Kenneth Robert, Jr., 520 Beach Court. Fort Pierce, Fla., 315 
Earnhardt, Daniel Thomas, 2610 Duke Homestead Rd., Durham, N.C 315 
Eason, Elwood Ray, Box 64, Sno'w Hill. N.C 261 

Eaton, George Theodore. 312 E. Ilth St., Greenville, N.C, 119. 285 
Eaton, Stanley Boyd, Jr., 630 6th St., W., Huntington, W.Va, 96, 175, 

285 
Eberdt. Arthur Jackson Speer, 2607 N. Qmncy St, Arlington. Va, 181 
Eberlein, William Phillip 2497 Rockville Center Parkway. Oceanside, 

N.Y., 261 
Ebershoff, David Alfred. 6068 N. Kent Ave, Milwaukee. Wis, 199, 301 
Ebert, James Joel, 613 Catalina Dr., Greensboro, N.C, 229, 301 
Edgar, Richard Byers, Woodlawn Farm, Ellicott City. Md, 59, 172 173 
Edwards, James Allen. Jr., 1627 Medford Dr., Charlotte, N.C, 285 
Edwards, John William, I I I 8 W. Webb Ave, Burlington, N.C. 59, I 12. 

116, 261 
Edwards, Mark Brownlow, 101 Windsor Rd, Asheville, N.C, 96, 220, 301 
Edwards, Oliver Jackson, Jr., 106 Hawthorne Rd, Birmingham, Ala., 

138, 189. 261 
Edwards, Robert Earl, Box 61 I, LaGrange, N.C 61, 114, 116 
Egan. James Schieferly, 8 Hathaway Lane, Verona. N.J, 315 
Egerton, Charles Pickford, 2507 W. Club Blvd., Durham, N.C, 301 
Filers, Carl Werner, 445 Stone Rd, Pittsford. N.Y, 174 315 
Elder, Jon Clements, 807 Jackson St, Vidalia, Ga, 194. 262 
Eldridge, Burt Stratton, III, 102 Wedgedale, Greensboro, N.C 74, 175 
Elliot, James Henry, 433 Sunset, LaGrange, III, 175, 262 
Elsasser, James Curtis. 409 Edgewater Dr.. Mishawaka, Ind, 179, 301 
Eisass, Donald Erich, 158 S. Cassingham Rd, Columbus, Ohio, 176, 177. 

315 
Elsey. Edward Crawford. Jr., 7149 Meadowbrook Dr., Cincinnati, Ohio, 

56, 179, 236. 285 
Embry, John Hutcheson, 607 Bellaire Ave, Lexington, Ky, 181 
Emlet, John Logan. 506 Delaware Ave, Oak Ridge, Tenn, 195 
Enck, Thomas Emery, Rt. 2, Ashland, Ohio, 175 
Endicott, Thomas Current, III, 526 Country Lane, Louisville, Ky„ 194, 

315 
England. Phillip Dow, 106 Lucerne St, Decatur, Ga„ 315 
Engleby, Thomas Lester, 1821 Arlington Rd, Roanoke, Va, 179, 301 
English, Paul Jackson, 3348 Denise St.. Durham, N.C. 
English, Wereus Clarkson, III, Rt. 2, Trinity. N.C 195 301 
Engstrom, James Kane. I I I I N. Palmway, Box I 122, Lakeworth. Fla, 176, 

177, 315 
Eppley, Richard Michael, 474 Eleventh St, Cramerton. N.C 285 
Ervin, Paul Revere. Jr., 2035 Sharon Lane. Charlotte, N.C, 190. 315 
Esposito, George Mario, Amvoell Rd.. Millstone, N.J. 
Espy, Chris Buhrman, Box 246, Abbeville, Ala.. 61, 116. 201, 280, 285 
Essig, Phillip Martin, Jr.. 2865 Lenox Rd, N.E, Atlanta, Ga, 181, 301 
Etheridge, Ransom Wooten, 6239 Tidewater Dr., Norfolk, Va, 285 
Eubank. Francis Lewis, Jr., 5106 Clarence St, Richmond. Va, 123. 315 
Evans, David Tea, 429 Sleepy Hollow Rd, Pittsburgh, Pa, 62, 113, 189, 

262 
Evans. Gene Lamar, 2936 Windsor Rd, Winston-Salem, N.C. 
Evans, Richard Fred, 390 Bellevue Rd, New Haven Conn, 228. 301 
Evans. Walter Burt, 2504 Watkins Rd., Birmingham. Ala, 197 
Fader, Lynn Brooks, 72 Wyoming Ave, S. Orange. N.J, 182, 183, 315 
Falkenberg, Frederick, 220 Woodside Dr., Hewlett B. Park, N.Y. 
Faltings, Donald George. 38 Kenwood Rd, Tenafly, N.J, 197, 301 
Faris, James John, 801 University Ave, Muncie, Ind, 60, 175, 210 
Farmer, Ben Dickson, I 17 N. Keystone, Clearwater, Fla., 315 
Farmer, Phillip Winston, 1030 Washington St, Roanoke Rapids. N.C, I 79 
Farnham, Barry Bennett, 102 S. Whittlesey Ave, Wallingford. Conn, 

190. 315 
Farrell. Wilson Wrenshall, 350 Laurel Springs Rd, Columbia. S.C 187, 

301 
Farrow, Douglas Lane, 201 N. 3rd St, Debois. Pa, 315 
Fay, William Michael, 1175 24th Ave, N, St. Petersburg, Fla,, 315 



406 



Featherston, Robert Dean, Rt. 3, Box 33, Forest City, N.C.. 262 
Feigenbaum. Irwin, 3318 Chauncey PL, Mt. Ranier, Md., 262 
Feldman, Stephen Robert, 1349 Lexington Ave., New York. N.Y., 205 
Fell, Edward LaVvrence, 348 Maple Ave., Doylestown, Pa.. 96, 97, 285 
Ferebee, Samuel William, III, 2111 McKinley Rd„ N.W., Atlanta, Ga„ 

315 
Ferro, Angel Manuel, Ave. 43 2810 RPTO, Kohly Marianao, Havana, 

Cuba, 285 
Fetsko. Robert James, 100 Gable St., Johnstown, Pa., 58, 187, 226, 262 
Fidler, William Kemp, 2247 Overton Rd., Augusta, Ga., 285 
Fife, Stephen Edward, Box 717, Hinton, W.Va., 285 
Fincher, Charles Lee, 310 Kirkland St., Abbeville, Ala., 182, 183, 315 
Finke. Jay Elliott, 638 Popular St., Spartanburg, S.C., 205 
Fischer, Fred Paul. Jr., 3407 Highview Terr., S.E., Washington, D.C., 58, 

96, 285 
Fisher, Howard Theodore, 3 Renhurst Rd., Ben Avon Hts., Pittsburgh, 

Pa., 56, 193, 236, 262 
Fisher, William Henry, Jr., Rt. 2, Reidsville, N.C., 203, 285 
Fisher, Zane Bell, Box 656. Enfield, N.C., 184, 262 
Fladd, Wirt Ross, 169 Fernboro Rd., Rochester, N.Y.. 315 
Fletcher, Frank Utley, Jr., 4114 Davis PL, Apt. 303, Washington, D.C.. 

262 
Fletcher, Gerald Alfred, Jr., 309 S. Kenilworth Ave., Oak Park, III. 
Fletcher, Linsay Cari, Jr., 852 14th Ave., Prospect Park, Pa., 177 
Fletcher, Robert Andrew, 118 Park Dr., Box 229, Chester, S.C., 194, 315 
Flint, Lewis Matthew Jr., 100 N. Edison St., Arlington, Va„ 101, 102, 

177, 315 
Flynn, Douglas Sherman, 53 Secor Rd., Scarsdale, N.Y., 60, 175 
Folger, William Henry, Jr., 618 W. 31st St., Wilmington, Del., 183, 285 
Fonda, Richard Weston. 6-A Ridge Rd., Greenbelt, Md., 194, 315 
Foote, Daniel Davies, 16 Castlewood Rd., W. Hartford, Conn., 54, 185, 

286 
Ford, Richard Lee, 9 New County Rd.. Aberdeen, Md., 262 
Formanek, Gerald Ross. Mt. Bethel Rd., Warren Township, Plainfield, 

N.J., 3 15 
Fester, Bernard Bouldin, Jr., I 19 E. Newkirk Lane, Oak Ridge, Tenn., 74, 

193, 301 
Foster, Jerry James, 1012 Cambridge Rd., Coshocton, Ohio, 176, 177, 

301 
Foster, John Cantzon, Hampton, S.C, 201, 301 

Foster, Michael James, 62 Bar Beach Rd., Port Washington, N.Y., 286 
Fouse, Ramon Paul, 1380 Navahoe Dr., Pittsburgh. Pa., 193, 286 
Fowler, James Wiley, III, Lakeshore Dr., Lake Junaluska, N.C., 96 310. 

316 
Fox, Charles Howard. 1718 Jennings St., Bethlehem, Pa.. 203 
Fox, Wayne Russell, Rt. I, Mercer Rd., New Brighton, Pa., I 14, 286 
Fox, William Willis, 1202 Malvern Ave., Ruxton, Md., 188, 316 
Francis, Webster H., III. 368 Sagamore Dr., Rochester, N.Y., 316 
Frank, James Lawrence, 631 Willow St., Mt. Airy, N.C., 301 
Franklin, Robert Davie. Box 2240, Vero Beach. Fla., 172, 179 316 
Franklin, William Ernest, 6 Sheldon Rd., Moreland, Charleston, S.C, 301 
Franko, Layton William, 438 Locust St., Mt. Vernon, N.Y., 286 
Franz, Rodney Crane, 114 Front St., Ridley, Ohio, 196, 316 
Fratkin, Melvin Joel. 6115 Bremo Rd., Richmond, Va., 209, 210, 301 
Frazier. William Francis, 298 Gary St., Henderson, N.C., I 13 
Frederking, Richard Daniel. 2231 N. MacGregor, Houston, Texas, 60, 

74, 280 
Freeman, George B., Rt. I, Murfreesboro, Tenn., 139, 316 
Frey. James Howard, 603 Hasting Rd„ Towson, Md., 178 
Frey, Robert Bagwell, 603 Hasting Rd., Towson, Md., 316 
Friday, David Lynn, 5505 Lambeth Rd„ Bethesda, Md., 58, 286 
Friedman, Ira Shelton, 605 Standish Rd., Teaneck, N.J., 205, 262 
Fries. David Carleton, Rt. I, Pattersonville, N.Y., 316 

Fritch, Donald Allen, 544 Matterhorn Rd., Jacksonville, Fla., 199, 301 
Fry, Donald Klein, Jr., 2701 Hazelwood Dr., Raleigh, N.C., 59, 78, 191, 

263 
Frye, John Lee, 802 25th St., Huntington, W.Va., 231, 232, 233, 234, 

235, 240 
Fuller, George Chilton, 4812 Morgan Dr., Chevy Chase, Md., 198, 199 
Funderburk, Lance Harmon, Box 27, Hamer, S.C. 74, 96 
Funderburk, Morris Laney, Jr., Box 635, Mt. Holly, N.C., 96, 191, 286 
Fuqua, William Drewry, Surry, Va., 194, 286 
Futrell, Clarence Robert, Checotah, Okla., 119, 3 16 
Fye, Charles Conrad, 30 Preble Gardens Rd., Belmont, Mass., 183, 228, 

238. 263 
Gabel, Frederick Daniel, Jr., Peaceable Hill Rd., Ridgefield, Conn., 197 

286 
Gaddis, Charles Deaver, Box II, Canton, N.C., 97, 301 
Gager, Stewart Douglas, 497 King Rd., N.W., Atlanta, Ga., 172. 316 
Gale, Steven H., 3345 State St., San Diego, Calif., 117, 130, 316 
Gallagher, Thomas Eugene, 216 N. St. George St., Allentown, Pa., 316 
Gamble, Charles Franklin, 2314 Rosewood Ave.. Winston-Salem NC 
139, 176, 177, 316 



Gamble, Robert Oscar, 2316 Lawndale Dr., Greensboro, N.C., 62, 66, 

92, 96, I 15, 116 117, 139, 159, 271 
Gamble, William Christie, Bogerts Mill Rd., Harrington Park, N.J. 
Garber Don Sanford, Box 1 46A Church Rd., Rt. 2, Richmond, Va. 
Garda, Robert Allen, 199 Pinewood Rd., Hartsdale, N.Y., 85, 87, 116, 

297, 301 
Gardner, James Bell, III, 2112 Summit, Portsmouth, Ohio, 181, 218, 240, 

249 
Gardner, Robert Gilbert, 2112 Summit, Portsmouth. Ohio. 181 
Garman, Jon Kent, 3290 Eastview Dr., Bethel Park, Pa., 201, 301 
Garrison, Edwin Brice, Box 831, Burlington, NC, 181 
Garrison, Robert Morgan, 512 Talleton Ave., Burlington, NC. 181 
Garver, Edward Gilligan, Jr., 347 W. Kings Hwy., Haddonfield, N.J., 

186, 316 
Garvin, Jay Earle, Jr., 805 Sunset Dr., Greensboro, NC. 
Gary, Perry Edward, 1440 N.W. 27th St., Miami, Fla., 263 
Gaston, Joseph V. W., Cliff Rd„ Burlington, Iowa. 85, 301 
Gayler, Bob Winn Rt. I, Box I 132, Lake Worth. Fla.. 263 
Geer, James David 733 Garden Ave., Olean, N.Y., 286 
Geiger, Karl Randolph, 43 1 W. Main St., Rogersville, Tenn., 199 
Gelbert, Daniel Hafer, 105 E. Wayne Ave., Easton, Pa., 187, 301 
Gentry.'Paul Cullum, Box 61, Maxton, NC 
George, Robert Thomas, Bronxville Rd, Bronxville, N.Y., 316 
George. Richard John Jr., 1316 Pelhamdale Ave., Pelham. N.Y.. 129 
Gerber, Norman Allen, 97 Salem Rd., Roslyn Hts., N.Y., 263 
Gerber, Milo Phil, 224 35th St., W. Palm Beach, Fla., 316 
Gerdel, David Holland, Rt. 2, NeV/ Smyrna Beach, Fla. 
Gergen Stephen Lermond, 2803 Nation Ave., Durham, NC, 181, 286 
Gerkens, Fred William, Jr.. 12 Catawba Ave., Newfield, N.J., 96, 101, 

102, 108, 109, 111,316 
Gerst, Cornelius Gary, 4006 Napanee Rd., Louisville, Ky., 197, 247, 301 
Gerwe Roderick Daniel, 2326 Eden Parkway, Lakeland, Fla.. 286 
Giardina. Jeffry Anthony, 461 Glen Ave., Palisades, Pk., N.J., 316 
Gibson Charles Foote, 1339 Cole Mill Rd., Durham. NC, 301 
Gill Douglas Raddiffe, 1205 Belmont, South Bend, Ind., 174, 236, 316 
Gill, Edward John, 63 Maxwell Rd., Chapel Hill, NC, 263 
Gilleland, Walter Hamilton, III, 1055 Hawthorne Ave., Lorain, Ohio, 108, 

109 175, 286 
Gilley, Hoyt Melvyn, 402 Parkside Dr., N., Charleston, S.C. 199 
Gillies Willard Merritt, Jr., Boulder Brook Rd.. Greenwich. Conn., 194 
Giltz Chester Stoner, 886 Phillips Rd„ N.E.. Massillon, Ohio, 175, 263 
Ginther James Owen, 918 W. High St., Bryan, Ohio, I 19. 316 
Girand,' James Fields, 268 Canterbury Rd., Westfield, N.J., 56, 58. 61, 

I 16, 134, 187, 263, 358 
Givens Harrison Crandall, 2 Highpoint Or.. Chappaquz, N.Y., 197, 240 
Glaser,' Joel Stephen, 1609 Flamingo Dr., Orlando, Fla.. 208, 209, 210, 

263 
Glass Charles Lee, 664 N.E. I 14th St., Miami. Fla.. 74, 199, 301 
Gleason Jack Arthur. Woodcrest Cir. Col. Crest, Rt. 2. Harnsburg, Pa. 
Gleie, John Edward, Hollow Spring Rd.. S. Norwalk. Conn, 316 
Glenn Walter Justis, III, 500 N.E. 8th Ave, Ft. Lauderdale, Fla. 316 
Gnuse Harmon Thomas, Box 390, Franklin, NC, 62, 66, 114, 116. 286 
Gobbel, James Thomas, Jr., 602 West View Terr, Alexandria, Va„ 176, 

Godsey, John Wycoff, 4108 Stonewall Ave, Richmond, Va., 96 
Gohrband Allan Lee. 3524 Arlington Blvd., Arlington C.ty, Va, 286 
Goldberg, Henry Edward. 243 Conway Ct, S. Orange, N.J., 139, 205 

Goldman Herbert Phillip, 405 Oceanpoint Ave, Cedarhurst, N.Y, 286 
Goldman', Ralph Rust, 2724 Garland St, Muskogee, Okla. 
Goldstein, Ralph Martin, 55 Alleghany Rd„ Hampton, Va. 
Goode David Ronald, Box 296. Vinton, Va, 117, 206, 316 
Goodell Stephen. 4603 Calvert St, College Park, Md, 130 
Goodman Joseph Champion, Rt. 2, Winston-Salem, N.C, 173, 263 
Goodman Myron Arthur, 800 Maple Ave, Salisbury, N.C, 301 
Goodman, Stewart Ho'ward, 1125 Graydon Ave, Norfolk Va 204, 316 
Goodman. Timothy Clarke, I 14 Wedgedale Rd, Greensboro, N.C 74. 

191, 286 , r 

Goodridge Paul Weld, Box 1268, Vero Beach, Fla. 
Goodson, Raymond Eugene, Box 227, Canton, N.C I 15 
Goodspeed, Bennett Walter, 63 Woodward Lane, Grand Rap.ds, Mich, 

Goodwin. Wilson McRee, Jr., 831 W. Front St, Statesville, N.C 94, 

Gordon David Neil, 2313 N.2nd St, Harrisburg, Pa, 301 
Gordon' Lewis Edward, Jr.. Box 329, Oak Hill, W.Va, 316 
Gorham, Lewis Atwood, Jr., 10 W. Elm Studio C, Ch.cago, III, 188, 

Gould William Michael, 813 Kingston Rd, Baltimore. Md, 189 
Grae Frederic R, 65 Penbroke Ave, Staten Island, N.Y, 209, 263 
Graham, David Stanley, 219 Springwood Dr., Spartanburg, S.C, 139. 



J 16 



Graham, Leonard Shaw, Jr 



1618 Canterbury Rd, Raleigh. N.C, 



Graham, Thomas Peqram, Jr., 815 Lamar Ave., Charlotte, N.C., 101, 

173, 263. 316 

Graham, Thomas Warner, 2301 McDonald St., Sioux City, Iowa 
Granoff, Paul Dennis, 7331 187th St., Flushing, N.Y., 205, 263 
Grant, Carroll Douglas, 120 Henry St., Chester, S.C.. 74 107 
Grant, George Redd, Jr. 

Graves, Thomas Williams, Jr., 1213 Watson Dr.. Wilson, N.C., 190, 316 
Gray, Cyrus Leighton, Jr.. 912 N. Rotsey Dr., High Point, N.C., 96, 118, 

174, 316 

Gray, Edward Wygent, Jr., 310 Ave. D, New Bern, N.C. 

Gray, Vaughn Thomas. Quantico Rd. 5. Salisbury, Md., 201, 302 

Gray, Wallace Barry, Box 90A, Rt. 2, Durham, N.C, 316 

Grean, Peter Deems. 18 Lighthouse Rd.. Great Neck, N.Y., 209 

Green, Edward Graham, 2210 Roswell Ave., Apt. 6. Charlotte, N.C, 179 

Green, James Edmond, 2124 Lavista Cir., Hopeville, Ga„ 302 

Green, Jerry Carter, Box 22, Lorenzo, Texas. 316 

Greenblatf, Edward Lande, 3011 Bransford Rd., Augusta, Ga., 108, 109, 

302 
Greene, Edmund Buell, 10 Buckland Rd., Wethersfield, Conn., 116 
Greene, James Sprott, Jr., 1002 Capri St., Coral Gables, Fla., 194 
Greene, John Elbert, 44 Catherine Ave., Reading, Mass., 188, 236, 316 
Greene, Lawrence Chapman, Morning Star Dr., Seymour, Conn., 197, 

302 
Greene, Marvin Hill, 1014 Minerva Ave., Durham, N.C, 3 16 
Greene, Michael Edward, Greenwood Acres, Rt. I, Annapolis, Md., 101, 

316 
Greenspon, Stuart Prince, 1410 Chesapeake Ave., Hampton, Va., 85, 

209. 286 
Gregory, Roger Thorpe, 110 Braswell St. Rocky Mount, N.C, 193, 302 
Grenzer, Louis Eberherdt, 1520 E. 33rd St., Baltimore, Md., 316 
Griffin, Basil Manley, Jr., 81 Penbroke Rd., Akron, Ohio, 192, 236. 316 
Griffin, Galen North, 223 Mansfield Ave., Darien, Conn., 185, 316 
Griffin. Kenneth Glenn, 539 N. Buena Vista St., Burbank, Calif., 96, 184, 

316 
Griffith, Lloyd Edward, Jr.. 9 Leak Ave., Wadesboro, N.C, 96, 316 
Griqsby, Lonnie Oscar, Rt. I, Cadiz, Ky„ 96, 316 
Grills, George Benjamin, Jr., 1841 Fairoaks Rd , Kinqsport, Tenn., 206, 

316 
Grimes, Kenneth Maurice, 3628 Treville Ave., Brunswick, Ga. 
Grimm. Edward Anthony, 5315 Worthington Dr., Washington, DC, 

189, 264 
Grimm, Richard Walter, Bentay Dr., Harrison, N.Y., 113, 302 
Grinstead, Darrell Jarrett, 4450 7th St., N.W., Canton, Ohio, 96 97, 

139, 316 
Gronert, Roger Allen. 6908 40th Ave., HyattsviHe, Md., 139, 193 
Groome, David William, 1033 Wellington St., High Point, N.C. 96, 181, 

302 
Grossman, Robert Louis. 2720 Providence Rd., Charlotte. N.C 208. 302 
Grover, Frederick Lee, 2323 N. Utah St., Arlington, Va., 86, 286 
Grubb, John Hildt, Jr., Purcellville, Va., 286 
Grube. James Robert, 1820 N. Fayette, Saginaw, Mich., 199 
Grybowski. Kirk Rient, 1016 Alameda Sera., Santa Barbara, Calif., 264 
Guglielmi, John Anthony, 522 Chicago Ave., Highland Park, III., 302 
Guilliano, Peter Webster, III Elm St., New Britain, Conn. 
Guthrie, John Bell, 711 Coolidge St., Westfield, N.J., 172, 317 
Hagadorn. Jon Bruce, 322 E. 5th St., Jamestown, N.Y., 317 
Haqy, James Dixon, Jr., 21 Borglum Rd., Manhasset, N.Y. 3 17 
Haines, Howard Palmer, 2732 Doqwood Rd.. Durham. N.C, 287 
Halsfield, Richard, 167 Gramercy Rd., Bala Cynwyd, Pa., 209 
Hale, James Vincent Murphy, 98 Clarendon Ave., Avondale Estates, Ga., 

207, 302 
Hale, Oswald Kerchie, III, 2106 Iverson St.. Washington, DC, 194, 236, 

317 
Hall, George Milford. 103 Forest Hill Cr., Forest City, N.C. 182, 302 
Hall, James Edward, Jr., Rt. I, Box 234, Waynesville N.C, 199, 302 
Hall, Sheldon Franklin, Jr.. 15414 Grandville, Detroit, Mich.. 109, 317 
Hall, Snowden Cowman, III. Ill Linden Dr., Danville, Va., 108 184, 185, 

317 
Hall, Wendell V„ 213 E. Main St., Avon, N.Y., 118, 178, 317 
Halliday, William Henry, Jr., 1319 S.W. 1st Ave., Miami, Fla., 176 317 
Hallock. Elbert Porter. 2623 Magna Vista Dr., Dallas, Texas, 302 
Halstead, Woodrow Jennings, Jr., 6306 N. 29th St., Arlington Va.. 302 
Halvosa. William Thomas, III. Box 273. Balboa Heights. Canal Zone. 317 
Hamel, Charles Leland, 12628 Broken Bough, Houston, Texas. 317 
Hamel, Robert Elmer, 407 Awixa Rd., Ann Arbor. Mich, 317 
Hamilton, John Reynolds, Jr., 22 Brucemont Circle, Asheville, N.C, 96 

317 
Hamilton, Martin Chesly, 1810 Bivins St, Durham, N.C. 
Hamilton. Ted Allen, Box 8056, Raleigh, N.C, 199 
Hammer. Steven Ludington, 2920 West Main St, Muncie, Ind. 42. 104, 

108, 109, 179, 264 
Hammond. Robert Bertine, 1115 Hill Top Rd, Charlottesville Va. 317 
Hancommon, William Henry, III ?23 Fores) Hills Dr., Wilmington, N.C, 

203, 210, 302 



Haney, James Edwa 



>\ Washington Pk, Newton 



121, 122. 



Henkins, Charles Stephen, 629 S. Jefferson, Hastings. Mich., 179. 264 
Hanling, William Ralph, 211 Homewood Dr., Greensboro, N.C, 302 
Hanscom, Frank Edward, Box 449. Manassas. Va, 117, 139, 188. 317 
Hansen, John Erich, Box 2123 Delray Beach, Fla., 133, 264 
Hansen, Richard Erling, 1800 Westwood Ave, Richmond, Va, 74, 79, 

191, 287 
Harader, Richard Sheldon, 77 Charles St, Uniontown, Pa, 317 
Hardin, Elliott Wannamaker, Jr., 120 E. Buford St, Gaffney, S.C., 317 
Hardt, Alvin Lee, 518 Kerwin Rd, Silver Spring, Md, I 17, 317 
Hardy, Meriwether W, 4002 Roxboro Rd, Durham, N.C. 
Hardyman, Glen Bowers, 1999 Arlington Ave, Columbus Ohio 193 

287 
Harkey, Erskine Lee, Jr., 1216 Elizabeth Rd, Wilson, N.C, 74, 139, 191 

287 
Harlan, James Chamberlain, 329 Greenway Lane, Richmond, Va. 108, 

109, 195 
Harmon, Robert Dale, 212 W. Texas Ave, Bessemer City, N.C, 101. 302 
Harper, James Weldon, III, Rt. 4. Jefferson Rd, Frederick, Md. 
Harper, Kenneth Buxton, 70 Locust Rd, Winnetka, III, 317 
Harrell, Herbert Hathaway, Box 191, Elizabeth City, N.C, 287 
Harrelson. Dwight Hillard, 112 E. Main St, Cherryville, N.C, 101. 102. 

302 
Harrelson, John Miles, 1027 Columbia Dr., Alexandria, Va, 96, 179, 296, 

363 
Harrelson, Wallace Claude, Rt. I, Cherryville, N.C, 119, 185, 264 
Harrington, John Milton, 3114 Devon Rd, Durham. N.C, 139, 178, 317 
Harrington, Paul John, Jr., 1204 N.E. 16th Terr, Ft. Lauderdale, Fla, 189. 

210, 264 
Harris, Benjamin S. H, III, Box 93, Greenville, S.C., 173, 287 
Harris, Benard Lynn, 1140 98th St, Bay Harbor Islands, Miami Beach. 

Fla. 
Harris, Frank Sloan, II, Glen Road, Rt. I, Rockville, Md, 197 
Harris, Isaac Emerson, III, 3900 Dover Rd, Durham, N.C, 317 
Harris, Jacob George, 110 City St, Kings Mountain, N.C, 181 
Harris, Larry Kent. 1518 N. Duke St, Durham, N.C 281 
Harris, Lee Scranton, Yanaw Dr., Sarasota. Fla. 
Harris. Michael Cobb, USGAO APO 230, New York, N.Y, 317 
Harris, Richard Lowell. 2623 Stanislaus Cir, Macon, Ga, 60, 209 2Vt 
Harrison, Gilbert Barker, Washington & Belden Aves, Dobbs Ferry, 

N.Y, 237 
Harrison, Lawrence Howard, 1601 Wood-Lynne Blvd., LinV/ood. N.J, 317 
Harrison, Robert Brent, 407 W. Poinsett St.. Greer, S.C, 86, 195, 210, 

281 
Harrison, William Henry, Jr., 15 Elizabeth M R 97, Binghamton, N.Y, 

264 
Harrison, William Lee, 3661 Hildara Rd, Shaker Heights, Ohio, 183, 264 
Hart, John Charles MIS. Cayoqa, Williamsville, N.Y, 123, 317 
Hartley, John Bower, 300 Hesmer Rd, Evansville, Ind, 96. I 10, 317 
Hartman, Ernest Warren, Jr., 2582 Bittersweet Dr., Toledo, Ohio 
Hartmann, Herbert, 70 Tatham Hill Rd, W. Springfield. Mass, 317 
Hartwig, Charles Byram, 248 Orchard Dr., Pittsburgh, Pa, 173. 228, 280 
Harvey, James Richard, 237 S. I I th St, Quakersfown, Pa , 3 I 7 
Harvey, Miles Hawkins, 5 Ferndiff Dr.. Scarsdale, N.Y, 197, 264 
Hash, John Lawler, 23 Norwood Rd, Charleston, W.Va, 118. 236, 317 
Hastings, Bobby Ray, Rt. 3. Hillsboro, N.C. 

Hatfield, Thomas Eben, 3907 Eileen Dr., Cincinnati, Ohio, 228 
Haury, Donald Richard, 929 Feist Ave, Pottsown, Pa, 174, 302 
Hauser, John Bruce. 688 Hamilton Rd, Birmingham, Mich, 193. 302 
Havens, Richard George, 9 Park Ave, Westminster, Md, 317 
Hawfield, James Donovan, Jr.. Route I, Box 321, Pineville. N.C, 302 
Hawkins, David Miller, 2620 S.W. 4th St, Miami. Fla, I 18, 210. 317 
Hawse, Richard Allen, 1891 Bougainville St, Sarasota. Fla, 302 
Hayes, David Ryan, 816 W. Johnson St, Raleigh, N.C, 203 
Haynes, Ronald Austin, Rt. 2. Box 338, High Point, N.C, 264 
Havnie, Fred Warren. Jr., Reedville, Va. 

Heberlein, Gustav Walter, 1120 Midwood Dr., Rahway, N.J, 264 
Heckenberg, Jack Harris, 36 Pelican Isle Dr., Ft. Lauderdale, Fla, 302 
Hedgpeth, Joseph Roland, 1917 N. Walnut St, Lumberton, N.C, 317 
Heffelfinger, Thomas Browning, Jr., 8310 Thoreau Dr., Bethesda, Md, 

183. 287 
Hefner, Joseph Wiley 48 Oakland Cir, Canton, N.C, 287 
Heidt, Edward Aian, 800 Keene Rd, ClearVater, Fla, 96 
Heineken, Theodore Stanley, III, 497 Ridgewood Ave, Glen Ridge, N.J, 

85, 123, 132. 265 
Heitzenrater, Richard Paul, 4 Beverly Rd, Jamestown, N.Y, 96, 97, 229, 

302 
Heizer, William Wannamaker, 1320 Arnett Ave., Durham, N.C 190, 317 
Helms. Hugh William. 1520 N.W. 4th St, Gainesville, Fla, 199. 287 
Helms, Roy Glen, Box 416. Elizabethtown, N.C. 
I lelt -i R nald Lamar. 10 Eagle St, Belmont, N.C, 144, 265 



Helwig, Richard Augustus, 575 Chester Pike, Prospect Park, Pa., 102, 

130, 317 
Henard, John Bruce, Jr., 134 Watkins, Lookout Mt, Chattanooga, Tenn., 

180, i 8 1 . 317 
Hermann, Nicholas Alois, Box 157, Asheville, N.C.. 265 
Herrin, Herman Keith, Jr., 1204 Fairfield Dr., Gastonia, N.C., 317 
Herring, Herbert James, Jr., 2010 Myrtle Dr., Durham, N.C., 74, 173, 

287 
Hess, Lawrence Everett, 176, 177, 314 

Hess, Walter Eugene, II, 4324 Verplark PL, Washington, D.C., 197, 265 
Hester, Carl Egbert, III, 18 Davis St., Portsmouth, Va„ 75, 265 
Hester, Henry Dewey, Jr., 3205 Merriman Ave., Raleigh, N.C., 64, 101 

302 
Hester, Larry Bowles, 126 Exum St., Durham, N.C. 
Hewett, James Allen, Box 652 Shallotte, N.C, 317 
Hibbs, Robert Ashe, 5301 Hidden Harbor Rd., Sarasota, Fla., 317 
Hickey, Carl Ray, 1953 Inverton Rd., Baltimore, Md., 287 
Hicks, Anthony Bright, 100 Reading Way, Winter Park, Fla., 317 
Hicks, Hugh Mason, Jr., 1192 Park Ave, New York, N.Y., 183 
Higgins, Norma Gibson, 1005 Carolina Ave., Durham, N.C, 265 
Higgs, Jacob Kirkpatrick, Apt. Q-2, 818 Demerius St., Durham, N.C. 
High, Henry Randal, Jr.. 1010 Hunt Ave., Charleston, W.Va., 317 
Hight, Bernice Boyd, Jr., 1624 Statesville Rd., Salisbury, N.C 74, 75, 

87, 96, 191, 287 
Hill. Charles Norman, Rt. 2, Guess Rd, Durham. N.C, 317 
Hill. David Siehl, 3470 Whitfield Ave, Cincinnati, Ohio. 179 
Hill. James Wallace, III, 113 Birchwood Ave, Frankfurt, Ky, 185, 265 
Hill, Zeb Bryan. Rt. 2. Smithfield, N.C, 287 

Hillard, Jerry Wayne, 502 E. Lafayette St., Salisbury, N.C 59, 191, 287 
Hilty. Robert Butler, 2201 Coclidge Dr., Dayton, Ohio, 62, 187, 265 
Hinely. Elliott Phesanton. 227 N. Edison St., Arlington. Va, 62, 66, 102, 

115, 116, 151, 187, 287 
Hines, John Miller, Walker Dr., Kinston. N.C, 180, 181, 317 
Hinton, Robert Richey, 375 Peterson Lake Rd, Collierville, Tenn, 317 
Hirsch, Donald Brinton, 955 I Ave, Coronado, Calif, 142, 185, 265 
Hoch, William Kenneth, 230 S. Jefferson Ave, Canonsburg, Pa, 201 
Hcckert, Lorance, 81 16 Chevy Chase St., Jamaica, N.Y. 
Hoeper, James Stewart, 2507 Country Club Ct, Raleigh, N.C. 
Hofler, Henry Durward, 576 Merrimon Ave, Asheville. N.C, 64, 101, 

207, 287 
Hofmann, Albrecht Werner, Lehenstrasse 14, Weingasten, Germany, 

107, 317, 359 
Holland, Richard Lawrence, 415 E. 52nd St., Apt. 40, New York, N.Y, 

I 13, I 15, 177, 287 
Holleman, Richard Parker, 1906 S. Atlantic Ave, Daytona Beach, Fla, 

195, 287 
Holley, William Gaither, 7914 Kentbury Dr., Bethesda, Md, 177, 317 
Hollowell, Linwood Branton, Jr., 309 W. 6th Ave, Gastonia N.C, 85 

117, 254, 265 
Holme, Justus Mitchell, Jr., 16 N. Glen Ave,, Annapolis. Md, 101 
Holmes. Elbert Carmack, Jr., 201 Grimmersburg St, Farmville, N.C 

240, 287 
Holmes, Robert Schaub Booker. Jr. 1441 Washington Rd, Pittsburgh. 

Pa, 177, 302 
Holsinger, James Wilson, Jr., Hq. 3rd Armd. Div. Arty, APO 39, New 

York, N.Y, 117, 302 
Holsinger, Maurice Paul, 4413 Beechwood Rd, Hyattsville, Md, 265 
Holsten, Peter Helmut, 45 Clover Lane. Bloomfield N.J, 199 
Holt, David Dillon, 223 Leonard Ave, Nashville, Tenn, 96, 199 
Holt, Edwin Creech, 9 Colt Rd, Summit, N.J., 287 
Holt, Roger Neil, 536 First St., Hinsdale, III. 

Honeycutt, David Ernest, 125 W. 50th St, Savannah, Ga, 176, 229, 302 
Honeycutt, Robert Gerald, 500 N. Guthrie Ave, Durham, N.C 229 
Hooper, Robert Joyce, 802 Lawsonville Ave, Reidsville, N.C. 
Hooper, Russell Warren, Jr., 412 Ellendale Dr., Nashville, Tenn, 180 
Hoopes, Robert Riter, 1803 Shipley Rd, Wilmington, Del, 172, 302 
Hopkins, Alton Hunter, 19 Glynn Ave, Brunswick, Ga, 201, 236 
Hopkins. G. Stephen, 122 Harris Ave., Needham, Mass, 174, 317 
Horrigan. Joseph Stewart, 231 I Locke Lane, Houston, Texas, 96, 195, 302 
Horton, Tory Bingham, 801 Ridgewood Dr., Peekskill, N.Y, 287 
Horwitz, Norris Leonard, 1618 Academy St, Winston-Salem, N.C III 

209, 287 
Hostetler. William Lewis. 307 Karen St, S. Charleston, W.Va, 185 
Hotchkiss, Charles Salisbury, Jr., Box 396, Farmville, N.C., 302 
Hottle, Warren Paul, 5839 N. 19th St, Arlington, Va, 172, 317 
Houck, Charles Lynn, 261 S. Hanover St, Carlisle, Pa, 288 
Hough, Coles Terry, 18 Meadowlane, E. Williston. N.Y, 317 
How. Harry Nash, 58 Chester Way, San Mater, Calif. 
Howard, Altone, 2306 Yancey, Raleigh, N.C 

Howard. Henry Lynn, Apt. L3C Univ. Apts, Durham, N.C, 185, 265 
Howard, James Hatten, III, 714 N. Oleander Ave, Daytona Beach, Fla, 



Howard, Laurence O'Hear, Jr., 600 Poplar Hall Rd, Norfolk, Va, 207, 

303 
Howard, Ralph Franklin, 714 N. Oleander Ave, Daytona Beach, Fla, 

184, 185, 317 
Howe, Hamphrey Barrett, Jr.. 47 Whitney Rd, Medford, Mass, 317 
Howe, Lyman Harold, III, 2811 S. Atlantic Ave, Daytona Beach, Fla, 

177, 288 
Howell, Jerry Moris, I 105 W. Rock Spring Rd, Greenville, N.C, 303 
Howell, John Reid, Box 3, State College. Miss, 318 
Howell, William Brazil, 207 N. James St, Aberdeen, Miss, 318 
Hoyle, Laurence Truman, Jr., 505 Northridge St, Greensboro, N.C, 

59, 74, 142, 191, 288 
Hoyle, Thomas Crawford, III, 3605 Dogwood Dr., Greensboro, N.C, 173, 

303 
Hubbell, Phillip Hamilion, 230 Huntington Ave, Buffalo. N.Y, 197 
Hudgin, Thomas Lawrence, 258 Merchant Ave, Marion, Ohio, 139, 318 
Hudson, George Cornelius, 708 Hillsboro, Apt. 3, Raleigh, N.C, 104, 

105, 191, 318 
Hudson, Terry Mack, 4312 Washington Ave, S.E, Charleston, W.Va, 

I 18. 184, 185 
Huggin, Gerald Carlisle, 7 Glenside Ave, Hagerstown, Md, 59, 142, 

193 
Hughes, John Isaac, Jr., 1010 Collings Rd, Camden, N.J, 65, 189 
Humphrey, James Stevenson, Jr., 2602 Broad St, Parkersburg, W.Va. 
Humphrey, Theodore J, II, 9701 Bellevue Dr., Bethesda, Md, 197, 228, 

303 
Humphreys, Robert Edward, 199 Dogwood PI, Shaw AFB, S.C 317 
Hungler, Robert Lee. 6261 E. 6th Ave, Hialeah, Fla, 317 
Hunt, Joseph Marvin, III, 3308 Starmount Dr., Greensboro, N.C 191, 

303 
Hunt, Stephen Bornau, 3026 Oak Dorest Dr., Baltimore, Md, 94, 303 
Huntley, Michael John, Jr., 3605 Hicks Ave, Baltimore, Md, 185, 303 
Hurd, Frederic Lawrence, Nottingham Rd, Rt. 4, Huntington Woods, 

Spartanburg, S.C, 56, 229, 237 
Hurry, Robert Otis, 107 Kildare Rd, Garden City, N.Y, 60, 64, 102 

207, 288 
Hurt, Howard Preston, 108 W. Va. St, Beckley, W.Va, 231, 233 234, 

235, 303 
Hutchinson, Thomas Putnam, Moultons Ridge, Exeter, N.H.. 199, 288 
Hutchinson, Charles Howard, 1045 Vernon Ave, Winston-Salem, N.C, 

138, 207, 266 
Huve, Gerald Paul, Hampstead PI, Martinsville. Va, 318 
Hyde, Henry Holbrook, Jr., 78 Mohawk Dr., W. Hartford, Conn, 174, 

Ickes, Bruce Patrick, 275 W. 62nd St., Hialeah, Fla, 116, 303 

Iddings, John Randolph, Box 22, Keystone, W.Va, 318 

lies, Arnold Thomas Jr., 21 Gardners Lane. Ansonia, Conn., 201 

Ingram, Lindsey Wood, Jr., Beaumont Ave, Herrodsburg, Ky, 201, 303 

Irvin, Henry Clarence, 3043 S. Columbus St., Arlington, Va, 94, 197, 288 

Irvin, Stanley Truman, 1737 Birch St.. Forest Grove, Ore. 

Irvine, Elliott Wier, I I I Watts St, Durham, N.C. 

Irwin, Charles Parsons, III. 724 Flamingo Dr., Ft. Lauderdale. Fla, 240 

Irwin, Thomas Bailey. 2945 Primrose Cir., Nashville, Tenn, 106, 191. 266, 



16C 



vey, David Parker, 23 Buena Vista Rd, Biltr 
173 



For 



Asheville. N.C, 



Forest, Asheville, N.C, 



Ivey. George Elbert, 23 Buena Vista Rd, Bil 

173, 266 
Ivey, James Frederick, Jr., 1115 Sherwood Dr., Orlando. Fla, 288 
Jack, Claude Kress. Belle Haven. Greenwich, Conn, 55. 56, 196, 228, 245 
Jackson, Millard Irving, Jr., 714 Greythorn Rd, Wynnewood, Pa, 101. 



•tfsv 






102 
Jackson, Peter Edward, MA Dobbin Av 

318 
Jackson, Robert Ladd, 108 Clarke Rd, Needham, Mass, 133, 175, 237, 

303 
Jacobs, Frederick Cotner, 1317 Dale Dr., Silver Spring, Md.. 139, 318 
Jacobson, Lyn Eduard. 578 Jisdale PI, Woodbridge. N.J, 96, 118. 288 
Jaekel James Arnold, 3960 Quarton Rd.. Bloomfield Hills, Mich., 318 
Jameson, Richard Kenneth, 36 Cedar Dr., Great Neck, N.Y, 96, 318 
Jamison, Carol Randall, 1707 Orange Ave, N.W, Roanoke, Va, 226 
Jarvis, Thomas Albert, 1140 Cherry St., Winnetka, III, 134, 266 
Jaspert George Henry, III, 35 Alden Rd, Andover. Mass, 266 
Jeffers.'Carl Milton, 6 Dayton Rd, Asheville. N.C, 207. 266 
Jenkins, John Thomas, 40000 Massachusetts Ave, Washington, D.C, 182. 

Jennings, Edwin Charles, III, 83 N. 14th St.. Prospect Park, N.J, 118, 318 
Jessup, John Ivey, 1407 Garland Dr., Greensboro. N.C, 201. 303 
Jibilian, Gerald Arsen, 5514 W. Bancroft. Toledo, Ohio. 187, 210, 288 
Johnson, Brian Lindland, 3054 Hopewell PI, Toledo. Ohio. 118, 187 
Johnson,' Chapman Gordon, Jr., 1424 Seventh St, New Orleans, La., 

183, 240, 288 
Johnson, Charles Allen, 1438 7th Ave, S.W., Hickory, N.C, 266 



409 



St.. New Orleans, La., 92, 



Johnson, Charles Berdine, 7637 Jeann 

318 
Johnson, Edward Armstrong, 1028 Southwood Dr., Durham, N.C., 318 
Johnson, James Pearce, 808 Chesterfield, Birmingham, Mich., 173, 266 
Johnson, James Ronald, 627 S. Yorktown, Tulsa, Olcla., 108, 181, 318 
Johnson, Rhonda Eugene, Jr., 348 Mills Ave.. Spartanburg, S.C., 3 18 
Johnson, Russell Curtis, 324 S. Spring Ave., LaGrange. III., 96, 109, 130, 

313 
Johnson, Stephen Howes, 5th St., Paintsville, Ky., 318 
Johnson, Wallace Henry, 53 Greenway St., Forest Hills, N.Y., 96, 130, 

201, 303 
Johnson, Walter Albert 4704 Glenbrock Pkwy, Bethesda, Md., 288 
Johnston, Bruce William, 127 Somerset Ave., Garden City, N.Y., 318 
Johnston, David Albert, 51 Lewis PI., Totowa Borough, Paterson, N.J., 

318 
Johnston, John Phillips L, Rt. 2, Box 98, C. Park Rd., Charlotte, N.C., 

181, 303 
Johnston, Wade Williams, 21 Van Doren Ave., Chatham, N.J.. 318 
Johnston, William Edward, 1324 Byberry Rd., Huntingdon Valley, Pa., 

194, 198, 249 
Jones, Carroll Ellis, 313 W. Washington, Glasgow. Ky., 66. I 14, 288 
Jones, David Edward, 5010 N. Woodruff, Milwaukee, Wis., 179, 195, 

229, 303 
Jones, Herbert Watson, 1621 Statesville Rd., Salisbury, N.C., 139, 195, 



Jones, 
Jones, 



Jones, 
Jones, 



318 
Jones, 
Jordan 
Jordan 
Jordan 

318 
Jordan 
Jorgen 
Joyce, 
Joyce, 
Juerge 

I 19, 
Jules 
Justu 
Kaga 



James Marvin, 2730 Univ. Dr., Durham, N.C. 

James Parker, 218 50th St., Virginia Beach, Va., 318 

Jesse Warren, Jr., Box 436, Fuquay Springs, N.C, 3 18 

Jon Stephen. 2622 E. 33rd St., Tulsa, Okla., 288 

Melvin Charles, 410 Orange Ave., Rockledge, Fla., 173, 266 

Perry Thompson, 1066 Sheridan Rd., Winnetka, III., 86, 175, 266 

Robert Alston, 38 Peachtree St., Charleston, S.C., 96. 220, 288 

Robert David, 29 Oak Lane, Mountain Lakes, N.J., 318 

Rufus Sidney, 211 Battle Ave., Warrenton, N.C, 102, 176, 177, 

Russell Leroy. 1809 Push St., Fayetteville. N.C 101, 102, 318 
Thomas Alban. 1875 Roxbury Rd., Columbus, Ohio, 246, 247 
Thomas Carlyle, Fairfield, N.C 318 
Wayne Marshall. 1955 Overhill Rd., Charlotte, N.C, 96, 102, 186, 



William Calvin, Jr., 2026 Sprunt St., Durham, N.C. 
David Lewis, 3816 River Oaks Dr., Des Moines, Iowa, 
Frank B., Jr., 216 W. Colonial Dr., Thomasville, N.C, 
Lloyd Michele, 445 Crandon Blvd., Key Biscayne, Fla., 



185, 



1, Thomas Andrew, Cedar Falls, N.C. 

!sen, John Shane, Lake Valhalla, Montville, N.J., 197 

Johnie Leroy, Jr., Box 178, Garner, N.C I 19, 201 

Martin Joseph, 3063 Aramingo Ave., Philadelphia, Pa., 233 
msmeyer, Julian Conrad, 329 Riverside Dr., Logan, W.Va., 117, 

266 
Arnold Jay, 3534 Lynchester Rd., Baltimore, Md., 74, 209, 266 

Jerry Thomas, Box 1335, Hendersonville, N.C 185 
ov, Alan F. L., 1818 Meridian Ave., Miami Beach, Fla., 123, 205. 



Kahn, Alan Bruce, 3811 Kilbourne Rd., Columbia, S.C., 236, 3 18 
Kairys, Lewis Herbert, 2705 Queen Anne Rd., Baltimore, Md., 209, 303 
Kale, Sidney Maxwell, Jr., Rt. 2, Polkton, N.C 303 
Kale. Thomas Swain, 500 E. Markham Ave., Durham, N.C, 181, 237, 246, 

303 
Kale. William Arthur, Jr.. 500 E. Markham Ave., Durham, N.C, 303 
Kalish, Ronald George, 4555 Nautilus Ct., Miami Beach, Fla., 209, 303 
Kalmus, William Bernard, 1212 6th St., Durham, N.C. 
Kane. Howard Leslie, 2191 S.W. 17th St., Miami, Fla., 318 
Kann, Herbert Ellis, 3818 Westcliff Rd., S., Ft .Worth, Texas, 85 
Kantrow, Tyron Raphael, Jr., 2340 Olive St., Baton Rouge, La., 208, 318 
Kapp, John Paul, 406 N. Main St.. Galax, Va.. 199, 288 
Kargon. Robert Hugh, 1717 E. 18th St., Brooklyn, N.Y.. 65. 209. 267 
Karras. Harry Gus, 123 S. Union St., Concord, N.C, 184, 185, 318 
Kast, Frederick Wesley, 271 William St., Rahway, N.J., 232, 234, 303 
Katz, Richard Irving, Peninsula Farms, Arnold, Md.. 56. 175, 245, 280 
Kauffmann, Richard Karl, 1421 Washington Blvd., Huntington. W.Va., 

189, 267 
Kaufman, Edward Emmett. 6657 Wayne Ave., Philadelphia. Pa. 193 
Kaufman. Gerald Allen, 9851 65th Ave., Rego Park, N.Y., 108, 109, 318 
Kaufman, Peter Chilton, 128 Depree PI., Wilmette, III., 199 
Kaufman, Wallace V„ 57 12th Ave., Sea Cliff, N.Y., 110, 228, 303 
Kautz, Peter Ernest, 98-33 64th Ave., Forest Hills, N.Y., 129 130, 193 
Kavanaugh, William Paul, Jr.. 1127 W. Henderson St., Salisbury, N.C. 
Kay, Earl Daniel, Jr.. 1007 E. River St. Anderson S.C 130 200 318 
Keefer, James Curtis, Box 513, Stanl.-y, N.C, 318 
Keene, Kenneth Ralph. 819 3rd St., Durham, N.C, 62, 113, 267 
Kehlmann, Seymour Jay, 2432 Ocean Ave., Brooklyn, N.Y., 205 
Keith, John Matthew, Jr., High St., Canton, Ga., 96, 288 



Keller. Eric Jon, 10 Edgewood Apt., Staunton. Va., 303 

Keller, William Allen, 10 Edgewood Apts., Staunton, Va., 318 

Kelley, Rohan Penn, 902 S.E. 8th St., Ft. Lauderdale, Fla, 318 

Kelley, Clinton Wayne, 93 Warrior Rd., Louisville, Ky. 

Kelley, John James, Jr., 5 Old Salem Rd., West Orange, N.J., 303 

Kemp, Alson Remington, Jr., Alta Vista Dr. Chattanooga, Tenn., 96, 

108. Ill, 318 
Kemp, Murray Arthur, Ardsley-on-Hudson, N.Y. 
Kempler, Rogers, 142 Irving Ave., S. Orange. N.J., 237 
Kendall, Dale Rutherford, Smith St., Woodsville, N.H, 318 
Kendall, Malcolm Eugene, 318 Blue Ridge Ave. Front Royal, Va., 186, 

318 
Kendall, William Thomas, 1412 Willow Ave.. Louisville, Ky. 
Kennedy, James Albert, Rt. I, Culleoka, Tenn, 318 
Kennedy, Robert Louis, 909 Whitaker St., Savannah, Ga., 318 
Kennon, Albert William, 3801 Hope Valley Rd., Durham, N.C, 139, 318 
Kenyon, Charles Sheffield, 60 Edgemore Dr., Rochester, N.Y., 318 
Kern, Cleveland Craddock, 3623 Dover Rd., Durham, N.C 180, 318 
Kerr, Thomas Broclton, 812 N. Wood Clearwater, Fla., 197 318 
Kersey. John Nelson, 303 Union St.. Bluefield. W.Va., 187, '223. 366 
Kersten, John Charles, 375 Idelwyld Dr., Ft. Lauderdale, Fla., 303 
Kessler, Harrold Richard, 1421 Ruby St, Durham, N.C. 
Ketner, Glenn Elwood, Jr., 9 Woodland Rd., Salisbury, N.C 74, 191, 

Kettlestrings, Donald Arthur, 835 N. Grove Ave., Oak Park, III.. 193, 210 
Khup-Chin-Pau Stephen, Comdt. No. I Burma Signals Squadron, Minga- 

ladon, Rangoon, Burma 
Kidney, John, 38 Commerce St, Clinton, Conn., 96. 118, 318 
Kiehle, George Austin, 2645 Ft. Scott Dr., Arlington, Va., 201 
Kilby, John Herbert, Jr., Rt. 2, Bel Air, Md., 318 
Kim, Hyun Dju, 202 Boylan Apts, Raleigh, N.C, 318 
Kimmich, Ralph Robert, 138 96th St., Brooklyn, N.Y., 318 
Kinchen. David Lee, 5140 N.W. 7th St., Miami. Fla, 318 
King, George Homer, Jr., 310 Park Ave, Florence, S.C, 288 
King, James Cecil, Jr., 228 W. Kingston Ave, Charlotte, N.C. 
King, James Edwin, 1507 Robin Rd, Maryville, Tenn, 59, 74, 195. 288 
King, Joseph Alvin, 1609 Middle River Dr., Ft. Lauderdale, Fla, 303 
King, Leroy Harris, Jr., 3004 N. Dela'ware, Indianapolis, Ind, 175. 267 
King, Phillip James, Box 304. Slatersville, R.I, 102, 318 
King, Phillip Marvin, Jackson Motel, Ripley, W.Va., 54, 267 
King, William Davis, 1532 58th St, W. Birmingham, Ala, 201 303 
King, William Eskridge, 310 S. Fulton St, Salisbury, N.C, 142, 191, 303 
Kingsbury, George Marsh, 401 Richmond Ave, Orlando, Fla, 113, 318 
Kirkman, Robert Cleveland Box 163, High Point, N.C. 181 
Kirkpafrick, Davis Aiken, Jr.. 107 College St, Bishopville, S.C, 110, 319 
Kishpaugh. James Aiken, Rt. I, Box 425, Hendersonville, N.C 319 
Kisslan, Donald Joseph, 1912 Bayview Dr., Ft. Lauderdale Fla, 188, 319 
Kistler, Douglas Carr, 330 E. Lancaster Ave, Wayne, Pa, I 19, 183, 232, 

233 
Kleaver, Robert Frank, 2 II W. Grant Ave, Wilmington Manor, New 

Castle, Del, 303 
Klein, John Frederick, 1410 Orchard Rd, Wyomlssing, Pa, 238 
Klie, Jack Huq, 31 Edgewood Rd, Chatham, N.J.. 96, 319 
Klinger. Charles Vincent, 4 Chatham Ave, Oakhurst, N.J. 
Kloman, William Charles, 6310 33rd St, N.W, Washington, D.C, 188, 

189, 267 
Kloppman, Bruce Thomas, 3715 Traynham Rd, Shaker Heights, Ohio. 



-it. 5 Hollister St, Dundee, N.Y. 

rd, 2 Lowell Place, W. Orange, N.J. 



109, 



Klug. Leonard Vir 
Knapp, Roger Be 

176, 177, 267 
Knee, Stephen Howard, 20 Harsbury Ave, Newark. N.J, 319 
Kneib. Jan Arden, Rt. 2, Box 373, Goldsboro, N.C, 187, 303 
Knight, Neal William. Jr., 3900 Alhambra Circle, Coral Gables, Fla, 319 
Knight. Richard Benjamin, 5 Forest Ridge, St. Louis, Mo, 303 
Knodel. John Edwin, 193 E. Devonia Ave, Mt. Vernon, N.Y, 303 
Knowles, Fred Temple, 162 Howeland Circle, Danville. Va, 102, 139, 303 
Kohl, William Joseph, Jr.. 25 Kenmore Rd, Larchmont. N.Y, 178. 319 
Kohn, Arnold Joel, 2 Arbor Lane, Merrick, N.Y, 108, 109, 208, 319 
Kolb. John Goodlove, Jr., 1730 Montgomery Ave, Vlllanoxa, Pa, 319 
Konofal, Walter Albert, 83 Hobart PI, Gerfield, N.J, 267 
Koontx, Jack Alexander, 1014 Sixth St., Durham, N.C. 
Korotkin, Michael Paul, Rosemont Farm, Wilmont Rd, Scarsdolr NY.. 

205, 267 
Koskey, Richard Paul, 21 Jenkins Pkwy, Hudson, N.Y, 182, 183, 289 
Koskinen, John Andrew, 1021 Highland, Ashland, Ky, 117, 199, 303 
Kotchin, Roderick. 137 Highview Ave, Pittsburgh, Pa, 303 
Kovens, Richard Mart, Stevenson Rd. & Phillips, Pikesville. Md.. 204. 319 
Kramer. J. In. Andrew III, Hayes Gate House, Edenton, N.C, 181, 206, 

319 
Kramer, Joseph Perry, III, 202 Griffin St, Elizabeth City, N.J, 139, 303 
Kramer, Herbert Mark, Apartado Aereo 4734, Bogota, Colombia 
Krause, Richard George, Diamond Dr., RFD I, Newtown, Conn, 267 



410 



Krawcheck, Leonard, 3 Colonial St., Charleston, S.C., 319 

Kreider, Donald Edward, 425 E. Oak St., Palmyra. Pa.. 96, 177, 289 

Kreidler, David Bell, 603 Blanchard PkWy., Wallenhurst. N.J., 179, 228, 

267 
Kreps, Arthur Emmet. 51 Bowdoin St., Maplewood, N.J., 60, 138, 200, 

267 
Kress. Sidney Carl, P.O. Box 513, Wadesboro, N.C., 102, 130, 204, 314 
Kretchman, Graham Barth, 116 Larding Rd.. North Rochester, N.Y, 96, 



J, * 



Krupp, Carl Emil, 42 Magown Rd., West Islip, Babylon, N.Y., 107, 289 
Kruse, John Collinson, 1016 Wager Rd., Rocky River, Ohio, 129. 130, 185, 

267 
Kiebler, Charles Herman, 2527 Tanglewood Lane, Charlotte, N.C., 175, 

267 
Kullman, Joe Landaver, 300 Vincent Ave.. Ivletairie, La. 
Kulvin, Stephen Maier, 1881 S.W. 36th Ct., Miami, Fla., 209, 304 
Kun, Szabolcs Miklos, 705 S. Broad St., Trenton, N.J., 179, 228, 304 
Kurtz, William Jon, 179 Robert Treat Pkwy., Milford. Conn., 3 19 
Kusmus, Stephen James, 529 Pierce Ave., Sharpsville. Pa., 319 
LaBone, Kenneth Richard, 3 Haskell Dr., Lancaster, Pa., 50, 102, 187. 

237, 289 
Lackey, Charles Young, 1509 Ivey Dr., Charlotte, N.C. 
Lecy, Alexander Bystard, Clover, Va„ 267 
LaHurd, Neil Joseph, 229 S. Lime Ave., Sarasota, Fla. 
Laing, Alan Rudolph. RED No. I, Industry. Pa.. 201 
Lake, Charles Edward, 939 N. New St., Bethelhem, Pa., 74, 113, 195. 

210, 304 
Lamb, William Holman, 241 Steeplechase Rd.. Devon, Pa., 96 174, 319 
Lambert, Thomas Kayes, 32 Central Dr., Bronxville, N.Y., 182, 183, 289 
Lambeth, Walter Odell, Jr., 1014 E. 6th St., Lumberton, N.C, 193, 204 
Lambrakes, George Louis, 285 Prospect PL, Brooklyn, N.Y. 
Lane. Gary Clyde, 626 George Rd.. Raleigh, N.C, 267 
Lane. Robert Garrett. 715 Dalley Rd., Glencoe, III., 189 
Lange, John Harry, Jr., 2870 Arder Rd., N.W., Atlanta, Ga„ 96, 174, 319 
Langer, Guy Lewis, 686 Beverly Dr., Sarasota. Fla., 236, 268 
Langston, William Dortch, Jr., 305 S. Pineview Ave., Goldsboro, N.C. 

181, 268 
Lamer, Walter Gregory, 1929 Avondale Ave., Charlotte, N.C 203, 289 
Lanning, John Tate, Jr., 3007 Surrey Rd., Durham, N.C, 113. 244 
Lanning, Joseph Richard, 3010 Mohawk Dr., Aiken, S.C 179, 289 
Lantz, James Stewert, 214 Taylor Rd., Mansfield, Ohio 
Lappin, Robert Todd, 6028 N. Berkeley Blvd., Milwaukee, Wis., 130, 

209, 304 
Larson, Kent Charles, 5408 Lasa da Lane, Minneapolis, Minn., 197 
Latham, Donald Bancroft, 38 Boston Rd., Chelmsford, Mass., 96, 319 
Latham, Richard David, 38 Boston Rd., Chelmsford, Mass., 96, 203, 304 
Lattimore, Rudolph Burton, Bostic, N.C, 219, 238 
Laughinghouse, Edward Lee, 102 Marshall Ave., Williamston, N.C. 74, 

195, 289 
Laverty, Robert Oscar, 1008 N. Clay, Frankfort Ind.. 56, 187, 268 
Lavery. Daniel Grim. 1066 E. 46th St., Long Beach, Calif.. 319 
Law. Albert David, Jr., 270 Lincoln, Grosse Pointe, Mich., 174, 319 
Law, Frederick Reynolds, Arrowhead Rd., Green Farms, Conn.. 304 
Lawrence. Peter Geoffrey. 431 O'wen Rd., Wynnewood, Pa., 3 19 
Lawrence, Robert, III. 185 E. Palisade Ave., Englewood, N.J. 
Lawson, Robert Alexander, Jr., 716 Belvoir Ave., Chattanooga, Tenn., 

139, 189 
Layson, Zed Clark, Jr., Millersburg, Ky. 
Leach, John Sabin, Jr., Box 804, Washington, N.C 319 
Leamon, Harold Landis, Jr., I 1 5 E. Lake Ave., Baltimore, Md., 173, 304 
DeBauer, Eugene Shaver, 910 Cornwallis Dr., Greensboro, N.C 
LeBauer, Sam Morgenstern, 910 Cornwallis Dr., Greensboro, N.C. 
Ledman, James Herbert. 82 Vernon Ave., Ashland, Ohio, 304 
Lee, James Ron, Jr., 3393 S. Stafford St., Arlington, Va., 184, 319 
Lee, John Daniel, R.D. I, Sarves, Pa., 226 

Lee, Joseph Day, III, Morningside, La., R.F.D. No. I, Concord, Mass., 94 
Lee Richard Whitaker, 7911 Sleafcrd PI, Bethesda, Md.. 319 
Lee, Ronald Alvin, 182 N. Columbus St., Arlington, Va., 178, 319 
Lee, Thomas Chov, 1445 Mason St., Apt. I, San Francisco, Calif., 289 
Leegstra, Ruurd Gerben, 2 Guelister PL, Rye, N.Y., 194, 236, 319 
Leeie, Mortimer Uriel, Jr., 309 Second Ave., Farmville Va., 190, 319 
Lehrhoff, Seth Michael, 4 Lloyd Ave., Lynbrook, N.Y. 
Leib, Tom Ellsworth, 1003 Lakemont Dr., Pittsburgh, Pa., 210, 304 
Leister, Howard Jack, Black Rock Rd.. Hampstead, ' Md., 246. 268 
Leland, Stuart Day, 25 Douglas Rd., New Canaan, Conn., 176. 177, 319 
Lende, Robert Richard, 165 Beechwood Ave., Catonsville, Md.. 319 
Lenox. Roger Barry, 140 Arthur St., Ridgefield Park, N.J., 198 
Leonard. Bruce Gill. Rt. 2, Catawba, N.C, I 13. I 14, 304 
Lester, Thomas David. 21190 Aberdeen, Rocky River Ohio, 319 
Leupold, Karl John. 15 14th St., Bayville, N.Y., 185 

Leventis, Alexander Andrew, 624 N. Caldwell St., Charlotte, N.C 319 
Levin, James Steckler, 4425 N. Maryland Ave., Milwaukee, Wis., 132, 209 
Levinson, Sanford Victory, 830 4th Ave., W. Hendersonville, N.C 117 

208, 319 



Levy, Jack Benjamin, 746 E. 41st St.. Savannah, Ga., 208, 319 
Lewis, Ailen David. I I Richman Dr., Birmingham, Ala., 96, 209, 304 
Lewis. Charles Vance, 1516 E. Worthington Ave., Charlotte, N.C. 
Lewis. Jack Lorraine, 1204 W. Markham Ave, Durham, N.C, 319 
Lewis, Michael Chelman, 654 Ave. I, N.W., Winter Haven, Fla., 181. 304 
Leyens, Jon Francis, Leatrice Lane, Vicksburg, Miss., I 10, 197, 289 
Libby. Bruce John, 1434 N. Franklin Ave., River Forest, III. 
Libby, Peter Cook, 3834 Ormond Rd„ Louisville, Ky„ 304 
Lightbourn, Robert James, 5 Center St., Barnardsville, N.J., 119, 185, 

304 
Linden, John Edward, 1501 W. St., S.E, Washington, D.C., 56, 183, 268 
Lindenmeyer, James William, 42 Harwood Rd, Louisville, Ky, 268 
Linder, James Hugh, 27 Ridge Dr., Birmingham, Ala, 191, 268 
Lindinger, Rubert Clark, Box 120, Broadview Rd., Wayne, Pa. 
Lindquist, Vere Robert, Jr., 114 Price St, Jamestown, N.Y, 319 
Linnemann, Calvin Cummins, Jr., 591 Parkview Dr., Burlington, N.C, 200, 

201, 319 
Linton, William Robert, Jr., 4605 Ortega Forest Dr., Jacksonville, Fla, 

268 
Lipman, Millard M, 4109 Rollins Ave, Baltimore, Md, 60, 289 
Lippincott, Milton Steele, Jr., 820 W. Burke St, Easton, Pa., 183 
Litaker, Daniel Milton, II, 1600 Queens Rd, W„ Charlotte, N.C, 56, 

181. 240. 289 
Little, Donald Stewart, Jose Felix Uriburu, 1445 Buenos Aires Argentina, 

228 
Little. Frederick Booker, 1 Ridgewood Pkwy, Denville. N.J, 268 
Little, Phillip George, Jose Felix Uriburu. 1445 Buenos Aires, Argentina. 

304 
Little, Thomas Franklin, 3214 Forest Rd, Charlotte, N.C, 138. 139, 142, 

207, 289 
Litz, Edward Mann, 69 Maple Ave, Welch, W.Va, 319 
Liv, Mason Remmen, 257 E. Market St., Bethlehem, Pa, 304 
Livingston, Lewis, 462 B Rt. I , Sanford, Fla, 268 
Livingston, William Robert, Jr., White Oak, N.C, 319 
Lloyd, Douglas Seward, 2 East St., Suffield, Conn, I 18, 304 
Locke, Clyde Ronald, 3 117 28th Ave., Long Island, N.Y, 94, 289 
Lodde, Herman Louis, Jr., Silver Hills, New Albany, Ind, 3 19 
Logan, Leonard Gilmore, Jr., Lakeside Apts, 2C Melrose PL Pa, 179 

254, 268 
Lomax, John Frank, Box 72, Abbeville. S.C 181, 319 
Long, Warner Davis, Rt. I, Box 575, Louisville, Ky, 304 
Long, William Morris, 809 Yancey St, Durham, N.C, 187, 268 
Longdon, Robert Stephens, 2310 S. Peninsula Dr., Daytona Beach, Fla, 

66, 289 
Lounsbury, Myron Osborn, 533 W. I 1 2th St, New York, N.Y, 304 
Love, Glenn Neil, Box 246, Ne'wton, N.C 
Love. James Thomas. Jr., 310 Vance St, Laurinburg, N.C. 
Lovejoy, John Fletcher. Jr.. 6408 San Jose Blvd., Jacksonville, Fla, 96. 



201 E. Orange St, Lancaster, Pa, 185, 
k, III, 194, 198, 319 



Lovelidge, LeRoy Whartenby 

304 
Lovell, James Peter, 216 N. Scoville Ave, O 
Lowe, Teddie Herbert, 153 Va. Ave, Danville, Va. 
Lublin. Richard Kenneth, 19 Fulton PI, West Hartford, Conn, 304 
Lucas. Bruce Allan, 83rd Tact. Hosp, Seymour Johnson AFB, Goldsboro, 

N.C, 74, 118, 177, 304 
Lucas, Charles Craft, Jr., 1318 Queens Rd, W. Charlotte, N.C, 74, 

175, 304 
Lucas, Michael Patrick, 2423 Highland Ave, Durham, N.C. 
Luce, William Patterson, 3491 N. Venice St, Arlington, Va, 59, 191 
Luker, Ralph Edlin, 2800 Sharon Way, Louisville, Ky, 319 
Lund, Richard Arthur, 126 W. Lake View, Milwaukee, Wis, III, 139, 179, 

304 
Lundine, Stanley Nelson, 232 Huxley St., Jamestown, N.Y, 117 
Lurey, Edward, 7 Lynwood Rd, Asheville, N.C, 208, 319 
Lushis, Donald Vladis, 1247 Jackson St, Easton, Pa, 183, 268 
Lynch, John David, Jr., 201 N. 1st St., Mebane, N.C, 78. 268 
Lynch, Wayne Montgomery, Rt. 4, Annandale, Va. 
Lynn, Donald Ray, III, Box 397, Vanderbilt, Pa, 304 
Lyon, Edwin Robert, Jr., Box 807, Laurinburg, N.C, 181, 221, 268 
Lyon, Peter Harvey, Cedars. N.J, 181, 269 
Lyons, John Stanley 35 Winter St, Bangor, Me, 183, 304 
Lyons, Stephen Tancill, 117 N. Edison St, Arlington, Va, 319 
Lyren, William James, 214 Highland, Wadsworth, Ohio, 319 
McAnally, William Jefferson, III, 120 Fontaine Dr., Thomasville. Ga, 

63, 112, I 15, 116, 151, 267 
McBee, Michael James, 1401 N. Inglewocd St, Arlington, Va, 101. 

189, 290 
McCommon, George Arthur. Creole Petroleum Corp, Apartade 889, 

Caracas, Venezuela, 187, 290 
McCarroll, Earl Lucas, Jr., 4817 Lafayette St, Little Rock, Ark, 122, 189. 

304 
McCaughan, Ralph Lee, 921 S.E. 2nd St, Ft. Lauderdale, Fla, 191. 304 



411 



McCausland, Arthur Merrill, 1982 Micheltorena, Los Angeles. Calif., 

186, 236, 321 
McChesney, John Arnold, 103 Blacksmith Rd., Levit+own. N.Y., 96, 182. 

321 
McCleskey. James Lawrence, 2204 S. Church St., Tampa, Fla., 321 
McCollum, Frederick Gwaltney, Jr., 1402 6th Ave., Savannah Beach, Ga„ 



:-0 



321 



McConnell, Daniel Edward, 3119 Fairfax, Charlotte, N.C., 64, 102, III, 

115. 290 
McCormick, Edward Theodore, Jr., 29 Reymont Ave., Rye, N.Y., 60, 195, 

305 
McCracken, Joseph Dean, 219 N. Brown St., Orlando, Fla., 194. 198, 321 
McCullers, Clarence Kenneth. 222 Alexander Ave., Durham, N.C., 321 
McCullough, James Lance, 8411 Irvington Ave., Bethesda, Md., 179 
McCurdy, John Derrickson. Box 1024, Chapel Hill, N.C., 305 
McCutchan, Arthur Dixon, Box 1247, Salisbury, N.C. 
McCutchen, William Walter. Jr., 4127 Shirley Ave., Jacksonville, Fla., 

142, 186, 311, 321 
McDonald, James Riley, Covington Hwy„ RFD 2, Lithonia, Ga., 305 
McDonald, Theodore Crane, 14 Groveland Ave., Buffalo, N.Y. 
McDonald, Warren Randolph, HQS US EUCOM APO 128, New York, 

N.Y., 58, 114, I 16, 117, 187, 290 
McElhaney, James Wilson, 915 E. Calumet Rd., Milwaukee, Wis., 120, 

121, 123. 189, 290 
McFarland, Robert Bruce, 2905 Catawba St., Aiken, S.C. I 14, I 16, 255, 

269 
McGee, Gerald Morrison, Rt, I, Box 242, Cary, N.C, 180, 181 
McGee, Michael Burnett, Rt. I, Box 242, Cary, N.C, 181, 218, 249 
McGraw, Ralph, Jr., 1223 Main St., Fcllansbee, W.Va., 191, 238. 290 
McGregor, Douglas Hugh, 436 Manor Ridge Rd„ Pelham, N.Y., 96, 120, 

305 
McGregor, Frank Hamilton, Jr., Millwood Rd„ Mt. Kisco. N.Y., 202. 203, 

269 
Mcllwain. John Frederick, 309 W. 104th St., New York, N.Y., 197, 305 
Mclntyre, Fred Headen, Jr., 909 Berkeley Ave., Charlotte. N.C, 175, 

269 
Mclntyre William Clarke, 2 Bretton Rd„ Scarsdale, N.Y., 197, 305 
McKellips Gordon Wayne, Jr., 920 W. Monte Vista. Phoenix. Ariz., 321 
McKenzie, Theodore Richard. RFD I. Waynesburg, Pa. 
McKinley, Rex Vincent, Jr., 2 Plaza Dr., Hampton, Va„ 321 
McKinnon, James Hawley, Jr., 1006 Meadows St., New Bern, N.C 321 
McKnight Douglas Martin, 105 Eaton Dr., Middletown. Ohio, 175, 305 
McKnight, James Samuel, 421 Gaston Ave., Belmont, N.C, 114, 290 
McLean, Wellen Brown, Jr.. 7 1 3 W. Warren St., Shelby, N.C 290 
McLemore, Carl Sloan, Jr.. 1513 S. Mills St., Orlando, Fla. 
McManus, Michael John, Engleman Rd„ Rt. 7, Burlington, N.C, 206, 321 
McMath, Herbert Kent, 405 Chenoweth Lane, Louisville, Ky. 
McMenamy, William Charles, Jr., 366 S. Broadleigh Rd., Columbus, Ohio 

321 
McMillan Fenler Wayne, Box 93, Thaxton, Va., 321 
McMillan,' William Owen, Jr., 5010 Kanawha Ave., Charleston, W.Va., 

293, 270 
McMillin, John David, 418 N.W. 20th St., Ft. Lauderdale, Fla., 321 
McMullen, James Rush, 1120 Wyndwood Rd„ Haddenfield, N.J., 178, 

321 
M. Mi. len, William Henry, Jr., Box 3597, Barbourville, Va. 
McMurray, Samuel Franklin, 603 Watts St., Durham, N.C 113, 270 
McNabb, William Ross, 4175 Lyons View Rd., Knoxville, Tenn. 
McNally, Michael Rosepoint, Rt. 10, Kingsport, Tenn., 61 
McNamara. Thomas Peter, Cliff Rd., Belle Terre, Port Jefferson, LI., 

N.Y., 305 
McNeary. John Maxwell, 2026 Beverly Dr.. Charlotte, N.C 132, 240, 

290 
McNeely, Robert Lewis, Box 222, Drexel, N.C 290 
McNeill, John Dickey, Jr., 1939 Trevilian Way. Louisville, Ky.. 321 
McNeilly, Jeremiah, Front & High St.. Seaford, Del., 321 
McRae, Donald Terry, 813 Green St., Durham, N.C 193, 290 
MacBean James Roy, 405 Topping Hill Rd., Westfield. N.J., 178 
Mace. Michael Edward, 219 Carolina Ave., Greenville, S.C., 62. 139, 

201, 305 
MacEwen, Richard Alan, 4825 Montgomery Lane, Bethesda. Md., 54, 59, 

61, 62, 113, 116, 126, 139, 269 
Machesko, Michael Richard, Jr., 447 W. Park St., Cary, N.C, 98, 289 
Mackesy, James Thomas Derek, 28 Westhampton Rd„ St. Catharines, 

Ont., Canada, 269 
MacKinnon, William Bruce, 121 N. Gaston Ave., Somerville, N.J.. 183. 

289 
Magee, David Albert, 142 Jorgleman St., Brooklyn, N.Y.. 175 
Magurean, Nick Eli, 2621 Alabama Ave., Ext., Durham, N.C. 
Mahl, Jar-- ' St. Ironton Ohio, 199, 319 

Uylor, 319 W. Queen St., Edenton, N.C, 92. 94, 269 
10 Thayer St., Milford, Mass., 203. 229 
Mann, Arthur James. 1124 Coventry Rd., Decatur, Ga., 194. 321 
Marcus, Elliot Lee, 917 Golfview Ave.. Tampa, Fla., 269 



Markas, Johnny Mitchell, 114 N. Chestnut St., Morganton. N.C. 181, 

321 
Markham, Allan Byron, Jr., 507 Cleveland St. Durham, N.C, 107. 321 
Marquis, Dean Anthony, II Park PI., Short Hill's. N.J., 113, 173, 269 
Marsh, Robert Edward 823 Woodsdale Rd., Wilmington. Del., 118. 176, 

177, 321 
Marth, John George, 120 E. 82nd St, New York, N.Y., 193 
Martin, Charles Richardson, 1810 Market St., Wilmington, N.C. 269 
Martin, Harold Harbour, Jr., 2895 Normandy Dr., N.W., Atlanta. Ga., 

Ill, 289 
Ma 



Horace 

Joseph Moody, 1222 Tr 



35 N. Laurel St.. Manheim 
pe St., Augusta, Ga., 289 



Lor 



269 



Winston, 4504 Glasgow Rd., Fc 



City, Te 



185, 



I, 155 Brixton Rd., Garden City, N.Y. 237 
e, Jr., 485 Kenilworth Rd, Asheville, N.C. 
236 D Redstone Arsenal, Huntsville. Ala., 



Martin, Robert Drake 
Masters, Charles Gra 
Matthews, John Willi 

199, 240, 321 
Matthias, Paul Wilson, 5811 6th St., N.W., Washington, DC, 290 
Mattingly, Michael Joseph, Qtrs. 19, Walter Reed Army Medical Cen- 
ter, Washington, DC, I 13, 187, 297, 305 
Mattson, James Eric, 8108 Kerry Lane, Chevy Chase, Md„ 197. 228, 290 
Mauney. Harold Carl, Jr., Box 190, New Orleans, La., 195, 290 
Maunz, Don Loren, 39 Nookside Lane, Bradford, Pa, 193, 269 
Maxon, Robert Mead, Maple St., Bloomville, N.Y. 
Maxson, Robert Jay. 1962 Litchfield Ave., Dayton, Ohio. 321 
Maynard, David Lee, 114 N. Central Ave, Belmont, N.C 181, 197, 269 
Maynard, Peter Harrison, Loomis School, Windsor, Conn., 238 
Medlock, Clyde Coleman, Jr., 113 W. Church St. Cartersville, Ga. 96, 

321 
Menaker, Jerry Thomas, 2941 N. 6th St., Harrisburg, Pa. 
Menefee, Samuel Winfrey, III, 939 Salisbury Ct, Lancaster, Pa. 
Mering, James Hatley, III, 439 Morrison Dr., Pittsburgh, Pa, 130, 321 
Merkelbach, Donald Walter 333 Ridgewood Ave, Glen Ridge, N.J, 187 
Merritt, James Edward, 358 8th St, N.W, Hickory. N.C, 60, 110, 195, 

210, 270 
Marryman, John Ezra, 113 N. Market St, Clairsville, Ohio, 305 
Messer, James Elliott, 1574 Cristobal Dr., Tallahassee, Fla, 197, 210 
Messikomer, Edwin Ernest, 806 Spruce Ave, W. Chester, Pa, 172 321 
Mesta, Edward Hugh, Sunset Acres, RD No. 2. Canonsburg, Pa, 20, 

64, 102, 290 
Metcalf, Donald William. 2024 N.E. 15th St, Ft. Lauderdale, Fla, 173 
Mewhort, Don Milton, 2226 Densmore Dr., Toledo, Ohio, 186, 310, 321 
Meyer, Gordon Barclay, Harbor Rd, Harbor Acres, Sands Point, N.Y. 
Michaud, John Camillus, Jr., 1209 Hudcn Ave, Jonesboro, La. 
Milby, William Elvin, Stormont, Va, 193, 290 
Miles, Albert Schneider, 3915 Virgilia St, Chevy Chase, Md, 96, 97, 

199, 321 
Miller, Brian Campbell, 5809 Namakagan Rd, Washington, DC, 116, 

195, 305 
Miller, Cecil Wilburn, 6 Crosby St, Brooksville, Fla, 96, 97, 220. 321 
Miller, Donald Ira. 205 Fairway Dr., Miami Beach, Fla. 
Miller, Fred Hayes, 305 McGlohan St., Ahoskie, N.C, 181, 270 
Miller, Gary Ellsworth, 617 E. Missouri Ave., St. Joseph, Mo, 321 
Miller, Gary Merrill, 1441 Primrose Rd, N.W, Washington, DC, 321 
Miller, Glenn Frederick, 12 Dover St, St. Toms River. N.J, 305 
Miller, Henry Brittain. 2344 Queen St, Winston-Salem, N.C, 96, 305 
Miller, James Eugene. 760 Lawrence Ave, Westfield. N.J., 173. 270 
Miller. John Merrimon, 4622 Wye Way Lane, Knoxville, Tenn, 270 
Miller, Leland William, 5116 Moorland Lane, Bethesda. Md, 96, 114 

195, 290 
Miller, Louis George, 120-27 226th St, Cambria Heights. N.Y, 200. 201 
Miller, Oscar Patrick, Jr., Box 98, Snow Hill, N.C. 
Miller, Richard Wayne, 1336 Hilltop Rd, Charlottesville, Va, 321 
Miller, Roger Wallace, 95 Hodge Ave, Buffalo, N.Y, 321 
Miller, Thomas William, III. Countryside, Ashland, Ohio, 107, 175, 236, 

305 
Miller, William Eugene, II, 8319 Kerry Rd, Chevy Chase, Md, 247 
Millhauser, Robert Louis, 3511 Overbrook Rd, Baltimore, Md, 115 240 

270 
Millner, Pryor Reynolds. IV, 303 Randolph St, Danville, Va, 199. 214. 

249, 270, 354 
Mills, De'witt Herschel, 1305 Suber St, Galena Park, Texas, 321 
Mills, James Cobb, Jr., 1104 J St, North Wilkesboro, N.C, 110. 321 
Milne. Robert Campbell, 8305 Woodhaven Blvd., Bethesda, Md.. 179, 

305 
Minah. Galen Franklin, 2117 Club Blvd., Durham. N.C, 173, 305 
Minah, Glenn Ernest, 2117 Club Blvd., Durham N.C, 173. 174. 290 

Mil M 110 Hammocks Rd, Larchmont, N.Y, 60, 139, 

193 
Mirsky. Jan Surinamer, 240 E. 52nd St., Savannah, Ga, III. 208. 321 
Mitchell, Baker Adams', Jr., 319 W. 8th St., Columbia, Tenn, 321 
Mitchell, Donald Bruce, 52 2nd St., Lynbrook. N.Y, 94. 305 



412 



Mize, Jan Lee, 202 W. Dodson St., Americus, Ga., 66, 116, 151, 181, 290 
Moates, Robert Franklin, 803 Wingate Circle, Homewood, Ala., 290 
Moayed-Heltmat, Hamid, Meydan Baharestan, Kalanteri, Tehran, Iran 
Mogol, Louis Malvyn, 80 Elwood Place, Staten Island, N.Y., 114, 209. 

270 
Mohn, Kermit Stephen, 214 W. Montgomery Ave., Rockville. Md., 96, 

321 
Moller, Peter, Tunbrldge, Vt., 197, 228, 305 

Monfried, Allen Jerome, 3509 Cedardale Rd., Baltimore, Md., 204, 321 
Monlr, Albert Coy, III, 207 W. Church St., Farmville, N.C. 
Montague, William Reeves, 6 Wier Ave., Hillcrest, Wilmington, Del. 
Montgomery, Charles Joseph, 108 Seyfert Ave., Circleville, Ohio, 201 
Montgomery, Franklin Moyle, 628 W. Innes St., Salisbury, N.C, 102, 305 
Montgomery, Giles Barrett, Wiremill Rd., Stamford Conn., 107, 321 
Montgomery, Hugh Wynn, Jr., RFD No. 3, Rome, Ga., Ill, 236. 321 
Montgomery, William Edward, III, 120 Tranquil Ave., Charlotte, N.C, 

107, I 16, 194, 198, 201, 210, 305 
Mooney, Timothy Cooper, 3130 Wisconsin Ave., N.W., Washington, 

DC 179 
Mocr, John Bruce, 126 Salisbury Ave., Garden City, N.Y., 305 
Moore, Andrew Taylor, Jr., Bay Colony Dr., Virginia Beach. Va., 190, 

220. 321 
Moore, Charles Aurelius, Jr., Rt. 3, Box 117, Durham, N.C, 321 
Moore, Charles Newberry, Jr., 82 Don Caster Rd., Kenmore. N.Y., 96 97, 

321 
Moore, James Henry, Jr., 3729 Elkader Rd„ Baltimore, Md., 305 
Moore, Richard Ingram, 16 Split Rock Dr., Kings Point, N.Y., 209, 290 
Moore. Robert Thompson, 5217 Shadywood Lane Dallas, Texas, 189, 290 
Moore, William Cambell, Casa Lagune, Windermere, Fla„ 193 
Moorefield, Hubert Lee, Jr., 1008 Montford Dr., Charlotte, N.C, 138 
Moores, William York, Rt. 2, Box I, Maitland, Fla., 206, 321 
Moorman, Claude Thurman, 1348 N.W. 7th St., Miami, Fla., 179, 181, 

227, 296, 305 
Moorman, James Watt, 801 N. Washington St., Rutherfordton, N.C, 

270 
Moreau, Brice Arthur, I 104 Sixth Ave., Durham, N.C. 
Morey, Samuel Winchester, 90 N. Hancock St., Lexington, Mass., 183, 

270 
Morgan, Merrill Smith, 18 Fairmont Ave., Montclair, N.J., 183, 233, 234 
Morgan, Porter Pierpont, 2942 Arden Rd., Atlanta, Ga., 174, 321 
Morgan, Richard Leroy, Jr., Apt. 202, N. Van Dorn St., Alexandria, 

Va., 185 
Morgan, Ronald Dean, 191 I Dell Dr., Columbus, Ga., 102 139, 177, 321 
Morgan, William Lee, 125 Howland Rd„ Asheville, N.C, 96. 101, 102, 

321 
Morris, Jerome Philip, 2323 Englewood Ave., Durham, N.C. 
Morris, John De, 119 Academy St., Roxboro, N.C 191, 234, 238. 290 
Morse, John Alfred, Jr.. 246 W. 2nd St., Perrysburg, Ohio 
Morton, William Arthur, 2262 Olcohee Dr., Sarasota, Fla.. 321 
Moss, Simon Douglas, Jr., 541 Tarleton Ave.. Burlington, N.C, 174, 321 
Mottershead, Chester Vaux. Jr., 210 Tarawa Blvd., Tarawa Terrace, N.C, 

96, 97, 179 

Mottershead, John Donald, 210 Tarawa Blvd., Tarawa Terrace, N.C, 96 
Mueller, Von de Heyden, Ingold, Weingartenweg, 5-A Berlin, Spandau, 

Germany, 305 
Mulford, Thomas Webb. 1133 S. Lincoln Ave., Salem, Ohio, 189, 290 
Mullen, Charles Franklin, Jr., 231 Franklin St., Weissport, Pa., 321 
Mullen, Graham Calder, 210 W. Fifth Ave., Gastonia, N.C, 321 
Mullholland, Alfred Davis, Jr., 1301 Winston Ave., Baltimore, Md„ 115, 

201, 271 
Mullin, Alexander George, 39 Lakeshore Dr., Asheville, N.C, 191, 305 
Mullis, Oscar Lee, Jr., Box 180, Savannah Beach, Ga. 
Mumford, Edwin Harold, 2352 Westbrook Dr., Toledo, Ohio, 321 
Munson, Charles Leith, Jr., 1900 Greenhill Ave., Wilmington, Del., 291 
Munson, Charles Terry, 117 W. Magnolia Ave., Hagerstown, Md., 195 
Murchison, Alton Guthrie, Jr., 809, Fayetteville, N.C 74, 191 
Murphy, Charles Westbrook, Greenbrier Lane, Annapolis, Md., 96. 321 
Musselwhite, Grover Eugene, 203 Grove St., Clinton, N.C 180. 181, 321 
Musselwhite, Marvin Duncan, Jr., 203 Grove St., Clinton N.C, 1 8 1 . 290 
Myers, Raymond Walter, Bristol Rd., Chalfont, Pa. 
Myers, Ronald Lamar, 25 N. Main St., Bellville, Ohio, 96. 237, 305 
Mykel, Scott Judson, Box 15. Barneveld, N.Y., 96, 321 
Nash. Martin Alphon, 701 Roslyn Rd.. Winston-Salem, N.C. 291 
Nathan, Bruce Alfred, 24 Reeve Cir., Millburn, N.J., 321 
Naugle, Page, 308 S.Clifton, Wichita, Kan.. 1 74, 321 
Neal Jordan Ashley, Jr., 210 Hillcrest St., Box 787, Canton, N.C, 96, 

97. 321 

Nee, David Marvin, 3406 Drexel Dr., Dallas, Texas 96. 120, 121, 321 
Neels, Ho'ward Edward, 2802 Oakcrest Ave.. Baltimore 14, Md. 
Nelson, Arthur Waldorf, Jr., Fallston, Md., 321 
Nelson, Robert Sherwood, 606 20th Ave., N.E., St. Petersburg, Fla.. 186, 

321 
Nesbit, Thomas Richard, Jr.. 135 



Netzer, Louis Harman, 1410 Oglethorpe St., N.W. Washington II, 

D. C, 208, 321 
Neu, Fred Hooper, 84 Shelley Ave., Yonkers, N. Y„ 321 
Neuhardt, James Charles, 501 Pelhamdale Ave., Pelham Manor, N.Y.. 

305 
Newell, Roger Cranford, Rt. 2, Box 820, Charlotte, N. C. 
Newlin, Delmas Burton, Jr., 411 20th Rd., N., Arlington 7, Va„ 172, 321 
Newman, Davis Charles, 547 Alta Vista Dr.. Cape Girardeau, Mo. 
Newman, Joseph Browning, 290 Somershire Dr., Rochester, N.Y., 305 
NeWman, Thomas Eugene, 24 Walnut St., Westbury, N. Y„ 321 
Newstedt, George Edward, 235 Stanbery Ave., Columbus 9, Ohio 
Nicholas. James Harries, Armed Forces Staff College, Norfolk II, Va., 

185 
Nicholson, William McNeal, Jr., 824 Anderson St., Durham, N, C. 321 
Nickle, William Ecklund, 34 W. Baltimore Ave., Clifton Hgts.,' Pa., 

120, 176, 321 
Nicolaides, Aristotle T„ P.O. Box 4062, Old City Jerusalem, Jordan, 

115, 291 
Nielsen, Paul Stearus, 139 Pinecrest Rd„ Durham, N. C, 321 



N:qhti 



W III 



Otto, 122 Hillsides 
Nitsberg, Bruce Jay, 750 Grand Concou 



3., Charlotte, N. C. 
New York, N. Y., 209, 221 



lgton Rd., Akr 



13, Ohio 



Noakes, John Gordon, 485 Lexington Ave.. New York, N.Y., 291 
Noe, Donald Frederick, 435 Wonderly Ave. Dayton 19, Ohio, 130, 178, 

321 
Noe, James Robert, II, 2533 Davis Blvd., Sarasota. Fla., 187 
Nolan, Carlie Claybrook, Jr., Box 61, Welcome, N. C 
Norris, Jesse Allen, Jr., 2733 Anderson Dr., Raleigh, N. C. 
Norton, Allyn Summer, Jr., 1405 Pennsylvania Ave., Durham. N. C. 

116, 117 
Norton, Charles Bryan, Jr., 4524 Country Club Blvd., Jacksonville, Fla., 

321 
Norton, Charles Douglas, 2412 Sunset Dr.. Tampa. Fla., 321 
Norton, Earl Douglas, Jr., 3020 Victoria Ave., Cincinnati, Ohio, 271 
Noun, Christ Perry, 601 Hayward Ave., Rochester, N.Y., 321 
Nourse. Jared, 331 E. School Rd., Milwaukee. Wis., 179, 227, 229, 306 
Noyes, Thomas Elliot, 9 Brockway Rd„ Hanover, N.H., 321 
Nuetzman, Douglas Paul, 1 52 1 I Roosevelt Ave., Flushing, N.Y., 96, 206. 

321 
Oakes, Claude Raymond, 4441 31st St., So. Apt. 202, Arlington, Va„ 271 
Oakley, Godfrey Porter, Jr., 2541 S. Dickinson Ave., Greenville S.C., 

102, 118, 176, 177, 321 
O'Brien, John Henry, Jr., 101 Gaymont Rd.. Richmond, Va., 201, 306 
OConnell, James Henry, 695 Ramapo Rd., Teaneck, N.J., 271 
OConner, William Edward, Jr., 164 E. Delavan Ave.. Buffalo, N.Y.. 197, 

247, 291 
Odom, Guy Leary, Jr., 2812 Chelsea Cir., Durham. N.C 179 
O'Dcnnell, Dennis Joseph, 5625 Western Ave., N.W., Washington, DC, 

123 
Oeben, Rudolph Wilhelm. 22 Sunnyside Blvd.. Plainview, N.Y., 291 
Oettinger, Albert, Jr., 238 Rock Creek Lane, Scarsdale, N.Y.. 138, 172, 

321 
O'Hora, Robert Frank, 5 Kendrick Ave., Hamilton. N.Y., 321 
O'Kane, James Hetherington, 1501 N. Harrison St., Arlington, Va„ 190 
Oldham, George English, III, P.O. Box 1060, Johnson City, Tenn., 130, 

184, 291 
Oldham, Jane Clare. 2824 22nd St., Lubbock, Texas, 96, 120, 321 
Oldham, John Michael. 2824 22nd St., Lubbock, Texas, 119, 120, 185, 

321 
Olejar, Peter Paul Dillard, 2207 Louise Ave., Baltimore, Md., 101, 121, 

207 
Oliva, Philip Baird, 328 Gaston Ave., Garfield, N.J., 96, 179, 291 
Oliver, Dennis Neal, 1720 N. Taylor St., Arlington, Va., 187 
Oliver, James Ralph, Rt. 2, Fairmont, N.C, 321 

Oliver, Kenneth Leon, I 101 Yale Place, Charlotte, N.C, 85, 94, 296, 306 
O'Neal, Edoar Carl. 3225 W. Manor Circle, S.W., Atlanta II, Ga., 74, 

199, 306 
O'Neall, John Stoakes, MM Bryn Manor Ave., Orlando, Fla., 101, 102, 

321 
Oostinq, Jan Kurt, 2517 Perkins Rd., Durham, N.C 
Oppenheim, Stephen Joseph, 509 Blanchard Pkwy., W. Allenhurst, 

N.J., 306 
Ormond. John Kern, Jr., 730 N. Blount St., Raleigh, N.C, 321 
Orndorff, John Roland, 4624 23rd Rd., North, Arlington, Va.. 184, 185. 

321 
Osborne, Harry Albert, 2171 Lowell Ave., Louisville, Ky., 271 
Osrnun, Barry, 579 Ridgewood Ave., Glen Ridqe, N.J., 321 
Overley, Harry Clark, 506 S. Macdade Blvd., Glen Olden, Pa., 64. 101, 

i02, 189, 291 
Owens, E. Dixon, 3605 Old Orchard Dr., Ashland, Ky. 
Owens, James Cleatus. 3114 Lakewood Ave., Columbia. S.C., 173, 291 
Pabst, Robert William, 202 South Highwood Ave., Glen Rock, N.J., 
142, 187 



413 



Pacheco, Gilberto Francisco, c/o Asiatic Petro Corp., 50 W. 50th St., 

New York 2. N.Y., 228, 306 
Padgett. Douglas Morgan, Box 481. Spindale, N.C., 58, 134, 182, 183, 

221, 240. 271 
Padow, Walter Donald, 4702 Grandway Rd., Richmond 26, Va., 205, 206, 

2!0, 291 
Page David Anderson, Rt. I. Box 177. Morrisville, N.C., I 19, 271 
Page, John Gibson, Jr., 316 Prances Place, Kinston, N.C. 
Page, Richard Charles, 415 Friar Rd„ Chattanooga I I, Tenn., 96, 271 
Page. Richard Gregory, III, 424 Westover Ave., Winston-Salem, N.C, 

203, 291 
Painter, Allen Baker, 630 Parkview Ave., Staunton, Va.. 321 
Palazzo, Ronald Manfred. 9748 64th Ave., Forest Hills 74, N.Y., 108, 109 
Pantazis. Theofanis Nicholas, 7 Hydras St., Cacala, Greece. 321 
Pardue, Leonard Gerald. Ill, 641 Falcon Ave., Miami Springs, Fla.. 74, 

108, 109, 194, 195, 306 
Parham, James Campbell, Jr., 91 Hemlock Lane, Massapequa Park, 

Long Island, N.Y.. 191, 306 
Parker, Ira Edward, III. 608 Estes Rd., Nashville, Tenn., 190, 321 
Parker, Julius Frederick. Jr., 1216 McLendon Dr., Tallahassee, Fla., 271 
Parker, Robert Phillip, 1401 Whittier PL, Washington, D.C., 208, 306 
Parks, Richard Julian. 1121 Monticello Rd„ Jacksonville 7, Fla., III. 321 
Parnham, Charles Scott. Jr.. 136 W. Adams, Villa Park, III., 306 
Parr. William Donald. 5209 Dorset Ave., Chevy Chase 15, Md., 306 
Parrish, John Albert, 1432 S.W. 12th St., Miami, Fla., 87, 187. 306 
Partin, Benjamin Russell. RFD I. Scotland Neck, N.C, 139, 321 
Pastore. Kenneth Wayne. 15 Arcturus Lane, Alexandria, Va., 321 
Paterson, Hugh Humphrey, 120 Royal York Rd., S., Toronto. Ontario, 

Canada, 35. 175, 2<!4 
Patten, Donald Richard, 3455 East 62nd St., Kansas City, Mo.. 96, 202, 291 
Patterson, John Gilmore. Ill, Box 162. Rt. I, South Boston, Va., 306 
Patton, Joseph Pitts, 31 I West Union St., Morganton, N.C, 306 
Paul, Charles Thomas, 35 Mountainside Dr., Packnack Lake. N.J., 321 
Paulson, David Freeman, 3 Lake Drive Bay Ridge, Annapolis, Md.. 240, 291 
Payne, Edwin Franklin, 239 Charles St., Henderson, N.C. 181, 321 
Payson, Robert Kendall. 9 West Keystone Ave., Wilmington 4, Del., 183, 

306 
Pazuros, Nicholas Christy, Jr., Box 374, Hobbs, New Mexico, 194, 321 
Peacock, Albert. Jr., 14 W. Bellefont Ave., Alexandria, Va. 
Peacock, Jack Baxter, 302 West Blvd., Laurinburg, N.C, 193, 291 
Peacock, James Lowe. Ill, 2021 College Ave., Tifton, Ga„ 74, 101, 197, 

271 
Pearl. Jon Saunders, Mill Creek, Phoebus, Va., 209. 306 
Pearson, Hardy Frederick, 345 Main St., Calais, Maine, 321 
Pearson, Harry Hall. Jr., 800 Kenilworth Ave., Charlotte 3, N.C, III, 

120, 271 
Pease, Edson Cozart, 61 Merry Mount Dr., Warwick, R.I., 174, 321 
Pease, Louise Edwin, 318 E. 8th St.. Hialeah, Fla., 321 
Peoler, Timothy Francis, Green Pastures, The Plains, Va., 321 
Penfield. Addison Pierce, Jr., Box 253, Guilford College, N.C, 321 
Penny, Donald McDuffie. 1005 Club Blvd.. Durham, N.C, 74, 85, 86, 

191, 272 
Penny, William Graham, 51 Sherman St., Brooklyn 15, N.Y., 64, 101, 102 
Perrin, Leslie Delle, 24000 Inkster, Farmington, Mich., 321 
Personette, John Davis, 201 W. Oak St.. Basking Ridge, N.J. 
Peters, William Ritchie. 1804 Forest Rd., Durham, N.C, 321 
Peters, William Thomas, 822 Quaker Lane, High Point, N.C, I 14, 272 
Peterson, Karl Bock, 109 Beverly Rd„ Rockville, Md., 174, 175 
Peterson, Laurence Ivan, 4279 Kent Rd., Stow, Ohio, 74, 189, 291 
Petznick, James Franklin, 19901 Van Aken Blvd., Shaker Heights. Ohio, 

96, 306 
Pfeiffer, Carl John, 34 Lincoln Hall, Quincy, III., 177, 272 
Pfeiffer. Richard Norton, 508 Ridgewood Rd., Louisville 7, Ky., 118, 

174, 321 
Pfeiffer, Robert George, 508 Ridgewood Rd., Louisville 7, Ky„ 174, 321 
Pfeiffer, William Legrand. P.O. Box 472, Madison. N.C, 96, 190, 321 
Phil, Leonard Frederick, Box 326, Stanley. N.C. 115. 272 
Phillips, Henry Columbus, Rt. I. Kenansville, N.C. 197, 306 
Phillips, Russell Alexander, Jr., Rt. 2. Charlotte. N.C, 85. 94, 272 
Phillips, T. Ray, III, 1606 Camden Way, Oklahoma City. Okla., 321 
Pickett, James Daniel, 512 Fordham Dr., Alexandria, Va. 
Pirkett, Thomas Ernest. II Terracedale Ct., Griffin, Ga., 207, 272 
Pieh, Jerome Alec. Indian Springs School, Helena, Ala., 96, 321 
Pierce, Steve Bailey, 1551 Alexandria Place, Jacksonville, Fla., 200, 201, 

321 
Pierson. Willard Cresse, Jr., 815 Lake Boone Trail, Raleigh, N.C, 190, 322 
Pike, James Norman, 4116 Tyngway, Charlotte 7, N.C, 322 
Pillman. Peter Ward, 18 Great Hills Rd„ Short Hills. N.J., 101, 102 
Pinnell, Sheldon Richard, 208 W. Dayton Dr.. Fairborn, Ohio, 179, 272 
Piper, John Howard. 890 Ridge Rd., Ambridge, Pa., 306 
Piper, Michael Lewis. 3553 Newland Rd., Baltimore 18, Md„ 195, 228, 

291 
Pless, John Glenn, Galax, Va., 198, 199 



Pless, Robert Stephen, Galax, Va., 198. 199, 322 

Poe, William Martyn. Box 887. Thomasville, N.C. 58, 194, 291 

Pole, Frank Lanier. 7 Gaymont Rd., Richmond 26, Va., 322 

Politz, Lawrence, 1361 Locust Rd. .N.W., Washington 12. DC, 96, 

118, 322 
Pollard, James Hamilton, 191 Outer Drive, Oak Ridge, Tenn., 306 
Pond, Charles William, 100 Veredale Drive, Mt. Vernon. Ohio, 96, 322 
Poole James Wayiand, Rt. 2, Raleigh, N.C. 94. 272 
Poor, Bennett Osborne. Box 36, Assm.ppi. Mass. 
Poore, James Lanier, Munfordville. Kentucky, 96, 306 
Poore, Ray Vaughn, Munfordville. Kentucky, 65. 177, 272 
Pope, Charles Irvin, Jr.. Snow Hill Rd., Stantonsburg, N.C, 306 
Pope, Richard Jerome, 300 S. Orange Ave., Dunn N.C. 
Pope Samuel James. Ill, 1906 Elm Ave., Portsmouth, Va.. 118, 322 
Porter, Hugh Omega, Jr., 416 Oak St., Richmond, Ky., 185, 291 
Porter, John Marshall, 256 Sunset Dr., Concord, N.C, 74, 291 
Porter, Robert Taylor, Jr.. 655 Briar Lane, Northfield, III.. 172, 322 
Posthonus, Robert Kenneth, 415 South 57th Ave., Hollywood, Fla., 56, 

272 
Powell. Ike Garber. Fourth St., N.W.. Cairo. Ga., 291 
Powell, Richard Michael, 2004 Cleburne St., Greensboro, N.C, 193 
Powell. Robert Calvin, III, 99 Beach Rd., Sarasota. Fla., 187, 240 
Powell, Willie Mikell 903 Kalmia St., Florence, S.C. 
Power, Garrett. J. M. Pearce Rd., Monkton, Md., 228, 240, 291 
Powl. Michael Robert, 1539 Hillcrest Ave.. Lancaster, Pa.. 139, 322 
Prather, Thomas Marshall, 396 Sunset Dr., Meadville. Pa., 177, 306 
Pratt, Charles Orlando. III. 2534 N. Vermont, Arlington, Va., 185 
Pratt, James Dallas. 15300 Rosecraft Rd., Rockville, Md., 183, 272 
Pratt, Vernon Gaither, 2608 Nation Ave., Durham, N.C, 101 
Preacher, Charles Edward. 295 Cooper St., Kingstree, S.C, 96, 220, 291 
Prentiss, Donald Keith, 85 High St. Winnetka III., 186. 322 
Preston, John Stanley. 46 Creekview Dr.. Rochester 24, N.Y., 116, 185, 

201, 306, 322 
Preston, Robert Edward, 373 Atkins Ave.. Lancaster, Pa., 60, 74, 291 
Preston, Stanley Walter, Jr., 2261 Westchester Rd., Shaker Heights 22, 

Pa„ I 18, 186 
Prevost, Stephen McCully, 1905 Princess St., Wilmington, N.C, 113, 

I 16, 123, 176, 179, 240, 254, 255, 272 
Price. Andrew Richard, 4672 Maiden Dr., Liftwood, Wilmington 3, Del., 

96, 122, 177, 322 
Price, Paul Eugene, Jr., 129 East Third St., Winston-Salem. N.C. 306 
Pridgen Terry Gray. 2103 Klein Rd„ Wilmington, N.C, 181 
Printz, Don Warren, 340 Midland Dr., Asheville, N.C, 130, 322 
Probert James Lewis, Kingsville. Md.. 115, 272 

Pruitt, Clayton Ogden, Jr., 292 107th Ave., St. Petersburg, Fla., 322 
Pruner, John Shults, 41 Seward, Dansville, N.Y., 207, 272 
Pugh, Kenneth Graves, 2502 Wister St.. Richmond 26, Va., 322 
Pugh, Marcus William, Jr., 3233 Quesada St., N.W., Washington, DC, 

207, 272 
Pulman, Leonard James, Camp Meeting Rd.. Sewickley, Pa.. 139, 193. 306 
Purdy, Alan MacGregor, 3500 Foxhall Rd., Nashville 12. Tenn., 181, 322 
Purdy, James Lewis, 321 E. Morgan St., Raleigh, N.C, 207 
Purnell, Lewis Selby, 5010 N. Nth St.. Arlington 5, Va., 322 
Purser, Fred OHhus, Jr., The Carolinian. Nags Head. N.C. 
Pusser, Charles Rouse, Jr., Box 558, Chesterfield, S.C. 322 
Pyle, Gordon Douglass, 1408 Duke Univ. Rd., Durham, N.C, 272 
Qubein, Ghazi Raji, P.O. Box 194, Jerusalem, Jordan, 228, 306 
Quiqley, Allan Scott, III. 1587 Cardiff Rd., Columbus 21, Ohio. 189 
Radeker, Walter Srott, III, 6629 Sampson Lane, 192, 193, 210 
Ragep, Gazie Kelly, War West, Va„ 322 

Rainey, Reuben McCorkle. Deshong Rd., Stone Mountain, Ga., 201 
Raksnis, Charles Albert, 220 Fermon St., Philadelphia, Pa., 322 
Rankin, Robert Stanley, Jr., 1227 Vickers Ave., Durham. N.C, 190, 322 
Ranson, Lloyd Russell, Jr., 236 Huntley PL, Charlotte 7, N.C, 116, 201, 

306 
Rao, Carl David. 117 W. 13th St.. New York II. N.Y., 120. 121 
Rappold, Walter Earl, Jr., 908 Woodlawn Ave.. Beckley, W.Va., 186. 

322 
Rapuzzi, Peter Liden, 205 Clinton Ave., Brooklyn 5. N.Y., 306 
Rafhmell, Jack Edward, 1500 N. View Dr., Miami Beach. Fla., 62, 114, 

116, 129, 273 
Ratliff, James Conway, 2150 Lazy Lane, Ft, Lauderdale. Fla., 322 
Rau, Ralph Edwin, Jr., 335 Coconut Isle, Ft, Lauderdale, Fla., 198, 199, 

322 
Rauch, Gary Charles, 3406 Central Ave.. Parkersburg, W.Va.. 179, 273 
Raven, John Baird, Route 2, Box 307, Homestead, Fla., 96, 190, 322 
Revenel, Samuel DuBose, 106 Fisher Park Cir., Greensboro, N.C. 191. 291 
Ray, Karl Arthur, 1402 Battleground Ave.. Greensboro, N.C. 96, 322 
Ravnes, William Joseph, 551 S.E. 7th St., Hialeah, Fla., 138, 142, 292 
: -..dney Bailey, Jr., 907 Englewood Ave., Durham, N.C. 273 
Reams. Leslie Lawson, 1316 Linville St., Kingsport, Tenn., 102, 198, 199, 

322 
Recinella, William Edward, 539 Union Ave., Steubenville, Ohio 



Redding, James Oscar, 341 E. Salisbury St., Asheboro. N.C., 273 

Redman, Thcmas Gorman, Shady Side, Md. 

Redwine, Hal McLean, 6 Williams St., Lexington, N.C., 181 

Reed, James Chilton, 2625 N. Yates Ave., Pensacola, Fla., 141 

Reed, John Bradbury, 4411 Howell Place, Nashville, Tenn., 181 

Reed, William Garrard. Jr., 1500 42nd Ave., North, Seattle 2, Wash. 

Reese, Herbert Sanford, 37 West Monterest Dr., Birmingham 9, Ala., 60, 

74, 86, 87, 228, 280, 292 
Reese, Malcolm Cephus, Jr.. I I Lakeside Ave., Granite Falls, N.C., 322 
Reese, Sidney Warren, Jr., 37 West Monterest Drive, Birmingham 9, 

Ala., 187 
Reeser, Frederick Harold, Jr., 122 North 27th St., Camp Hill, Pa., 191, 306 
Register, Leon Harrison, 202 Carver St., Durham, N.C. 
Reid, Donald Menzies, Jr., P.O. Box 155, Hockessen, Del., 96, 201, 306 
Reid, John William, 1608 B St., Durham, N.C. 

Reinelt, Frank Joseph, Jr., 344 Arroyo Seco., Santa Cruz, Calif.. 322 
Reinhardt, William Warren, 270 Highland Rd„ South Orange, N.J., I 19, 

322 
Reinsch, James Leonard, Jr.. 367 Nortside Dr., N.W., Atlanta. Ga„ 322 
Reiser, Richard Jacob, 305 Brookside Dr., Bryan, Texas, 118, 306 
Reitt, James Peter, 1640 Ocean Ave., Brooklyn 30, N.Y., 74. 195, 306 
Reynolds, Alan Carlton, 6 Clearview Terrace, Asheville, N.C, 86, 139, 

173, 306 
Reynolds, John Forbes, 2725 Fairview Rd., Raleigh, N.C. Ill, 322 
Reynolds, Richard Eber, 115 Ridgewood Ave., Yonkers, N.Y., 228 
Reynolds, Walter Arnold, Jr., 115 Ridgewood Ave., Yonkers, N.Y., 175 
Reynolds, William Vernon, 501 West Ave.. Charleston, W.Va., 322 
Rhett. Thomas Hughes, 18 Montagu St., Charleston. S.C., 273 
Rhodes, Phillip Carl, Box 242, Forest City. N.C, 101, 102, 182. 322 
Riccioni, Ralph John, 100 Somerset St., Somerville, N.J., 183, 306 
Rice, Jack Sigmar, Jr., Rice Co., Inc., 1504 Wash St., Vicksburg, Miss., 

209, 296, 306 
Rich, Harvey Owen, 714 N. Price Rd., Ladue 24, Mo., 187, 306 
Rich, John Murray, 1064 Lawton Rd., Park Hill, Covington, Ky.. 322 
Richard, Ralph Stephenson, Jr., 3218 N. George Mason Dr., Arlington, 

Va., 322 
Richards, Bruce Lawrence, 41 E. Blackwell St., Dover, N.J., 178, 236, 322 
Richards, Theodore Tyson, Rt. I, Box 3 I 5, Kinston, N.C. 
Richie. Christopher Heldring, Halicong, Pa., 322 
Riester, William Robert, Jr., 600 Russell Rd., Mansfield, Ohio 
Rigsbee, William Thomas, 902 North St., Durham, N.C, 306 
Riechmann, Roland Kemp, 4328 Water Oak Lane, Jacksonville, Fla., 129, 

193, 306 
Rini, John, Jr., 2719 Burgundy St., New Orleans 17, La.. 322 
Rippel, Robert Ross, 7829 Bellona Ave., Ruxton 4. Md., 115, 151, 240, 273 
Ritchie, Marvin Banks, Jr., 1209 Madison Ave., Greensboro, N.C, 183 
Ritchie, William Joseph, 1209 Madison Ave., Greensboro, N.C, 172, 322 
Ritts, Frederick Harrison, 25 Imperial Dr.. Rochester, N.Y., 179, 228 
Roach, Robert Howard, 1212 Forest Rd.. Reidsville, N.C, 96, 322 
Roach, William George, RFD 3. Edgefield, S.C., 322 
Roane, Daniel Kearney, 1126 Noyes St., Evanston, III., 186, 322 
Robbins, Chandler, III, 7128 Point of Rocks Cr„ Sarasota, Fla., 177, 273 
Roberts, David Burton, 12 Bacon Court, Bronxville 8, N.Y., 207, 273 
Roberts, Gerald Ewing, 5202 Williams Ave.. Ashland, Ky., 307 
Roberts, John David, 181 Willow Breeze, Kenmore, N.Y.. I 13, 199, 273 
Roberts, Richmond Craig. 619 Highland Dr., Leaksville, N.C 179, 193 
Robertson, Cletus Michael. 170 Norman Rd., Winston-Salem, N.C, 101, 

102, 322 
Robertson, James Davis, 103 Xanthia Way, Weirton, W.Va., 322 
Robertson, Jerry Ray, 604 Cameron St., Burlington, N.C, 173, 233, 273 
Robins, Herbert Thomas, 317 East I Ith St., Rome, Ga„ 61. 112, 115, 116, 

273 
Robinson, Harold Manson, Jr., 215 South Church St., Salisbury, N.C, 322 
Robinson, Peter John, 333 Crossman St., Jamestown, N.Y., 174, 322 
Robison, Michael Lee. 519 E. 6th St.. Anniston, Ala.. 193, 273 
Rochelle, Vernon Haskins, 1309 N. Queen St., Kinston, N.C. I 8 1 . 246 
Roderick. Ernest David, 1407 Timberlane. Falls Church. Va., I I I, 201 
Rodes, George Olmstead, Box 1077, Melbourne, Fla., 247 
Rodriguez, Joaguin Fernando, Hospital Montefores, Santurce, Puerto 

Rico 
Roe, Charles Ruzicka, 1500 Malvern Ave., Ruxton 4, Md., 273 
Rogers, Bryant Kilpatrick. 591 N. Main St., Mooresville, N.C, 179 
Rogers, David Price, Box 834, Devon, Pa., 322 
Rogers, George Robert Walter, 41 Seaford Ave., Baltimore 21, Md., 

96, 190, 307 
Rogerts, George Thomas, 2432 Courtland St., Waynesboro, N.C. 322 
Rogers, Robert Taylor, 148 Pinecrest Rd., Durham, N.C. 
Rogers, Russell Junius, Jr., 1762 Rosalind Dr., N.E., Atlanta 6, Ga. 
Romine. James Carroll, 7 Lombardy Lane, Little Rock, Ark., 186. 322 
Rose, Charles William, 96 N. Cassingham Rd., Columbus 9. Ohio, 201, 

322 
Rosiny, Frank Richard, 8 Jeffrey Place, Monsey, N.Y., 237 
Ross, John Bowen, Jr., 209 East 17th St., Lumberton, N.C, 94, 116, 292 



Ross, Richmond Allan, 19 Inwood Rd., Chatham, N.J., 228, 307 

Ross, Robert William, 1105 Burkwood Rd., Mansfield, Ohio, 322 

Ross, Thurman Johnson, Jr., 910 Green St., Durham, N.C. 

Rouse, Dorland Frietag, 1522 Walnut St., Williamsport. Pa. 

Rouse, Henry McCormick, 30 Hartford Terr., New Hartford, N.Y., 42, 

75, 174, 175 
Rouse, William Francis, 1212 E. Beech St., Goldsboro, N.C. 
Routh, Eugene Charles, 3426 Hampton Ave., Nashville 12. Tenn., 17, 

176, 177, 322 
Rowles, Carrel Clarence, Jr., Box 24, Rt. 2, Nathalie, Va., 322 
Roy, Marous Kinnebrew, 608 N. Greqson St., Durham, N.C. 322 
Royall, Theodore Stuart, Jr., 221 Beaman St., Clinton, N.C, 181, 219. 

240, 246 
Royster, James Burney, Jr.. I 177 S. Main St., Henderson, Ky., 199, 292 
Ruben, Frederick Leon, 223 W. Thomas St., Rocky Mount, N.C, 74, 191, 

245, 292 
Rubio, Amable Antonio, Ayestaran 70, Havana, Cuba 
Rudd, James Francis, 869 Glenway Dr., Apt. 2. Inglewood, Calif. 
Rude, Edward Theodore, Jr., 909 N. Gregson St., Durham, N.C, 273 
Rudiger, Carl Ernest, Jr., 522 Sherman Ave.. Hawthorne, N.Y., 101, 102, 

179, 307 
Rudisill, Stephen Gary, 800 Broadway, Hanover, Pa., 62, 273 
Rundgren, Charles Edward, Rt. I. Hillsboro, N.C. 
Rundle, Allen Garfield, 620 Caldwell St., Piqua, Ohio, 292 
Rusch, Karl Berner, 16033 Brewster Rd., Cleveland 12, Ohio, 197 
Rust. Henry, Rt. 3, Thomasville, Ga., 274 

Rutenberg, John Knight, 3425 76th St., Jackson Heights 72, N.Y., 307 
Rutishauser, Richard George, 25 Ridge Rd., Canaioharie, N.Y., 274 
Ratledge, John Hoyle, III, Box 814, Kannapolis, N.C, 173 
Rysanek, William James, III, 6007 Lake Manor Dr.. Baltimore 18, Md., 

102, 322 
Saber. James Arthur, 2136 46th St.. Long Island 5, N.Y., 322 
Sackser, David Roy, 110 Bennett Ave., New York 33, N.Y. 
Sader. Julian Alan. Grandview, Brevard, N.C, 117, 118, 322 
Sadler, Lewis Edward. Box 506. Ellsworth. Maine. 198, 199, 307 
Safrit, Henry Faison, Front St. Ext.. Beaufort, N.C, 173 
Saint-Amand, Nathan Eugene, 222 S. Limestone St., Gaffney, S.C, 74. 

173, 292 
Salenger, Gary Howard. I 1 79 E. 27th St., Brooklyn 10. N.Y., 208, 322 
Saloman, Roy B„ 36 East 36th St., New York, N.Y., 274 
Salsbury, Carl Allen, 4310 Kensington Ave., Richmond, Va.. 205, 307 
Sam, Mehdi, Av Jamshidieh, Teheran, Iran, 322 
Sammons, John Lee, 812 Tanley Rd., Silver Spring, Md.. 174, 322 
Sanborn, Gary Rupert, 9003 Penguin Rd., Richmond 26, Va., 96, 323 
Sand, Robert Edward, Star Rt. Ridge Rd.. Glen Falls, N.Y., 58, 134 
Sandelin. Richard Harold, 671 S. Washington Blvd., Hamilton, Ohio, 

236. 307 
Sander, Lewis Frederick, Jr., 211 Henderson Rd., Pittsburgh 37, Pa., 307 
Sandulli, Richard Joel, 28 Nova Scotia Hill Rd., Watertown, Conn., 202, 

323 
Sanford, David Marshall. 611 E. Davant, Memphis, Tenn., 108, 109, 

1 89, 307 
Sanford, Edgar James, 311 Haverling St., Bath, N.Y., 323 
Santo-Domingo, Arturo, 51 Tanglewylde Ave., Bronxville 8, N.Y., 108, 

109, 292 
Sapolsky, Jack Louis, 1484 Monticello Rd., Jacksonville, Fla.. 96, III 
Sauber, Anthony Frank, 5420 Connecticut Ave.. N.W., Washington, 15, 

DC 119, 204. 323 
Savage, Robert Bruce, Jr., 1620 Lafayette Ave., Rocky Mount, N.C, 

191, 201 
Savage, William Montjoy, II, 16 E. 3rd St., Maysville. Ky., 130. 323 
Sawer, James Richard, Jr.. 1207 Cornwallis, Greensboro, N.C, 323 
Sawyer, Floyd Daniel, 1010 Park Ave.. Durham, N.C, 274 
Sayre, Robert Baker, Jr., 7 Beechwood Lane, Scarsdak N.Y., 274 
Scarborough, Walter Avery. Jr., Box 215, Wendell. N.C, 323 
Schaaf, William Edward, 243 Ruth Ave., Mansfield, Ohio, 56. 229 
Schaeffer. Stephen Jay, 645 Ocean Ave.. Brooklyn, N.Y.. 274 
Schafer, Conrad Balthasar, 624 Miami Manor, Maumee, Ohio, 274 
Scheer, Errol David, Rt. I. Chapel Hill. N.C 323 

Scheper, George Louis, Jr.. 8619 76th St., St. Woodhaven 21. N.Y., 292 
Schettler, Karl Robert, I 19 Pinecrest Rd.. Durham. N.C 307 
Schick, Earl Walter. 1422 Rosalie St.. Philadelphia. Pa., 116, 185, 307 
Schieke. Herman Edward. Jr.. Rt. Box 137, Edgewater, Md.. 274 
Schillig,' Karl Peter, 1127 Plainfield Ave.. Berkeley Hgts.. N.J., III. 179. 

292 
Schirota, Stuart Perry, 15 Ogden Rd., Scarsdale, N.Y. 
Schlag, Jay Henry, 1402 Seminole Dr.. Greensboro, N.C, 201 
Schmidt, Charles Frederick, 2208 S.E.. 21st St., Ft. Lauderdale. Fla.. 

96, 323 
Schmidt, Frederick Karl, 3222 Englewood St., Philadelphia, Pa., 323 
Schmidt, Karl Michael, 66 Ashton Ave., Newton Centre 59, Mass.. 74, 

83, 117, 189, 307 



415 



Lane, W. Westslip, N.Y., 200, 



Schroeder, Frederick John, Jr., 4 Davis 

204, 307 

Schroeder, Laurence Albert, III, 5004 Alhambra Circle, Coral Gables, 

Fla., 197, 207. 236. 323 
Schroeder, Richard Ames, 303 Bridges Ave., Portsmouth, Va., 130, 307 
Schuler, Hubert Charles, Apt. 50k, Calle 81 10 55, Bogota, Colombia, 

r-.A. 

Schull, Edwin Gunner, 1010 Dlacetas St., Coral Gables, Fla, 187, 228, 

■/40 
Schultz, Terrence Eugene, 283 Crestwood Ave., Wadsworth, Ohio, 79, 

96, 220, 2°2 
Schultze, Richard George, 3254 Arcadia PL, N.W.. Washington, D.C. 
Schumacker, Donald Frances Xavier, 6 Sylvan Rd, Durham, N.C., 236, 

240. 307 
Schuster, Stephen David, 1201 Tangier St., Coral Gables, Fla., 108, 109, 

205, 307 

Schwaegler, Bruce Milton, 2045 W. 3rd St., Dubuque, Iowa, 274 
Schwartz, Michael, Hurleyville, N.Y., 198, 199, 323 
Schweitzer, Jon Paul, 1220 Cedar Ave., Hewlett, L.I., N.Y. 
Schweitzer, Peter J„ I 220 Cedar Ave., Hewlett, LI., N.Y., 209 
Schweitzer, Peter Loresch, 540 Lido Dr., Ft. Lauderdale, Fla., 323 
Schwoebel, Lewis Henry, III, 615 Roslyn Rd., Winston-Salem, N.C., 

74, 173, 292 
Scott, Charles Herbert, Kintnersville, Pa., 202, 203, 210, 292 
Scott, George Stuart, 3002 Walton Way, Augusta, Ga., 96, 190, 323 
Scott, John Gordon. III. 627 Caroleen Rd, Forest City, N.C., 139, 307 
Scott, John McDougall, Jr., 50 George St., Freehold, N.J, 142, 183, 292 
Scott, Joseph William, Box 572, Rt. 7, Greensboro, N.C, 139, 323 
Scott, Shuping Alexander, Jr., Box 14, Fairforest, S.C, 139, 229 
Scott, Warner Curtis. 633 E. Franklin St., Macomb, III, 65, 66, 120, 121, 

184, 185, 292 
Scott, William Robert, 215 North New St, Nazareth, Pa, 237. 307 
Scovil, James Angersinger, Jr., 2900 Fairview Rd, Raleigh, N.C, III, 

323 
Scudieri, Philip Frank, 1231 S. 58th Court, Cicero, III. 
Sears, William Joseph, Jr., 71 I Florida Title Bldg, Jacksonville, Fla, 193, 

274 
Seatter, John Gordon, 136 Seattswood Rd, Riverside, III, 174, 323 
Sebeck, George Edward. 1600 N. Chapel St, Baltimore 13, Md. 
Seccia, David Arthur, 349 Northern Pky, Ridgewood, N.J, 207 
Sedgwick, David Durham. 100 Post Rd, Montrose, N.Y, 202, 323 
Segelke Peter August, 28 Granger Rd, Emerson, N.J, 323 
Seidel, Richard Paul, 178 Oxford Terr, River Edge, N.J, 117, 204, 323 
Seiff, Henry Edward, 106 Summers Dr., Alexandria, Va. 
Sell, William Jennings Bryan, Jr., 580 Wilkesboro St, Mocksville, N.C. 
Sellers, Harry Russell, Jr., Maple St. Ext, Brevard, N.C, 292 
Seltzer, Norman Alan. 184 26 Radner Rd, Jamaica 32, N.Y, 323 
Senf. Thomas Edward. 7 Woodbine St, New Britain, Conn, 174, 323 
Serafin, Donald. 521 S. Phelps, Winter Park, Fla, 185 
Seybert, Lee Francis. 37 Amherst Ave, Pittsburgh 29, Pa, 74, 179, 307 
Shackelford, Ronald Edward, 339 E. Sprague, Winston-Salem, N.C, 307 
Shaffer, Howard Calvin, III, 202 Ward St, E. Williston, N.Y, 139, 206, 

323 
Shaffer, Stephen Roger, Box 343, Tryon, N.C, 173. 201 
Shankle Joe! Warren, RMA, Front Royal, Va, 274 
Shanklin, Richard Vair, III, 230 Woodlawn Dr., Panama City, Fla. 
Shannon, John Bonnar, 133 W. Bayview Blvd., Norfolk 3, Va, 323 
Shannon, Russell Delbert, 2213 Eden Pkwy, Lakeland, Fla, 292 
Sharp. William Cutler, V.A. Hospital, Salisbury, N.C, 138 
Sharpo, John Lloyd, Jr., Box 233, Elm City, N.C, 94. 96, 119, 142, 292 
Sharpe, Ralph McDuffie, Jr., 7716 14th St, N.W., Washington 12, D.C, 

74, 173, 292 
Shaver, Ralph Nevin, II. 626 Wallerson Rd, Baltimore 28, Md, 274 
Shealy, Joseph Hal, 120 W. Main St, Sharpsburg, Md, 185 
Sheats. John Eugene, 503 Spencer Ave, East Point, Ga, 94, 117, 307 
Sheffield, Homer Gordon, Jr.. 4536 Nanding Dr., Columbia, S.C, 108, 

109, 133, 139, 186, 323 
Shelton, James Douglas, Box 112, Boynton Beach, Fla, 96, 307 
Shepherd, Hilliard William, Jr., 3439 Peakwood Dr., Roanoke, Va, 133, 

175, 307 
Shepherd, Thomas Alexander, 3847 Davenant Ave, Cincinnati 13, Ohio, 

197, 247 
Shepherd. Warren Richmond, Box 229, Hendersonville, N.C, 323 
Shields. Malcom Kay, 2121 D Pearson Ave, S.W, Birmingham II, Ala, 

229. 292 
Shillito, Marvin Larry, Biglerville, Pa, 102, 178, 323 
Shimm, Stephen Jay, 1540 Urbino Ave, Coral Gables, Fla, 307 
Shockey, Howard Halley, Jr., 348 Miller St, Winchester, Va, 96, 117, 

220, 292 
Shore, James Honry. Jr., 515 W. Main St, Elkin, N.C, 198, 199, 323 
Shrivor James Albert 8615 Piney Branch Rd, Silver Spring, Md, 323 

I ,rry Dean, 11928 I- ed< St. II I I Hywood, Calif, 186, 323 
Shultz, Kirkwood Tanner, 295 S. Country Rd, Palm Beach, Fla, 323 



Shutt, George Henry Clay, III, 618 N. Main St, Mocksville, N.C, 

94, 182, 183, 293 
Siderowf, Richard L, 54 Eddy Glover Blvd., New Britain, Conn., 175, 

244, 293 
Silber, Alan, 764 Scotland Rd, S. Orange, N.J. 
Siler, Robert Frederick, Box 93. Franklin, N.C, 104 
Silkett, Charles Robert. 5466 30th St, N.W, Washington 15, D.C, 323 
Simmons, John Middleton, Elberta Crate Box Co, Bainbridge, Ga, 187 
Simmons, William Pinckney, Jr., 2694 Sanislaus Cir, Macon, Ga, 197 
Simon, Carl Geoffrey, 907 Maryland Ave, N.E, Washington 2, D.C, 

96, 293 
Simpson, Horace Lindsey, Jr.. 1767 Waverland Dr., Macon, Ga, 307 
Sims, David Melton, Box 507, Douglas, Ga, 47. 75, 86, 273 
Sineath, Charles A, Jr., 2007 Brewer Blvd., S.W, Atlanta 10, Ga, 

181, 307 
Singer, Don Allen, 959 Midwood Dr., Rahway, N.J, 107, 175, 293 
Singleton, Charles Mallary, 100 Lasalle St, Apt. 2F, New York 27, N.Y, 

86. 179, 275 
Sink, Robert Clyde, 2715 Anderson Dr, Raleigh. N.C, 173, 275 
Sinkway, Jon Garret, 60 Ravine Ave, Wyckoff, N.J, 185, 275 
Skeel. Jay Earl, 957 Mason Ave, Joliet, III, 60, 275 
Skinner, Alton, III, 1202 Vickers Ave, Durham, N.C. 
Slade, Arthur Laird, Box 896, Aiken, S.C, III, 179, 275 
Slater, Mark Bedford, Jr., 24 Wiltshire St, Bronxville, N.Y, 179, 210 
Sloan, Gary Erastus, III, 812 5th Ave, Greensboro, N.C, 102, 200, 201, 

323 
Sloan, Orris Temple, Jr., 413 Carbonton Rd, Sanford, N.C. 
Slocum, Richard Wilson, 601 N. Aurora St, Ithaca, N.Y, 102, 293 
Slusser, Harry Coe, Rt. 5, Lexington, Va, 323 

Slye, John Shaffner, 1445 Edgewood Cir, Jacksonville, Fla, 60, 195, 275 
Smiley, Karl. 5985 S.W. Montgomery Dr, Miami 43, Fla, 199, 275 
Smith, Charles Michael, 610 E. Main St, Washington, N.C, 96, 97, 190, 

323 
Smith, Edward John, Jr., 16 Pine St, Basking Ridge. N.J, 175 
Smith, Elswick Grant, Box 736, Asheboro, N.C, 275 
Smith, Emery, III, 540 N. May St, Southern Pines, N.C, 293 
Smith, James Gordon, Jr., 312 Seymour Ct, Leaksville, N.C, 195, 293 
Smith, Jerry Townsend, 3716 Woodcrest Rd, N.W, Roanoke, Va, 323 
Smith, John Moffett, 1352 College Ave, Bluefield, W.Va, 56, 186, 187, 

275 
Smith, Lester Vincent, Jr., 401 Argonne Dr, New Kensington, Pa, 142, 

178, 323 
Smith, Lynn Alynn, Box 352, Shelburne, Vermont, 61, 115, 116, 138, 275 
Smith, Merrill Lord. 24 Ontario St, Edinboro, Pa, 102 174, 323 
Smith, Philip Cox, 8713 Jones Mill Rd, Chevy Chase. Md, 323 
Smith, Philip Nelson, 1035 Sims Ave, Birmington 9, Ala. 
Smith, Powell Sterling, 24 Ontario St, Edinboro, Pa, 61, 115, 116, 187, 

275 
Smith, Robert Harold, 1625 Furman Rd, Jacksonville, Fla, 293 
Smith, Ronald Herbert, 4140 Parsons Blvd., Flushing 65, N.Y, 240, 293 
Smith, Roswell Earle, 714 Cumberland Rd, N.E, Atlanta. Ga, 189, 293 
Smith, Stephen Carl, 20800 Almar Dr, Cleveland 22, Ohio, 236, 307 
Smith, Warren Kirkland, Jr., Box 114, Springfield, S.C, 323 
Smith, Warren Quinn, 71 Green St, Oakland, Md. 
Snead, Joseph Akin, RFD I, Anderson, S.C, 184, 185, 323 
Snider, Stephen Harrison, 242 Phipps Plaza, Palm Beach, Fla, 323 
Snotherly, Everrette Verne, 606 Galewood Ave, High Point, N.C, 

139, 195 
Snyder, John Norton, Jr., 29 Orchard Lane, Norristown, Pa, 101, 206, 275 
Snyder, John Phillip, 65 Riverside Dr, S. Charleston 3, W.Va, 96, 307 
So, Samuel Sheung-Lok, 4728 Roosevelt Blvd., Philadelphia 24. Pa, 323 
Sokol, Ronald Peter, 5486 N. Lake Dr, Whitefish Bay 17, Wis, 193 
Somers, Robert Browning, 155 Crary Ave, Mt. Vernon, N.Y, 323 
Soule, Bruce Williamson, 1430 Asbury, Evanston, III, 56, 186, 187, 210, 

236, 275 
Sowder, Gene Judson, Elberton, Va, 64, 102. 201, 275 
Spada, Robert Joseph, 510 Broadlawn Terr, Vineland, N.J, 223, 249 
Spadafora, Timothy Kay, 822 Matthews Ave, Charleston, W.Va, 139, 307 
Sparrow, William Warren. 331 East Blvd., Charlotte, N.C. 175 
Spector, Lawrence David, 72 Parkway East, Mt. Vernon, N.Y, 122, 205 
Speer, George William, III. 5411 Robinhood Rd, Charlotte, N.C, 323 
Speiden, Joseph Hart, Jr., 565 Upland Rd, Louisville, Ky, 96, 323 
Speier. Stanley, 185 Lexington Ave, New York 16, N.Y. 
Spencer, William Hall, III, 221 W. Stewart Ave, Mooresvllle, N.C, 173 
Spicer, Albert Doty, RFD I, Westerly, R.I, 96 
Spicker, Webster Smith, 505 Yates. Durham. N.C. 
Spinnler, Ralph Fred, 35 Lowell St, Lynbrook, N.Y. 
Spitler, David Robert, Buffalo Rd, Harbor Creek, Pa, 191, 247 
Spong, Richard Todd, 131 Linwood Ave, Ardmore, Pa, 323 
Sproke , I li] ih rhomas, IN I M YV Sevisi Ave, I ingsport, renn, 96, 201 
Spiunger, Gary Essex, 1918 Forres Ave, St. Joseph, Mich, 293 
Sronce, John Alexander, III, 6 Mayfield Rd, Asheville, N.C, 190, 323 
Stacey, John Richard, 131 Atlanta Rd, Oak Ridge, Tenn, 189, 228 



416 



Stagner, Howard Robert, 5712 Huntington Pkwy, Bethesda 14, N.H., 179 
Staley. William Cressler, Rt. I, Ednor Rd., Silver Spring, Md., 191, 275 
Stamey, Enoch LaFayette. III. I IA Cameron Cts. Apts., Raleight, N.C. 
Stanly. William Alfred, Jr., 4589 Ortega Blvd., Jacksonville. Fla., 308 
Stanton Bernard Morris, Jr., 4604 Ocean Ave., Virginia Beach. Va„ 

190. 323 
Starling. Ira Carroll, Jr., 639 Camp Dr., Ocala, Fla., 102, 202, 323 
Starry, Weldon Glenn, Jr., 4406 Midyette Moor Blvd., Tallahassee, Fla.. 

117, 323 
Stattenfield. David Boyce, 49 Hedges Ave.. Chatam, N.J., 96, 293 
Stayskal. Joseph Edward, 130 Pershing Rd., Clifton, N.J., I 13 
Stealey, Charles Evans. 35 Meadowcrest Dr., Parkersburg, W.Va., 101, 323 
Steen, John Dennis, 48 Andrew Rd., Manhasset, N.Y., 175, 228, 308 
Steenken, Richard William. 579 Scranton Ave., Lynbrook, N.Y., 308 
Steer, Michael Lewis, 4105 Glenrose St., Kensington, Md., 210, 236 
Stsffens, Theodore Charles, 1738 Plunkett St., Hollywood, Fla., 323 
Stein, Benjamino Gerald, Box 547, Cartersville, Ga., 205, 206, 210, 293 
Steinfirst, John Freund, 1463 Beechwood Blvd., Pittsburgh 17, Pa., 323 
Steinmeh. William Janney, P.O. Box 1359, Sarasota. Fla., 58. 112, 116, 

134, 275 
Steohens, Lawrence Alan, 5410 Big Tyler Rd., Charleston 2, W.Va., 59. 

293 
SteDhenson, Robert Lee. 31767 Lahser Rd., Birmingham, Mich., 186, 323 
Stetson, John Bacon, Jr., 80 Dedham St, Newton Highlands 61, Mass., 

207 
Stevens, Leland Grant, Fork Union Military Academy, Fork Union, Va. 
Stevens, Mickey, MOQ 301, Cherry Point AS. N.C, 178, 323 
Stevens, Samuel Scott, Rt. I. Swannanoa. N.C, 108, 109 
Stevenson, Frank Freaumont RFD 3. Circleville, Ohio, 308 
Stewart, Selden Lewis, III, 424 Almeria Ave., Coral Gables 34, Fla., 130 
Stiles, Lawrence Webster, 1316 Nottingham Ave., Orlando, Fla. 
Stitzinger, Ernest, III, 214 Sumner Ave.. New Castle, Pa., 186, 323 
Stone, James Ronald, 350 E. St., Idaho Falls, Idaho 
Stone, Warren Sanford, III, 5302 Wriley Rd., Washington 16, DC, 323 
Stoops, James King, 364 Fairview Dr., Charleston W.Va, 108, 109, 177, 

293 
Stoveken, James Edwin, Jr., 71 Buena Vista Ave, Rumson, N.J. 
Stowe, Thomas Franklin, 915 Exum St., Durham, N.C. 
Safari, Joseph Ralph, 144 Lakewood Ave, Roosevelt, N.Y, 323 
Strange, John Hadley, 120 Willow Lane, Decatur, Ga, 74, 75, 200, 201, 

210, 293 
Straub, Karl David, 504 Kinglan Rd, Louisville 7, Ky, 276 
Strause, Nathan Phillip, III, Box 336, Henderson, N.C, 79, 293 
Strawther, Richard, 301 W. Team Ave, Springfield, Pa. 
Strayhorn. Carl Vernon, Jr., 309 Valley Rd, Fayetteville, N.C, 276 
Strickland, Anthony Reid, Wade. N.C, 59, 138, 293 
Strickland, Gerald Charles, 68 Egbert St, Bay Head, N.J, 276 
Strickland, Joseph Tim, 215 E. Belvedere, Lakeland Fla, 64, 102, I 13, 308 
Stuart, William Henry, 2134 Cleveland St., Hollywood, Fla, 308 
Stuckey, John Hoyt, III, 2577 Birchwood Dr., N.E, Atlanta. Ga, 174, 324 
Stuckey, Lewis Neilson, Jr., 1032 N. Hampton, Dallas, Texas 
Stump, Mervin Edward, 1361 Warpath Dr., Kingsport, Tenn, 308 
Stumpf, Karl John. Box 6126 College Station, Durham, N.C. 
Stupak, Thomas Stephen, Jr., 426 N. 4th St., Allentown, Pa, 96. I 13, 193, 

308 
Styers, Thomas Russell, Jr., Rt. 3, Oak Summit Rd, Winston-Salem, N.C, 

96. 102, 177. 293 
Sullivan, Thomas Alan, Jr., 5163 N. 37th Rd, Arlington. Va, 187, 308 
Supple, John Richard, 27 Wellington Dr., Pittsburgh, Pa, 179 
Sutan, Tanon Nipit, 2653 Connecticut Ave, N.W., Washington 8, D.C., 

66, 115, 276 
Sutpen. William Ross, III, 103 Mountain Ave, Sommerville, N.J, 102, 

139. 324 
Suverkrup, Ralph Gregory, 5161 Palisade Cir, Riverside, Calif, 197, 308 
Swann, Richard Rockwell, 706 Lake David Dr., Orlando. Fla, 201 
Swanson, Robert Archer, 711 Anneslie Rd, Baltimore 14. Md, 96, 151 
Sweet, Richard Wilcox, 552 Upper Blvd., Ridgewood, N.J. 
Swenson, Edwin Albert, 106 Norman St, New Hyde Park, N.Y, 276 
Swickard, George Yeagley. Ill, 712 Park, Orange, Texas, 324 
Swindell, Robert Brandt, 208 Irving PI, Greensboro, N.C. 
Swindell, William Hulbert, Jr., 322 Clarke Ave, Palm Beach. Fla, 65. 

276 
Swofford, Frank Wood, 4436 N. Vacation Lane, Arlington Va, 58, 134, 

207, 222 
Swofford. James Emory, Finley Park, N. Wilkesboro, N.C, 58 
Sykes, Harold Arthur, III, 26 Meadow Woods Rd, 174, 324 
Skyes, Waverly Edmond, Jr., Qtrs. 167, NNSY, Portsmouth, Va, 293 
Tabari, Keyvan, Farhang Ave, Tehran, Iran, 78, 123 276 
Tabor, Gary Richard. II Whittier Ave, Pittsfield, Mass, 109, III, 276 
Tanner, Joseph William, 1302 Lakewood Ave, Durham, N.C. 
Tarrant, Legare K, 203 W. Trinity Ave, Durham, N.C. 



Tart, James Alvin, RFD No. 4. Dunn, N.C, 118, 324 
Tate, Robert Stuart, Jr., 229 W. Orchard Rd, Ft. Mitchell, Ky, 96, 102 
Tatu, Clarence Albert, III, 4009 Grassmere, Dallas, Texas, 178, 324 
Taylor, Ernest Dean. 600 Gibson Ave, Lexington, Ky, 189, 308 
Taylor, Herbert Abnza, III, 4000 Angus Dr., Ft. Worth. Texas. 191, 276 
Taylor, John Hegai Ave, Short Hills, N.J, 102, 200, 324 

Taylor, John Walker, 404 Churchill Dr., Fayetteville, N.C, 102, 130 
Tavlor, Joseph Furwell, 1010 Cambridge Rd, Coshocton. Ohio, 201, 324 
Taylor, Thomas Roger. 1702 Spencer Ave, New Bern. N.C, 61. 276 
Tavlor, Thomas William, 1010 Cambridge Rd, Coshocton, Ohio, 112, 

'30. 201. 276 
Taylor, William Lake, 2010 Beverly Dr., Charlotte 7, N.C, I 72. 324 
Taylor, William M. P., Jr., Oak Ridge Rd, Auburn, N.Y, 311, 324 
Taylor, Willie Murchison, Jr., 426 Irving St., Winston-Salem, N.C, 230, 

293 
Teller, Donald Edward, 22 Ferncliff Rd, Bloomfield, N.J, 191, 276 
Temple, Jim Josey, RFD 2, Scotland Neck, N.C, 59, 115, 276 
Temple, Peter Livermore, 1621 Brandon Rd, Charlotte, N.C, 185, 276 
Terentiev, Alexei V, 25 Hiohfield Rd, Glen Cove, N.Y, 96, 324 
Tew, William Alton, Jr., 909 Askew St., Burlington, N.C, 96, 185, 293 
Thaeler, John Schropp, Bilwaskarma Nicaragua, Cen. Amer. 74. 87, 96, 

207, 220, 293 
Thebaut, Anthony Lennon, 2361 Spalding Dr., Dunwoody, Ga, 177 
Thalen. Gilbert Carl, Jr., 9356 N. Regent Rd, Milwaukee, Wis, 74, 

79, 173, 293 
Theriot, Edward Dennis, Jr., 1981 Hood Ave, Baton Rouge, La, 65, 66, 

85, I 19, 185, 294 
Thibodeau, David Michael, 1924 Walton Way, Augusta, Ga, 324 
Thiessen, Brian David, 394 Viewmont, Benicia, Calif, 58. 83. I 17, 189, 294 
Thomas, John Byron, 3 Pooks Hill Rd, Bethesda 14 Md, 244, 277 
Thomasson, David Edward, 437 Delaware, Oak Ridge, Tenn, 102, 324 
Thomas, RoyZachariah, III, 1852 Cassamia PI, Charlotte, N.C, 172, 324 
Thomasson. David Edward, 437 Delaware, Oak Ridge, Tenn, 102, 324 
Thompson, Charles Allen, 2624 Jennings Ave, Ft. Worth, Texas, 58, 

74, 119, 185, 277 
Thompson, Edward Everett, 132 N. Main St., Roxboro, N.C, 96. 324 
Thompson, Gary Douglas, 9101 Eton Rd, Silver Spring. Md, 172, 324 
Thompson, Joseph Locke, 3 Celia Place, Asheville, N.C. 
Thompson, Kenneth Briggs, 931 Florida Ave, Pittsburgh 28, Pa, 96. 201. 

324 
Thompson, Ralph Donald, Jr., 1272 Westridge Rd, S.W., Atlanta II, 

Ga, 324 
Thompson, Robert Kirk, 801 I Glendale Rd, Chevy Chase 15. Md, 277 
Thompson, Robert Luther, 1105 Urban Ave, Durham, NO. 
Thrash. Melvin Lawrence. 754 Fairview Rd, Asheville, N.C, 119, 324 
Thrasher, Randolph Halleit, Jr., 2910 Onyx Rd, Baltimore 14, Md, 86, 

277 
Thunberg, Rudolf, 108 Parkview Ave, Fayetteville, N.C, 294 
Thuss, Robert Wilkey, 2837 Southwood Rd, Birmingham. Ala. 
Tibbetts. John Weldon, 504 W. Maple St., Ontario, Calif, 175 
Tice, Russell Kenneth, 66 Cortland St., Norwich, N.Y, 185, 308 
Tilbury, George Reginald, Jr., 49 Hawthorne Terrace, Leonia, N.J, 

191, 277 
Tillou, Dana Eller, 176 Woodward Ave, Buffalo 14, N.Y, 183, 277 
Timberlake, Byron Burton, 620 Harmon St., N. Canton, Ohio, 179, 277 
Timblin, George Alvin, Box 391, Rt. I, Durham, N.C, 324 
Tinnell, John Randolph, Box 247, Exmore, Va, 172, 324 
Tinney, E. Herbert, Box 3924, Greenville, Del. 
Tipton, Samuel Ridley, Jr., 1816 Lake Dr., Knoxville 16, Tenn, 198, 199, 

324 
Titus, Richard Corley, 2230 Westminster PI, Charlotte, N.C, 96, 324 
Todd. Merwin Armel. Ill, 808 S. Beach Ave, Beach Ave, Beach Haven, 

N.J., 201 
Tola, Frank Phillip, 601 Locus Place, Swickley, Pa, 277 
Toler, Roger Harrell. 614 Watson Ave, New Bern, N.C, 139. 190, 324 
Tompkins. Grover Robert, 1326 Summit Dr., Charleston, W.Va, 277 
Toms, Clinton White, III, 914 Vickers Ave, Durham, N.C, 244, 246 
Torray, Robert Elliott, 9808 E. Bexhill Dr., Kensington, Md, 70, 113 
Tottey, Alfred George, Jr., I I 3 E. Fall St, Ithaca, N.Y, 83, 94, 102. 277 
Towe, Rolf Harvy, 731 Lake Ave, Greenwich, Conn, 120. 175, 277 
Townsend, John Sims, 1516 Edgevale Rd, Durham, N.C, 308 
Traynham, David Dinwiddie. Jr., Box 67, Jackson, N.C, 96, 324 
Tripper, Richard Allen, Jr., 3009 Iroquois Rd, Memphis. Tenn, 60. 173, 

308 
Troy, Michael Clark, 228 Pineview Rd, Durham. N.C, 294 
Tuckwiller. F.ank Watts, RFD No. 2, Box 70, Lewisburg, W.Va, 180, 181 
Tunmore, Gary Edward. 308 Ruskin Rd, Eggertsville 21, N.Y, 122, 123 
Turnage, Francis Shirley, Box 144, Snow Hill, N.C, 96, 185, 308 
Turner, James Witcher, Jr.. Hillcrest Dr., Great Falls. S.C., 74, 191, 294 
Turner, John Marvin, Jr., 3199 Madison St., Hyattsville, Md, 277 
Turner. Lewis John, Jr., Washington, Va, 74, 195, 277 



417 



Turner, Mebane Ewing. Jr., 814 Roslyn Rd.. Winston-Salem, N.C.. 115, 

277 
Turner. Paul Truman, Box 7, Carrizozo. New Mexico. 101, 102, 324 
Turner, Robert Michael, 921 Litchfield Rd., Baltimore 12. Md., 178, 324 
Turner, W*bb William, ?l 7 N. Mill, Lexinqton, Ky. 
Turner, Wrlliam Heywood, 93 Jane St., Hartsdale, N.Y.. 179 
Tyndall. Robert Wilson, 212 Grace St., Mt. Airy, N.C, 185, 294 
Tyree, Fred Long, 610 Buchanan Blvd.. Durham, N.C. 181 
Tyson, William Robert, Jr., 518 Ashley Dr., Aiken. S.C., 308 
Unger, Anthony Bruce, 4930 Goodridge Ave., Riversdale 71, N.Y., 308 
Unser, David Lawrence, Rt. 3. Box 48, Norfolk, Va., 181 
Upmyer. Ernst Arnold, III. 1333 Indian Rocks Rd., Belleair. Clearwater, 

Ha., 173. 277 
Uridel. Richard Kennedy M.. New Foundland, Pa. 
Vance, Richard Allen, 2719 Oleander Dr., Wilmington, N.C, 101, 294 
Vanderbeek, Randall B., 1405 Quarrier St., Charleston. W.Va., 193 
Vande Walter. Robert James, 417 Oriole St., Staunton. Va.. 172, 324 
Van Epps, Keith Chapin, 425 E. 15th St., Doves, Ohio, 227, 129, 308 
Van Every, William Hamilton, Jr.. 2220 Wellesley Ave.. Charlotte, N.C, 



:?'•■ 



LaGranqe, III 



Van Hettinga, William Lance, 4085 Waiola Av 

104, 109. II I, 179, 277 
Van Metre, John Lee, Jr., 3 1 I S. George St., Charlestown, W.Va. 
Vann, John Rhea, Rugby Terrace. Abingdon, Va., 324 

Van Ryzin, Peter John, 4012 N. Woodstock St., Arlington, Va.. 138, 224 
Van Wagoner, Wayne Thomas, 1042 Heatherway, Ann Arbor, Mich., 324 
Varner. John Wesley, 312 Ridgewood Dr., Lexington, N.C, 197 
Vaughan, Roswell Fairbanks, III. 3630 Delmonte, Houston. Texas, 216, 293 
Venable, John Heinz, Jr., 2418 Howell Mill Rd., N.W., Atlanta, Ga., 

177, 293 
Vermillion, Stephen T.. 103 Druid Ave., Beckley, W.Va., 187, 240, 293 
Vernon, Robert Louis, 303 Cleveland Ave.. Riverside, N.J. 
Vernon, Thomas Martin, Jr., 3131 Vincent Rd., West Palm Beach, Fla„ 

64, 101, 308 
Vestal, William Addison. 2349 James Dr., Pittsburgh 37, Pa.. 102, 324 
Vick, Harold Dean, 2811 Park Ave., Wilmington, N.C, 87, 177,308 
Vieth, Charles Ernst, 12714 Arliss Dr., Lakewood 7, Ohio, 185 
Vir.cent, James Louis. 570 W. Union St., Somerset. Pa., 74. 179 
Vigil. Ronald Edward. American Embassy. Lima, Peru, 324 
Virgin, Charles Edward, 3635 St. Garden Rd., Miami 33, Fla., 79, 199, 293 
Voegthen, Robert Samuel, Jr., Lebanon, N.J., 277 
Voorhees, John Westoa, III, 165 Crescent Ave., Plainfield. N.J.. 324 
Voorhees, Robert Fait, 1015 Wendover Cr„ Winston-Salem, N.C, 172, 

324 
Waddell, James Earl, 7004 Kanowha St., St. Albans, W.Va.. 74, 185, 210 
Wadusky, George Stephen, 407 N. 6lh St., Allentown, Pa., I 13. 194 294 
Wagg, Thomas Eugene. Ill, P.O., Drawer U2, Greensboro, N.C 181. 278 
Wagner, Galen Strohm, 410 E. Murphy Ave., Connellsville, Pa,, 177, 308 
Wagner, Nicholas, R.D. 3. York, Pa., 183, 210 
Walderman, Howard Allen, 3615 Rosedale Rd., Baltimore 15, Md., 205, 

240, 254 
Walker, Francis Edgar, Jr., 2014 Wilson St., Durham, N.C, 324 
Walker, John Bernard, 384 N.E.. 94th St., Miami Shores 38, Fla. 
Wall. Emerson Douglas, 850 Watson Ave., Winston-Salem, N.C, 294 
Wall. Lindsey Steward, Jr., 20 Fenner Rd.. Winston-Salem, N.C. 
Wallace, James Benjamin, 12 Glenwood Ave., Foxboro, Mass., 101, 181 
Wallace, Manvy Eric, Harinq Ave., Sparkill, N.Y. 
Wallace, Terry Parker. 6 E. 1st St., Smyra, Gastonia, N.C, 64, 101, 102, 

114. 294 
Wallace, William Joseph, IV, 200 Lynwood Blvd., Nashville. Tenn., 308 
Waller, John Clinton, 15 2nd St., Poland, Ohio, 194, 308 
Walls, Charles Bartlett, 1321 Pollard Dr., S.W., Atlanta. Ga., 96, 220 
Walpole, James Newton. 509 Grand Ave., Brownsville, Tenn., 308 
Wa'ser, Terry Franklin, C 315 Hartley St., Winston-Salem, N.C, 96, 

139, 207 
Walter, Clark, III, I I Crestview Rd., Mountain Lake. N.J., 324 
Walter. Richard John, 212 S. Lee St., Falls Church, Va., 74, 108, 109, 308 
Walton, Benton Hair, III, Box 345. Chadbourn, N.C. 
Walton Thomas Malvern, 1464 Cumbie Ave.. Orlando, Fla. 
Waltrip, Michael Joseph, 4523 Picadilly, Louisville, Ky. 
Walz, Kenneth Paul, 21200 Bayside, St. Clair Shores, Mich., 60, 86, 

228, 294 
Warburton, Frederick Beebe, Valley View Rd„ Hudson, Ohio, 129, 130, 

173. 294 
Ward. Anthony Converse, 251 S. Bedford Dr., Beverly Hills, Calif., 324 
Ward, Frederick Michael. 1507 Woodland Drive, Durham, N.C 324 
Ward, Geoffrey Davidson, 242 Perkins Rd.. Durham, N.C, 324 
Ward, Thurman Robert, Jr., 908 E. Park Dr., Lincolnton, N.C, 324 
Warner, David Joseph, R.D. No. I, Greenville, Pa. 

Warner, Frank Lawrence, 200 Shady Circle Dr., Rocky Mount, N.C, 308 
Warner, Wayne Gilbert. 13 S. Seventh St.. Duquesne, Pa., 324 
Warren, Glenn Lambeth, 34 Oak Dr., Durham, N.C. 

stte, I 105 Cabarrus St., Raleigh, N.C, 324 



Warren, Joseph, III, 2229 Kenilworth Ave.. Wilmette, III., 74, 132, 133, 

'75, 237, 308 
Warren, Leonard Aubrey, Box 281, RFD No. 2, Robersonville, N.C, 308 
Warren. Richard Jordan, 337 Fairway Rd.. Ridgewood. N.J., 173 
Wasserman, Louis Leslie, Jr., 209 Carlisle Way, Norfolk, Va.. 96, 324 
Waters, Robert Charles, 1621 Sterling Rd., Charlotte, N.C, 108, 109, 

139. 309 
Watov, Kenneth, 1002 Buckingham Way, Morrisville, Pa.. 294 
Watrous, William Morqan, 854 Ridge Rd.. Highland Park, III. 324 
Watson, James Shubert, Jr., k806 Abbeville Ave., Aiken, S.C., 96, 202, 

325 
Watson, Judson Durward, Jr., 280 Claverhurst Ave., Athens, Ga., 173, 

294 
Watson, Richard Frank, 21 Chelfield Rd., Northwood, Glenside, Pa.. 

175, 278 
Watson, Theron Paul, 501 E. Main St.. Forest City, N.C, 56, 183, 278 
Watson, William Thomas, 1808 Crestmont Dr., Huntington, W.Va., 180, 

181, 182, 231, 232, 233, 234, 254. 278 
Waynard, Robert Francis. I 17 Alexander Ave., Scotia 2, N.Y., 187, 294 
Weaver, Robert Orelious, Jr., 61 I Dorsey Ave., East Point, Ga. 
Webb, Oliver Thomas, Jr.. 202 Lenoir St., Morganton, N.C, 207, 309 
Webber, Robert Sumner, Office of Army Attache, APO 285, New 

York. N.Y., 194, 198, 236, 325 
Weber, George, III. Rt. I, Box 144, Conway Rd., Creve Coeur, Mo., 

74, 78, I 15, 189, 278 
Weber, William Myers, 2724 Rocklyn Rd., Cleveland 22, Ohio 
Webster. Peter Davies, 2646 Bexley Park Rd., Columbus, Ohio, 325 
Weddle, John Owen, Jr., II Ann Park. Sumter, S.C., 200, 201, 325 
Weed, Richard Lowrey, 35 High St., E. Haven, Conn., 294 
Weidman, Stanley Clair. Jr., 1873 Grand Blvd., Wyomissing, Pa., 325 
Weisiger, Cary Nelson, IV, 351 Jefferson Dr.. Pittsburgh 28, Pa., 229, 243 
Weisner, Morris Clinton, 2701 Ashe St.. Durham, N.C 183, 210, 294 
Weiss, Gerald Felix, G-10 Carwin Apts., Durham, N.C. 
Weitzner, Charles Myron, 240 W. 98th St.. N.Y., 25, N.Y., 325 
Welch, Bertrand Charles, Jr., 2804 Boarman Ave, Baltimore 15, Md., 185 
Wellington. Peter Sprague, 3 1 2 S. Buckhout St., State College, R.I., 

I 18, I 19, 325 
Wellons, Jesse Davis, III. 2703 Augusta Dr., Durham, N.C. 
Wells, David Taliferro, 1610 B St., Apt. B, Durham, N.C. 
Wells. Henry Alfred, Jr., 1170 Hermitage Rd., Rock Hill. S.C 
Welther, Frederick Lee, Jr., 4019 St. Ives Ct., Louisville 7, Ky, 197 
Wenqel, David Lee, 481 Stockton Rd.. Princeton, N.J.. 309 
We:t, Benjamin Herndon, Jr., 116 Reqester Ave., Baltimore 12, Md., 325 
West, Carl Brindell, 1112 Georgia Ave., Durham, N.C, 325 
West, Robert Michael, II Whittier St.. Lynbrook, N.Y.. 199 
West, William Kibler, Jr., 1420 Advondeck Trail, Dayton, Ohio, 112, 

I 15, 193, 278 
Westmoreland, Donald Ray, 2790 Sonyer C, Birmingham 9, Ala., 191, 

278 
Wetzler, Philip Hamburger. 3504 Pinkney Rd., Baltimore 15, Md„ 56, 

132, 208, 209, 236. 240, 278 
Wheater, William Hobert, 107 E. Spencer St., Ithaca, N.Y., 309 
Wheeler, Frederick Joseph, Box 150, Port Washington, N.Y.. 278 
Wheeler, William Bruce, Box 2071, Tryon, N.C, 119, 193, 309 
Whetstone, Arthur Favrey, Box 485, St. George, S.C, 199, 294 
Whisenand, Thomas Glenn, 1302 Highland St., Baltimore 12, Md„ 185, 

325 
Whitaker, Cary, 51 I Cole St., Durham, N.C. 
White, Charles Raymond, Box 30, Rt. 2, Trinity, N.C, 325 
White, Oscar Stephen, 1286 Lombell Rd., Jacksonville, Fla.. 325 
White, William Franklin, Jr., Box 156, Manteo, N.C, 325 
Whiting, Peter Day. 51 N. Broadway. Irvington, N.Y. 
Whitley, Roy Allen, Jr., 3629 Country Club Dr., Charloote, N.C, 325 
Whitlock, James Coit. Jr., Box 685, Morton, N.C, 207, 309 
Whitman. William Clark, 1429 E. South St., South Bend 15, Ind., 139, 325 
Whitmore, James Frederick, 1780 Mason Headley Rd., Lexington, Ky„ 

74, 139, 179, 309 
Whitmore, Robert Eugene, 1780 Mason Headley Rd., Lexington, Ky., 

178, 325 
Whitney, Kenneth Lawson, Jr., 315 Main St., West Orange, N.J., 236 
W^itsett, John Boyd, 1535 Hlllview Dr., Sarasota. Fla., 130. 139, 177 
Wickershaum, Ralph Read, Rt. 4. Box 370. Pensacola, Fla., 278 
Wickershaum, Warren George. 528 N.E. 3rd Ave., Ft. Lauderdale, Fla., 

53, 85, 94, 294 
Widener, Paul Thompson, 230 Augusta St., Westminster, Md., 325 
Wildsmith. Thomas Frederick, 704 Mitchell Ave., Columbia, Tenn., 309 
Wilbor, Garry Ogden, 21 Helen St., Fanwood, N.J., 178, 325 
Wilder, Donald Allen, 3933 Elmwood Ave,, Louisville 7, Ky., 325 
Wlleman, Georgo Robert. 2106 S. 10th St.. Ironton, Ohio, 173, 294 
Wiley, David Rhoads, I I Milberry Lane, Newton Square, Pa., 309 
Wilkes. Richard Patterson, 2374 Sebrin Place, Wilkinsburg, Pittsburgh 
35, Pa., 197, 294 



Wilkins. Alexander Betts, Jr., 346 Carthage St., Sanford. N.C., 309 
Wilkins, George Michael, 261 Delaware Ave., Melrose Park, Ft. Lauder- 

dale, Fla., 142. 185 
Wilkins. James Holloway, 302 Fite Rd., Belmont. N.C., 325 
Wilkinson, Gerald Thomas. 508 Alexander St., Statesville. N.C., 74 
Wilks. Jay Fredrick, 4012 Chesapeake Ave.. Hampton, Va., 105, 209, 294 
Willett, James Ray, 612 Crabtree St., Durham. N.C.. 325 
Williams, Aden Pericles, III, Myanos Rd„ New Canaan, Conn.. 325 
Williams, Atticus Morris, Jr.. 144 N. Main St., Roxboro, N.C., 325 
Williams, Jack Dean, 215 Mercer St.. Beckley, W.Va., 187, 295 
Williams, James Brascus, Rt. 3, Box 96, Hillsboro. N.C. 
Williams, Lawrence Simon, Lawrenceville St., Kingston, N.Y., 193, 295 
Williams, Marion Wesley, 3 Rogosin St., E. Rockingham, N.C, 309 
Williams, Patrick Moody, II Oak Crest Rd„ Dorien, Conn. 
Williams, Paul Randolph. 6447 Lennert St., Baltimore 7, Md., 295 
Williams, Roger Marshall, 106 Grove Ave., Rockingham, N.C, 115, 325 
Williams, Thomas Ward, 7 Normandie Village, Louisville 5, Ky., 117, 

200, 201, 325 
Williams, William Alfred, Jr., 311 Trinity Ave., Allenton Apts., Durham, 

N.C, 101 
Williamson. Wilbur Hill, Box I 14, Denmark, S.C., 102, 139, 325 
Willingham, Wriqht, 21 I Sherwood, Rome, Ga., 194, 325 
Wills, Charles William, 99-41 2llth St., Queens Village 29, N.Y., 175. 

187, 278 
Wills, George Robert, Box 697 Balboa, Canal Zone, 118 
Willson, Stephen Lunsford, Bryant Ave., Roslyn, N.Y., 325 
Wilson, Alexander Erwin, III, 358 King Rd., N.W., Atlanta, Ga., 187, 278 
Wilson, Arthur John, III, 2613 Lochmore Dr., Raleigh. N.C, 210 
Wilson, Charles Marion, 236 Sycamore Dr., Paducah, Ky. 
Wilson, Gary Lee, 356 Mill St., Alliance, Ohio, 186, 325 
Wilson, Thomas, 119 Dublin Ct., Danville, Va., 179 
Winchester, Phil Whitfield, 304 Avesy Ave., Morganton, N.C. 
Windeler. Robert Rey, Jr., 62 Jacobus Ave., Little Falls, N.J., 108, 109, 

139, 178, 236, 325 
Windley, David Caryle, Jr.. Box 128, Pantego, N.C. 78, 191, 278 
Wine, Charles Joe, 4217 Schrubb Dr., Dayton, Ohio, 61 62, 66, 115, 

116, 139, 151, 278 
Winslow, Filmore Leigh, 935 Brookside Dr., Charlotte 5. N.C. 295 
Winslow. Wade Daniel, 110 Short Hills Ave., Springfield, N.J., 173, 278 
Wise. Ronald Owen, 1828 Gaston St., Winston-Salem, N.C, 108, 109, 325 
Wiseman, David Reid, 2 Strathmore Rd., Brookline, Mass., 279 
Wiser. Robert Vincent, 1215 N. Orange Ave., Winter Park, Fla., 139, 325 
Witherspoon, John Michael, Westminster Pike, Brookville, Md., 96, 118, 

325 
Withrow, William Jackson. 618 Simms St., Charleston, W.Va.. 181, 325 
Wittenstein, Myles Frederick, 382 Hempstead Ave., Rockville Center, 

N.Y., 60, 195, 219 
Wittner, Dale Edward, 29 Circle Rd„ Scarsdale, N.Y., 325 
Wohlford, Paul Raymond. Jr.. Rt. 10, Cliffside, Kingsport, Tenn., 325 
Wolfe, Larr/ Lynn, 510 E. Milton St., Alliance, Ohio. 325 
Wolfe, Lawrence Allen, 560 W. Main, Danville, Va. 
Wolfe, Lawrence Eugene, 2023 Pershing St., Durham, N.C, 177, 295 
Wolfson, Carl Schwartz, 284 Central Ave., Lawrence N.Y. 64 102, 

139, 219 
Wommack, Thomas Terrill, 1036 Cambridge C, Norfolk, Va.. 325 



Wong, Kenneth Kai Wai, 20 Shan Kwon Rd„ 2nd Fl„ Hong Kong, B.C.C, 

65, 279 
Wood, Charles Kenneih Filbert, S.C., 325 
Wood, David Michael, 29 Calvin Rd., Newtonville, Mass., 54, 191, 197, 

247, 295 
Wood, Gaylord Ashlyn, Jr., 725 Isle of Palms, Ft. Lauderdale, Fla., 130, 

131, 177 
Wood, Matthew Leland, Jr., I Calycanthus Rd., Richmond, Va., 178, 325 
Wood. Richard Auston, Jr., 18 Buckingham Ct., Asheville, N.C, 279 
Wood, Richard Blain, 145 E. Broadway, Roselyn, N.Y., 325 
Wood, Richard James, Macbeth, Mich., 86, 96, 279 
Wood. Robert Herron, 204 1st St., S., Cordele, Ga.. 325 
Woodruff, Jas. Burdette, 2424 Sheffield Dr., Kalamazoo. Mich.. 325 
Woolery, James Godfrey, 3207 Sussex Rd., Raleigh, N.C, 193 
Wooten, John Carlyle, 314 E. Elm St., Graham, N.C. 
Wooten, Robert Linford, Rt. 2, Laurel, Delaware, 113, 295 
Wornom, Herbert Chandler, III, 15 Ramsey Ct„ Hampton, Va., 133, 

199, 309 
Wright, Creighton Botter, 1200 Courthouse Rd, Arlington, Va. 
Wright, Dean Scanlan, 824 Anastasia Ave., Coral Gables 34, Fla., 325 
Wright, Richard Allen, 23825 Hedgewood Ave., Westlake, Ohio, 201, 

279 
Wright, Thomas Oscar, 2425 Cahsba Rd., Birmingham 9, Ala., 325 
Wright, Winter, Rt. 8, Box 221, Kingsport, Tenn., 42, 191 
Wuchina. Joseph Edward, 437, Beaves Ave., Midland, Pa., 309 
Wyant, Everitt Wilson, 57 Albion St., Holley, N.Y., 295 
Wyatt, Robert Harris, Jr., 807 Green St., Durham, N.C, 180, 325 
Wynn, John David, 37145 Victor, Tulsa, Okla., 279 
Wyrick, David Hugh, RFD No. 3, Alliance, Ohio. 101, 102, I 15, 295 
Yancey, William Samuel, 631 Barrett Rd„ Falls Church, Va., 74, 199, 

210, 309 
Yarger, Noel Henry, 209 E. Dokagon, South Bend 17, lnd„ 60, 201, 279 
Yarington, David Jon, 6 West Cayuga St., Moravia, N.Y., 187 
Yelton, Robert Crawley, 201 Ohio St., Spindale, N.C, 325 
Yelton, William Wyman, 402 Ohio, Spindale, N.C, 183, 279 
Yengst, Charles Russell, Jr., 252 Monte Grigco Dr., Pacific Palisades, 

Calif., 42, 61, 114, 177, 210, 279 
Young, John William. 1216 Richardson Dr.. Reidsville, N.C, 109, 191, 279 
Young, Leon Robert, 104 Buckingham Ave., Trenton, N.J., 295 
Young, Richard William, 30 Meadow Crest Dr., Parkersburg, W.Va., 

177, 309 
Young, Noel William, Jr., I I 5 W. Seeman St., Durham, N.C, 191, 279 
Young, Robert Allen, 829 Onaha St., Honolulu. Hawaii, 325 
Young. Robert Edward, 924 Weatherbee Rd., Towson 4. Md., I 76, I 77, 325 
Young, Warren Hoyle, Jr., Burgaw. N.C. 195. 233, 309 
Youngkin, Carroll Wayne. Rt. 3, Gumtree Rd., Winston-Salem, N.C, 

86, 232, 234, 235 
Yura, Joseph Andrew, 629 N. 23rd St.. Allentown, Pa., 61, 62, 113, 279 
Zaientz, Joseph Richard, 40 Monroe St., Meridan, Conn., 209, 295 
Zang, Dawson Duncan, USOM to Phillips APO 928, San Francisco, Calif. 
Ziegler, Jerry Louis, 221 S. Remington Rd., Columbus 9, Ohio. 325 
Zimmerman, Robert Frank, 756 Audubon, Jackson, Mich., 244 
Zoole, Jon Leonard, 751 Annondale Rd., Staten Island 12, N.Y., 177, 295 
Zoubek, Charles Louis, Meads Point. Greenwich, Conn., 309 
Zumbro, Sherrod Branson, 4116 Colesville Rd„ Hyattsville, Md., 139, 

201, 325 



419 



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